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Crestview news bulletin
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00057
 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: November 12, 2005
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Crestview (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Okaloosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Okaloosa -- Crestview
Coordinates: 30.754167 x -86.572778 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 9, no. 37 (Sept. 5, 2001); Title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002758666
oclc - 48122675
notis - ANN6621
lccn - 2001229458
System ID: UF00028411:00057
 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









Saturday Editfria l
205LI MA F FLORIDA-HISTORy
2O BOX 1107007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611


C RE L v,,v


Crestview....... 7

Milton ............27

Dawgs squander a
fourth-quarter lead
to Panthers and lose
a heartbreaker, thus
ending their season
in playoff opener.

Complete coverage,
see Page 12


INSIDE
.WEATHER ............... 2
VETERANS DAY ..........2
RELIGION ...............6
OBITUARIES .............7
CLASSIFIEDS .........10-11
SPORTS ................12
50 Cents plus tax


BULLETIN


Arson blamed for fires at Northwood, Richbourg


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
A portable classroom suffered exteri-
or damage in Friday's arson fire.


The structure damage is
relatively minor after a quick
response from the Crestview
Fire Department.

From staff reports
Arson has been ruled the cause of
two fires Friday that began at a
Northwood Elementary School
portable classroom and at a nearby
Richbourg Middle School mason-block
classroom.
Police and fire responders arrived at
the adjacent schools, located at 501
Fourth Ave., at 3:03 p.m.


"Upon arrival, officers found a
portable classroom had been purposely
burned," a Crestview Police
Department press release stated. "After
a member of the custodial staff
searched the remainder of the school
grounds, it was determined that there
was another small fire started and
numerous acts of criminal mischief on
the school grounds."
With the quick response of the
Crestview Fire Department, Deputy
Fire Chief Cedric Peterson said the
damage was relatively minor.
A 4-foot by 8-foot patch of vinyl sid-
ing was burned on the exterior of the
Northwood building. An exit door was
destroyed at Richbourg.
"It definitely looked like arson,


because nothing else around there
would have caused it," Peterson said.
"Right now, we are just waiting on the
fire marshal to complete his investiga-
tion."
Burglary also seemed apparent,,
according to Crestview police
spokesman Kent Buckner.
"It was definitely suspicious in
nature and we have an ongoing investi-
gation," Buckner said.
He said that investigators are in the
process of retrieving and viewing
videotape from a security camera at
Richbourg.
Anyone with information concern-
ing these fires is asked to contact the
Crestview Police Department at 682-
2055.


Apartments go up in flames


VETERANS DAY


Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter
More than 100 residents of the
Riverwood Apartments lined the streets
of their quiet neighborhood Wednesday
evening to watch dozens of fire fighters
fight north Okaloosa County's biggest
blaze in years.
The fire destroyed five apartments,
and according to the American Red
Cross, 14 of families are receiving assis-
tance from them.
It all began around 8 p.m. when the
City of Crestview dispatch center
received a frantic call of smoke and
flames coming-fom.the building. Within
minutes three of the apartments at the
end of the multi-level structure were fully
engulfed in flames.
Kerem Suhi, a firefighter with the
North Okaloosa Fire Department, was
knocked unconscious when the ceiling of
one of the apartments fell in on him.
"All I remember is going in the third
floor apartment with the first crew," said
Suhi, still groggy Friday after being
released from Baptist Hospital.
"I was pulling hose and some guys
from Crestview and my crew entered
that top floor apartment. As soon as we
opened the door I knew it was bad. You
couldn't see a foot ahead of you. One
entire wall was already fully ablaze. We
were moving slowly through the room,
the whole time spraying the ceiling. We
had to move back a few steps to get
another position. I stepped back and sud-
denly a huge piece of ceiling came down
and knocked off my helmet, facemask,
and oxygen. There was so much smoke
that my lungs became saturated with car-
bon dioxide. I dosed my eyes for a sec-
ond and then another piece swung down
like a door and hit me square on the head.
That's the last thing I remember until I
woke up hours later at Baptist Hospital."
Crestview Fire Lt. Ken Mason and
Crestview firefighter John Polenski
pulled Suhi out of the fire.
SSuhi said he has no recollection of


how he got out of the inferno. "I don't
remember anything except waking up at
Baptist Hospital. I don't even know who
it was that saved my life, but they defi-
nitely did and I can't wait to let the know
that, and how thankful I am."
Linda Peaden, a teacher at Baker
School, was asleep in her third floor
apartment when she was awakenend by
the faint smell of smoke in her room.
"I had gone to bed early and really
had not been asleep long when I woke up
with this thick smell of smoke in my nos-
trils," said Peaden
She then went on to describe how she
satup and saw and saw smoke coming in
the bedroom window- -+-mm--below--he--
apartment.
'I think I n lucky that it was a rnce
enough everung to sleep with the win-
dow open The smoke rolling in is what
woke me up
She innmediately lumped up to get out
of the apartment
"' iust grabbed my housecoat and ran
into the thing room. Already the flames
were on the balcony conung through the
window It all happened in less than 30
seconds'
Peaden picked up her cell phone and
got on her hands and knees to get below
the smoke and crawled out her apart-
ment door "There were no sprinklers
going off or any alarms sounding. The
whole thing happened so fast. it was so
surreal.'
She was met on the third floor landing'
by a neighbor that had been knocking on
residents' doors trying to alarm them.
By now many of RP\ernvood's resi-
dents were outside their apartments
some armed with fire extbnguihers scur-
rying towards Peaden s complex.
Once safely away from the building.
Peaden barefoot and dressed only in a
bathrobe, called her daughter Leah who
lives on the other side of town.
"I think she was in shock when she
called," said Leah Peaden. "I answered
See FIRE, page 5


KKent Buckner/Special to The News Bulletin
Firefighters respond to Riverwood Apartments on Wednesday night, where
a fire destroyed three apartment units before being doused..


Escaped inmate from county jail captured in Putnam County


From staff reports


HERNDON


An inmate who escaped from the
Okaloosa County Jail is now in the custody
of the Putnam County Sheriff's Office.
Michael William Herndon, 36, escaped
from the jail Nov. 7.
-After fleeing from the jail, Herdon stole
a vehicle and fled to Putnam County where
he was caught Wed., Nov. 9 on Sate Road 20,


according to an Okaloosa County Sheriff's
Office press release.
Putnam County deputies pursued
Herndon because he was driving recklessly.
He attempted to run from the patrolman, but
eventually stopped approximately two miles
later.
Herndon provided a false name and
could not present any identification.
After searching the vehicle, the deputies


found a small handgun and a bottle of pre-
scription drugs.
Herndon was arrested on the following
charges: attempting to flee or elude, reckless
driving, possession of a controlled sub-
stance, aggravated assault on a law enforce-
ment officer and grand theft of a motor vehi-
cle.
Herndon is now in custody at the Putnam
County Jail.


t lIl 'M f "I /T e I w Bull eutin,
le Liedel gives
.. the Veterans'
Memorial Lutside the courthouse.


Combat


heroes


saluted

Adam Ziglar
News Bulletin Reporter
A throng of motorcycles left the
American Legion Post 75 around
10.30 Fndav morning, ambling nois-
ily down Highway 90 toward the
Okaloosa County Veterans
Memorial on Main Street..
After not having a parade for the
past two years, the Legion Riders
and others with the post wanted to
do something more to remember
America's veterans and fallen
heroes.
The riders, their families and
friends left the post, parading
toward the memorial, where a brief
ceremony was held, remembering
America's veterans and those who
have been killed in wars.
Members of Post.75 also recreat-
ed Flanders Field in Belgium to
honor deceased World War I veter-
ans.
Member Linda Martens had a
dream recently, hoping to recreate a
smaller scale replica of the fields.
She and five other women from
the legion created poppies and
placed'them in front of post 75.
The history of the poppies is still
See VETS, page 3


ROC to host Active Senior Adult Day


Students at

Davidson Middle

School get hands-on

history lesson from a

local- historian of

American Indians

Page 5


Adults 50 and above will learn how to
exercise safely, eat healthier and general-
ly take better care of themselves during
Active Senior Adult Day, Wednesday,
Nov. 16 at the ROC at Central Baptist
Church. The event is free and open to the
public.
Sponsored by the North Okaloosa
Family YMCA, Central Baptist Church,
and Tylenol Arthritic, the theme for the
day is "Keep Moving." The event begins
at 8:15 with registration at the door, fol-
lowed at 9 a.m. with a Keep Moving
walking class. At 9:45 participants will
learn how to exercise while in a chair. AT
11 a.m, guest speaker Barbara Roberts
MS, RD, LD will speak concerning a


healthier you. A healthy lunch will be
served, and a question-and-answer ses-
sion will also be part of the morning.
The entire event will focus on the
holistic approach to managing pain.
Health services will be provided through
the day, including blood pressure checks,
spinal exams, eye exams, and other ser-
vices. Health professionals will be avail-
able to answer your questions.
Dress is casual, but be sure to dress for
participation in the exercises during the
first part of the day. Door prizes will be
presented, and other fun and games are
planned.
For more information contact Robert
Cates at 218-6515.


1998- 2004
Award Winning
Newspaper
ForidsRsAssodation
Betlr Weekly Newspaper Conlesl



illl1BUJU I

Don't target to read
and recycle, I's good
for the community ..
and good for the
environment


Be uretoemal s wth nycom ens yu-hve atSkubliU U ~et~~iw~u Sil.-o


NEWS








PAGE 2 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2005


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Andrea Oglesby, Taylor Lowery, Michaela Franklin


Mack Keith, Army, Korea, Viet Nam Charlie Martin, Navy Richard Lewis, Air Force, Vietnam


Bob Raymond, Air Force, Korea Eddie Paulk, Marines WW II


Today's Weather
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George Ballard, Army, Vietnam Jim Push, Air Force, Vietnam
Tom Seagle, Army, WW II, Korea, Vietnam


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'Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content i

lablefrom Commercial News Providers'


The photo above shows a collage of flags made by second graders at Bob Sikes Elementary School
and placed on a wall inside the Okaloosa County Courthouse. The students also wrote letters to our
local veterans, offering their appreciations. The photo pictured below shows a letter written by
Jenna, one of the second graders.


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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2005


PAGE 2


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


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OA.TI M. tlIL./f"-1I 1~ ./V L.-IVILid-=i E iN-, ETP-VVA


Bugler's notes resound for


America's mourned heroes


Congress has provided


entitlement provisions that


benefit persons age 60 and


over. These provisions


may provide the


following benefits:


* Securing Your Retirement Savings

* Reduce or avoid paying taxes on Social Security

Benefits

* Stop paying taxes on your income until it is used

* Receive stronger guaranteed yields than you

receive on your bank cds

* Exempt assets from collection by government or

nursing home

* Protection from loss due to market volatility on


Adam Ziglar
News Bulletin Reporter
Dave Schindler, one of
America's last remaining
buglers from the Korean War,
tells his story about the sanctity
and authenticity of a sacred
song.

After hearing "Taps" for the
first time through a fake bugle,
Dave Schindler and his fellow
bugle players had heard all their
ears could stand.
In 2000, Congress passed a
bill stating that deceased veter-
ans had the right to at least two
uniformed military people to
fold the flag and play "Taps" on
a CD boom box at their funeral.
The U.S. Department of Defense
even went as far as making a
digital bugle; it looks just like
the real thing, but the set of lips
on the mouthpiece aren't form-
ing the notes.
"They (deceased veterans)
didn't live fake lives," Schindler
said. "They deserve more than a
boom box or a fake bugle. That's
very fake, artificial."
Schindler played "Taps" at
yesterday's memorial ceremony,
which was held at Crestview's
War Memorial on Main Street.
Schindler and 1,500 other
bugle players are a part of a non-
profit organization known as
Bugles Across America.
The organization was created
in .2000 by Tom Day, who
responded to Congress's weak
proposal to honor deceased vet-
erans.
"We make it possible for
those who want a military cere-
mony to have it with live
'Taps,'" Schindler said.
As the Assistant Director for
the State, Schindler works
almost exclusively with the
Eglin Air Force Base Honor
Guard, and he just received an
award from the guard for his
honest, faithful service.
At 73, he sounds more like
he's 33. His grueling schedule
keeps him busy; from honoring
America's fallen heroes to
attending ceremonies like yes-
terday's to attending events in
other states, Schindler is work-
ing harder than ever.
Initially, he learned qflay
the trumpet in his junio iigh
school band.
He then joined the
Pennsylvania National Guard
while he was in college.
Learning to play the bugle came
easily for him.
"The embouchure that you
use when playing a bugle is the
same as with a trumpet, so it
came very natural for me," he
said.
While in the guard Schindler
was called to active duty and he
fought in the Korean War.
"I was one of the last active
buglers in the Army," he said.
"The thought occurred to me
that it's a very noble thing to do


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Dave Schindler, 73, plays "Taps" at the veterans day memorial
service at the Okaloosa County Veterans Memorial on Main
Street. Schindler, a veteran of the Korean War, was one of the last
buglers to serve during wartime.
when you're saying the last Butterfield didn't like the call
goodbye to someone with a live for "Lights out."
horn." He wasn't a musician, but he
After his military experience had an idea about how he want-
he worked with Civil Service; ed the call to resound through-
from 1982 to 1987 he worked at out the barracks; he called in his
Eglin Air Force Base as a human bugler and modified the British
resource officer and quickly fell version for what is called
in love with Northwest Florida. "Tattoo."
After retiring, he returned to the "The call has exactly 24
area and has lived in Crestview notes," Schindler said. "It gradu-
ever since. ally became used at memorial
"I wound up supporting the ceremonies because it is so pow-
military virtually my whole erful. Those are 24 of the hardest
career," he says. "It's a well- notes to play because they come
worn cliche, but it's about giving with emotion."
something back." There are still 20 bugle calls
Schindler believes that used to this day.
buglers are a lost asset,-to the 'w-Wihere re ht1nv 1,500 bugirs
military. After putting'di a lIs f. tin t. oyrgalizati6o throug-
bugle for quite some time, he;felt out all 50 states.
compelled to pick it up again "There are no more than 500
when the boom boxes and digi- military personnel who can play
tal bugles were squelching out 'Taps,'" Schindler said. "But
fake, quirky renditions of there are approximately 1,700 to
"Taps." 1,800 veterans dying every day.
The story of "Taps" is buried We're quickly getting to the tail
deep in the annals of history. end of our World War II veter-
A Civil War Union Army gen- ans. That's why we do what we
eral by the name of Daniel do."
Butterfield believed that the Schindler believes that the
bugle was important because it use of music to communicate is
was a way to communicate on deeply rooted in our humanness.
the battlefield. Bugle calls rang "It's a really profound obser-
out across war torn battlefields, ovation on how music can move
signaling soldiers' battle calls us," he said.
and other forms of communica- "Diverse armies and cultures
tion that are now delivered with all over the world still use music
a radio. as a means to communicate."


your principal or interest

* Make certain you'll never outlive your


income


When: 1:00 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 17th

Where: Julia's Cafe, 450 N. Main Street

Crestview, Florida 32536



850689.0346 (Limited Seating)



(Cmlmetr Lunch ES Provided)


Ken Nielsen I ne News Bulletin
A cross is staked among a field of poppies in front of the American Legion Post 75. The ladies' aux-
iliary with the legion made over 400 poppies and five crosses, recreating Flanders Field, a World War
I veterans memorial site in Belgium.


VETS, from page 1
somewhat of a mystery. In
World War I, the Belgium fields
were churned and bruised;
bombs, gunfire and war-torn
bodies violently assaulted the
ground, tilling the soil and mys-
teriously pushing red corn pop-
pies up from the ground.
Poppies bloomed every-
where, blanketing the mounds
of dirt and rubble that was
churned when bombs reshaped
the pliable landscape.
"I had uncles in that war,"
Martens said, reflecting on why
she wanted to recreate Flanders
Field. "People forget the World


War I and II veterans. We have a
lot of old veterans around here
and I just don't want them to be
forgotten."
Five ladies from the post's
auxiliary group handmade near-
ly 400 poppies out of red fabric.
Each poppy had to be cut and
shaped, then glued on a plastic
stem.
The project, which was put
together just days prior to
Veterans Day, took a total of 70
hours. Martens' husband,
Charlie, made five white crosses
that read "Lest we forget,"
resembling the crosses that are


in many veterans' cemeteries.
"My husband is retired Air
Force and I have five brothers
that are all military veterans,"
said Gloria Matheson, the ladies
auxiliary president for the post.
"Four fought in Vietnam, one
fought in the Korean War. The
military has always been a part
of my life."
Veterans Day was originally
called Armistice Day; it became
a holiday in 1926 and a national
holiday 12 years later.
On June 1, 1954, the name
was changed to Veterans Day to
honor all veterans.


PAGE


0..ATI I~nAY NOVEMBER 12. 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN










HPAULE 4 v 1 VI -- ..... .LJL.I---S R.g NE .


Crestview Garden


Club takes on bees
The October meeting of the indiscriminate use of pesti-
Crestview Garden Club, held at cides. Most surprising was the
the home of Mrs. Pat Medley, unwelcome news that African
was the scene of an outstand- killer bees now reside in .-
ing educational program given Florida.
by local beekeeper and Master Each meeting offers mem- Ws,
Gardener Stacey Taylor. As a bers and guests an educational
Crestview resident, Mrs. Taylor program relevant to the interest
has been keeping bees for 2 of all gardeners. This year the
years and finds them reward- programs are to be given by
ing and educational. Okaloosa County Master
Members viewed interior Gardeners and Horticulture
panels of an actual hive filled Agents, Sheila Dunning and r
with nectar, honey and wax; Larry Williams.
the bees were left 'at home'. If you are interested in visit- e
Mrs. Taylor explained the ing the local chapter of the i
needs of specific food crops Florida Federated Garden
wholly dependent on honeybee Club, please phone 682-2498 Crestview Beekeeper Stacey Taylor at work with her hives.
pollination and warned against for more information. (photo by Shari Farrell)

Commission gives finalists for 2005 2006 Florida Women's Hall of Fame
Governor Jeb Bush will Florida native, Ms. Betsh is the ing position at Dunedin wide recognition as a model
announce by December 1, the great-granddaughter of Elementary School. In 1977, she program to address world
2005 2006 inductees into the Abraham Lincoln Lewis, one of' was the first Dunedin teacher hunger.
Florida Women's Hall of Fame the founders of the Afro- to receive the Pinellas County Mary L. Singleton of
from the list of ten finalists American Life Insurance Teacher of the Year Award and Jacksonville served the City of
selected by the Florida Company. Later, she made her later received the Florida State Jacksonville and the State of
Commission on the Status of mark as a nationally renowned Teacher of the Year Award. In Florida as an elected official
Women. The governor will opera singer in Europe. After addition to her work as an edu- political appointee. In 1967 she
select up to three women for returning to the United States, cator, she has been an active became the first women elected
induction into the Hall of she inherited her family's volunteer and community to the Jacksonville City Council
Fame, which recognizes and beach house on American leader, as board member of the along with Sallye Mathis. In
honors women who, through Beach, a haven for African- Dunedin Chamber of 1972, she became the first -
their works and lives, have American social and cultural Commerce, the Dunedin woman elected to the Florida
made significant contributions life during the 1940's and 50's, Mayor's Advisory Committee House of Representatives from
to the improvement of life for where she has lived since and and various civic and commu- North Florida. After four years
women and for all citizens of continued to preserve the rich nity organizations. As a nun, in the House, Ms. Singleton
the state of Florida. history and life of this region of Sister Kelly is a member of the was appointed Director of the
The commission has deter- Florida. Sister of St. Joseph, one o the Florida Division of Electors,
mined that the following nomi- Tillie K. Fowler of oldest active religious orders, which made her the highest
nees exemplify the great diver- Jacksonville has served as an with the mission to "serve the ranking African American in
sity of women's contributions elected official at the city, state people". She's also a 2004 the executive branch of state
to Florida life: and national level. In 1985 she recipient of Governor Jeb government. Throughout her
Caridad Asensio of Boynton won a seat on the Jacksonville Bush's Point of Light Award. career as a public servant, Ms.
Beach has dedicated herself to City Council and later became Lucy Morgan of Tallahassee Singleton has championed the
improving the conditions the first woman to serve as has had a distinguished career greater attention to the needs
under which migrant farm City Council President. In 1992, of over 40 years as journalist of children through better
workers and their families sur- Ms. Fowler ran for Congress with the St. Petersburg Times child-care services and
vive. She is directly responsible and served honorably, where and other Central Florida increased funding for early
for the formation of the sh'e advocated increased newspapers. Ms. Morgan childhood education services.
Migrant Association of South defense spending, greater sup- began her career in 1965 as a Louis Rebecca Pinnell of
Florida in 1989. In 1992, Ms. port for homeland security and general reporter for the Ocala, Jacksonville is recognized as
Asensio's tireless efforts and term limits at the city and state Florida Star-Banner. In 1968 she "Florida First Woman Lawyer".
decades of service culminated level. During her House career, joined the St. Petersburg Times, In October of 1898 she received
in the opening of the Caridad Rep. Fowler became the vice where in 1986 she was appoint- her admission to the Florida
Health Clinic, the first clinic in chairwoman of the House ed the chief of the paper's Bar, after a review by the
South Florida to provide free Republican Conference, the Capital Bureau in Tallahassee. Florida Supreme Court. As an
health care for the needy farm fifth-ranking GOP leader, and A recipient of numerous attorney Ms. Pinnell worked
workers and their children served for six years as a deputy awards, her career was high- for a number of corporations
through volunteer services. majority whip. lighted by winning the 1985 and railroad companies, which
Martha Barnett of Pat Frank of Tampa has a Pulitzer Prize (along with fel- led her to long term employ-
Tallahassee is currently a part- long history of public service in low report Jack Reed) for inves- ment with the Florida East
netirn ilolland angd Isokgt,one. theState of Florida She was a .tigative eating. The Forida a1C om y omp any and
....... Ia ofd asn .esb uen eheonuore 6 ion itun Wotse.'s Ha of Fm
of F`6rida's miotf6prditisiq part" 'the f'-f.cl.-ofSMo'tfIne Sea11orcPts t! glr.,:c
law firms and has held leader- at the University of'Florida. 2005 session by naming the -Throughout her career, Miss
ship positions in American Bar She graduated in 1951 and Senate Press Gallery in honor Pinnell helped prepare many
Association at the local, state became the first woman admit- of Mrs. Morgan for her 19 years real estate and criminal court
and national level. In addition ted into Georgetown's school of reporting on the Legislature. cases. In addition to her legal
to her professional accomplish- Law. After graduation she Patricia Webb Robbins of accomplishments, Miss Pinnell
ments, Ms. Barnett has been returned to Florida and was Miami has been a dedicated was active in a number of local
recognized nationally by the elected to the Hillsborough community leader and an civic organizations and volun-
National Law Journal, Girl County School Board in 1972. inspiration to tens of thousands tary bar associations as a
'Scouts of America, and has also In 1976-she was elected to the of Florida families for her tire- Charter Member of the
received honorary doctorates Florida House of less efforts to feed the needy as Jacksonville Y.W.C.A.,
from Stetson University, Flagler Representatives later in 1978 founder of the "Farm Share" President of the Jacksonville
College, Wake Forest she was elected to the State program, a multi-tiered pro- Business and Professional
University and Depaul Senate. Ms. Frank has had a gram providing food directly to Women's Club and Member of
University. distinguished career as a public over 6,000 families in Miami- the American Bar Association.
MaVynee Betsch of servant, currently she serves as Dade Community as well as to This year marks the 23rd
American Beach is known on the Clerk of the Circuit Court the needy in all 67 counties. anniversary of the Florida
Amelia Island, Florida as the in Hillsborough. Through collaborations with Women's Hall of Fame. The
"Beach Lady" for her extrava- Sister Delores Keller of the Florida Department of Commission accepts nomina-
gant appearance, passionate Dunedin has served her com- Corrections and the Florida tions for the Florida Women's
personality and long-time sup- munity as an educator, activist Department of Agriculture, Hall of Fame each year from
port of American Beach. A and leader since taking a teach- Farm Share has received world April 1-July 15.





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Nominate an Unsung Hero

for a Spirit of Women Award


Sacred Heart Women's
Hospital is issuing the call for
regional nominations for its
Seventh Annual Spirit of
Women Awards. Nominations
are due Dec. 1.
The Spirit of Women Awards
Program is designed to honor
"unsung heroes" who are mak-
ing a positive impact in
Northwest Florida and
throughout the nation. Eligible
for nomination are ordinary
women who are making an
extraordinary difference in
their neighborhoods or commu-
nities, such as healthcare work-
ers, volunteers, business-
women, educators, or other
women working to make
Northwest Florida a better
place to live. Nomination cate-
gories include:
Youth Recipient, ages
14-21
Community Recipient,
ages 22 and up
Healthcare Provider
Since Sacred Heart began


holding the event, three of its
regional award winners have
gone on to capture the national
Spirit of Women title in all three
categories Dr. Marilyn
Robinson, 2003 community
winner; Ann White, 2001 health
care winner; and Katherine
Tillman, 1999 youth winner.
All nominees will be invited
to the Seventh Annual Spirit of
Women Awards Gala on
January 9, 2006, at 6 p.m. at the
Saenger Theatre in downtown
Pensacola. The public is invited
to the celebration. Tickets are $5
each and can be purchased by
calling (850) 416-6353.
Regional winners' nomina-
tions are forwarded to the
national committee for consid-
eration for national recognition.
National winners will be recog-
nized at the national gala in
June 2006.
Nominations may be sub-
mitted online at www.sacred-
heart.org, or call (850) 416-6353
to request a nomination form.


Recognizing the value of
those who have served our
country, Governor Bush today
declared November "Hire a
Veteran Month" in Florida. The
Governor's declaration is part of
a nationwide campaign to reaf-
firm commitment to those who
have served our nation in times
of peace and war. Coordinated
by the U.S. Department of
Labor's Veterans' Employment
and Training Service, Hire a Vet
is designed to remind employ-
ers of the unmatched economic
resource that veterans offer.
"Florida veterans have con-
sistently and selflessly defended
our nation's security and in the
process have gaiAed valuable
skills, leadership and maturity.
They represent a versatile and
well-trained workforce," said
Governor Bush. "I encourage
Florida businesses to take
advantage of this unmatched
employment resource."
The' Governor's proclama-
tion was presented in
Jacksonville on Nov. 3 at the
Jacksonville Naval Air Station
by Warren R. "Rocky"
,1gIctPhVAWb,, 9efftWeOaMitfbr
of the Florida Department of
Veterans' Affairs. The presenta-
tion was part of the Transition
Assistance Program, a federally-
administered reemployment
program for separating service
members.
"The Transition Assistance
Program provides employabili-
ty skills training and other bene-
fits information to military
members and their spouses in
their transition from military to
civilian society," said Florida
Department of Veterans' Affairs


Director, Col. Rocky McPherson.
"Participation in the program
maximizes employment oppor-
tunities for Florida's veterans,
and provides unique awareness
for transitioning military per-
sonnel regarding the employ-
ment market in our State and
benefits available from other
federal programs."
"Florida's veterans are com-
fortable with new technology
and are skilled and trained in a
variety of areas," said AWI
Director Susan Pareigis. "We
are committed to bringing
employers and veterans togeth-
er using our full network of
Employ Florida partnerships
across the state."
On Nov. 7, 2002, President
Bush signed public law to
amend title 38 United States
Code, Jobs for Veterans Act,
with the directive to revise and
improve employment, training
and placement services fur-
nished to veterans.
Florida is home to 1.9 million
veterans and has the fastest
growing veterans population in
the nation.
L nfeA^A "PCy *Wf rlsWbrkfc'e
Inpgyttion, is thi. iadJ )i.t.,
orkfoice 'agency" and 'dirctly
administers the state's Labor
Market Statistics program,
Unemployment Compensation,
Early Learning and various
workforce development pro-
grams. The Office of Early
Learning, a division within the
agency, provides oversight of
Florida's school readiness pro-
grams and is the lead entity for
implementing the. state's
Voluntary Prekindergarten pro-
gram.


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CRESTVIEW NElWS BULILETIN


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2005


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* Hours: Mon-Fri 9am-5pm


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WAAZ FM 104.7

WJSB AM 1050

Broadcasting Crestview Bulldog Footballi

LIVE FOR 51 YEARS B


Tune in on game nights to
catch your Hometown Games!
5:30 p.m.: ,Big e1 Machine ,and Show
5:45 p.mi:. C oaheShow :
6:10 p.m.: Pre-Game Reports / North
Florida High School Updates
7:30 p.m.: Bulldogs Kickoff




You are cordially invited to attend

A FREE SEMINAR


Tuesday, November 15, 2005
6:00 p.m., Foxwood Country Club,
4927 Antioch Road, Crestview,

An Evening with Dr. Gagliardi
Orthopedic Surgeon RSVP: 850-689-2775


Topics Include:
* Knee & Shoulder
Surgery
* Arthroscopic Surgery
* Sports Medicine
* Joint Replacement
SGeneral Orthopedics,


After 21 years of public service to the citizens of the
State. of Florida as a prosecuting attorney

Warren K. Geissel
Attorney at Law
has entered the private practice of
law. In addition to his extensive
courtroom experience in criminal
law as an Assistant State Attorney,
bqX Warren has served as an adjunct
Professor of criminal, business and
real estate law at Okaloosa Walton
College and has been a member of
theFlorida Bar for over 22 years.
If you need legal counsel or
assistance, please call:

(850) 598-3330
for a FREE CONSULTATION.
Consultations available in Crestview, Destin, DeFuniak Springs
and Shalimar after hours and on weekends.


Main Office:
420 East Pine Avenue
SCrestview, FL 32536 Fax: (850) 682-8343


Mailing Address:
Post Office Box 269
Shalimar, FL 32579


* Historian guides
Davidson students
through area's rich
American Indian roots.
Adam Ziglar
News Bulletin Reporter
If a local historian ever tells
you that Northwest Florida is a
hotbed for American history,
they're probably right.
Farris Powell is one historian
who believes that Florida has
more history than any other
state in the country.
Powell, a Shalimar resident
whose ancestors were Creek and
Seneca Indians, has been sharing
his passion for his ancestral
roots with students for the past
15 years.
On Wednesday, Powell lead a
program for the history classes
at Davidson Middle School.
He will also give a demon-
stration at the Crestview Public
Library on Tuesday, from 7 to
8:30 p.m.
Powell, or Blue Heron, his
Indian name, takes students
through a tour of Southeastern
American Indian life from the
early 1700s until the pre-Civil
War period,, when President
Andrew Jackson signed a bill
known as the Indian Removal
Act of 1830, which relocated
many, of the Southeastern
American Indians to areas in
Oklahoma.
Powell's reenactments are
not merely for show; after years
of interest and research, he has a


Presented by
Marty P. Gagliardi, M.D.
Diplomat, American Board
of Orthopedic Surgery


Adam Ziglar/The News Bulletin
Farris Powell explains to Amy Sand and Chase Downing, two eighth students, how American
Indians integrated firearms in their war arsenal. The British gave American Indians firearms, swords
and other weapons during the War of 1812.


cornucopia of period artifacts,
tools and weapons that'vividly
depict the era.
"I've always been interested
in Indian heritage," Powell says.
He, also uncovers many
Hollywood misconceptions
about American Indian life,
including ceremonial face paint-
ing and headdresses.
While many Hollywood
movies show American Indian
chiefs proudly displaying head-
_ .-- i,11 --T-1-.ri c--A-r^


monial headdress, and the ones
who did typically wore ostrich
feathers, which were bartered
from merchant ships that
docked along Florida's ancient
coast.
"There were more than 500
American Indian tribes; only
four wore ceremonial head-
dresses," he says. ,
Powell wears the traditional
war paint: black, yellow and red.
Black represents a warrior
i1: + fihtt fn -Ilk ki th.


death, and red represents blood.
After showing the students
how to light a campfire with
only a flint stone and steel,
Powell explained how hunting
weapons were made with rocks,
animal sinews and dried reeds.
"This gives the students a
break from the regular class-
room activities," says Patrick
Humphrey, an eighth grade his-
tory teacher.
"They get a first-hand
rlimnse into local hictnor that


s esserd full of colorful feat ers, w ng to g o s ea g mp y
Powell says that most Indian Yellow represents the color of they may not otherwise read
tribes didn't even wear a cere- old bones, also a symbol of about in a history book," he says.


City declines School Board's offer


Cal Zethmayr that's our numbers, I mean you
News Bulletin Correspondent could put 10 people in this room
and I'm sure you would get 10 dif-
Although it can't take formal ferent numbers," Kranz said.
action until the regular meeting on The council members and the
Monday, the Crestview City Mayor did not think it was a good
Council Members held a work- deal for the city.
shop meeting with representatives 'q personally visited both sites
of the Okaloosa County School (Monday) to get a good look at it
ystem this a Tuesdaand so I would know what I was talk-
unaniouS expcpreSsffthir cq ing a thinking about,"
sensusi that tey were nqt interest- Councilman Sam Hayes said. "I
ed in trading the 17.92 acres of looked over the building, the gym
land the city owns behind the and I looked over the area. You've
North Okaloosa Medical Center got three acres there that could be
for the Carver Hill facilities. used for recreation but I can't see
Tommy Kranz, chief officer for $360,000."
Educational Support Services and Councilman Chip Wells said
School Board chairman Cathy thathe also had visited the Carver
Thigpen met with the Council Hill property.
Members and suggested that "I was trying to figure if there
based on their figures the city was room for baseball fields and I
would gain value in the deal. just don't see how if the city
Kranz told the council that the would utilize the gym where we
school system valued the clay-pit could make enough room to uti-
property at $985,000, the Carver lize that for another recreation
Hill property at $360,000, the facility," Wells said. "As far as the
Improvements at Carver Hill at facility itself I think I've been on
$500,000, and the value of an ease- record I'm a big fan of history and
meht on 6.7 acres of land around preserving buildings of any era.
the city water well near Antioch Im not a huge fan of building
School at $368,500. brand new. So on that point I like
"If you add up all the numbers that facility but'from a fiscal
there's a net value to the City of responsible point of view and a
Crestview of $324,000, and again bottom line use point of view for


FIRE, from page 1
and said, 'Hello Mom, what are
you doing?' just as I have a thou-
sand times before. She answered,
I'm watching my apartment burn
to the ground.'"
Leah caught by surprise, took
a second for her mother's words
to sink in and then said, "Im on
my way."
Dispatch log records show
that the first truck, Ladder 5, dri-
ven by Jeff Sory, arrived at 8:05
p.m., just 8 minutes from the first
911 call:
"It was already fully involved
when I pulled the truck down that
narrow drive towards the build-
ing," Sorey said. "Fortunately I
was the first truck there. The road
is so narrow going down there it
only had room for one truck. I
took it in as far as I could and we
began to raise the ladder and
attack the fire."
A second crew led by deputy
chief Cedric Peterson set up their
staging area behind the complex
so as to attack on two fronts.
"Hopefully it won't happen,
but we learned some interesting
lessons that evening for any

Moore's Chiropratic
Health Center




2:
Dr EjrlnMoore, DC( il..i.,n
Now accepting new patients
682-8550
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Carver Hill I don't see at this time
that it would be an asset to the
city."
Mayor George Whitehurst has
proposed selling the cay-pit prop-
erty for several years.
"We've got a valuable piece of
land," Whitehurst said. "The way
I see it if we turn this over to the
school which I'm not against the
school, I help them d a' U., -
canlookfor property cause I know
they need it.
"This is a valuable piece of
property to the city. It's a valuable
piece of property to the medical
facilities in that area. I've had con-
tacts that are interested in putting
medical facilities in that area."
Whitehurst said the city needs
the money from the sale of the
property and the future tax rev-
enue on the property after it is
developed
"I would like to see the city sell
the property, use the money, we
need the money bad," he added.
"We need it for roads, we need it
for a lot of things. If we don't do it,
it will never be on the tax rolls. If
we got $2 million out of the prop-
erty from the School Board we still
wouldn't be getting any taxes back
on it in the long run over the peri-
od of years."


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Linda Peaden stands in the remains of her apartment, sifting
through her charred belongings.


future response that we have to
that location," Peterson said.
He said that the engineering
and construction designs in the
building helped to prevent the
fire from spreading further.
"That building has fire stops
built into the attic to slow the fire
from moving from one section to
another," Peterson said. "Those
ran all through the attic. Had
there been sprinklers in the attack
area that would have really
helped in decreasing the fire dam-
age. But the stops performed
exactly as they were designed to.
It could have been much worse."
Ladder 5 had seen some resi-
dential duty but it was the first
time that the City of Crestview's
ladder truck had been used on a
multi-story commercial building.
Coincidentally, it was seven years
ago this week that Ladder 5
arrived in Crestview.


"That truck performed per-
fectly. That type of incident is
exactly what we purchased that
truck for," said Peterson.
Fire departments from
Crestview, North Okaloosa,
Dorcas, Baker, and Duke Field all
responded to the blaze. In all more
than 35 firefighters spent over 4
hours getting the blaze under con-
trol.
Peaden is not exactly sure
where she will be living for the
next few months. Right now she
is staying with a cose friend. The
Riverwood management offered
her temporary housing, and pos-
sibly an apartment in Fort Walton
Beach.
Suhi said he couldn't wait to
jump on the next truck leaving the
station to another fire. He'll have
to wait though, he first has to be
giving release back to work by an
orthopedic doctor.


History lesson, Indian style


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i


I=914 41 rl a N I I I I i k, I i m


mm


PAGE 5


.SATURDnAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


,s


i~17!












PAMU 6 ------ --W


Sunday


View


t
ou and I, when we go

to church, want to
hear good preaching.
We hope, also, to hear good
music. We can possibly forgive
a poor music program for the
day, if good preaching follows
it.
Good music, though, cannot
make up for poor preaching. If
we hear a message that does
not move us, from a man who
usually does, we generally say,
"The pastor was not in his
usual form today," and just let
it slide, knowing that in the
evening, or next week, or the
following Wednesday, it will be
better. If it is a pattern, if we
expect a poor message, we may
search for, on radio, television,
tape or Internet, a substitute


Are you praying for your pastor


"good
preacher."
We may
overlook
preaching
.weakness,
because our
pastor is
such a "nice
guy," or because he is good at
visitation, or because he has
become our personal friend.
When people are really
counting on the live services of
their churches to speak to them
in a powerful way, and the pas-
tor "bombs" week after week,
those people usually become
resentful. They communicate
with one another, saying, "Our
pastor just doesn't feed us."
The grumbling may grow.
There may be talk of "getting
rid of him." Or, if they think,
"Fat chance of that happening;
he is too entrenched," they may
begin to make up their minds
to go to another church.
Subconsciously they think what
they will not say out loud, "We


Church Briefs

LAS PASADAS, ANYONE?: The Crestview Community Church of
Christ congregation is seeking assistance from anyone who has experi-
enced a Hispanic Las Pasadas Christmas celebration. They want to honor
the church's heritage as an international church with hundreds of congre-
gations in Hispanic communities. If you have information or would like to
volunteer, please call Faye Shaw at 850-623-2548; Ann Sprague, 537-5781;
Linda Mitchell, 537-9423; or Angie Mitchell, 423-1033.
FBC MILLIGAN HOMECOMING: First Baptist Church of Milligan
will have revival services each night from Nov. 13 to Nov. 18. At 6:30 p.m.
Minister Douglas Hogg, pastor at Southwide Baptist Church, DeFuniak
Springs, will be preaching each night at 6:30 p.m. Everyone is welcome to
attend.
FIRST ASSEMBLY HOMECOMING: First Assembly of God in
Laurel Hill (8249 Steel Mill Creek Road) will have Homecoming services
Nov. 13 from 10 a.m. Sunday School, regular service, and dinner on the
grounds. The Good News Singers will be singing that day. Everyone is wel-
come to attend. Sis. Shirley Simmons will be guest speaker for the day.


are paying this man quite a bit,
and he is giving us nothing."
I would not suggest that
there are no preachers that are
"guilty as charged." Some of us
are lazy and do not study. Some
of us think about a message
only on Saturday night, as we
grab someone else's message
from a book to preach it the
next morning as our own. Some
of us may work well on a mes-
sage to make sure it is techni-
cally correct and make sure (to
use preacher talk) that it "will
preach," but then do very little
praying about the message. We
deserve to bomb. We deserve
that empty look on the faces of
our hearers. We deserve no
response, as we seek to con-
dude the service with deci-
sions.
A preacher should, first of
all, recognize that his message
will most assuredly fail, if he
does not bathe that message in
prayer. What audacity to think
that his organizational and
speaking skills will do the job.


He might give a nice speech.
People, in their desire to not be
bored, may hear his nice speech
and give him a compliment on
the way out, but he will have
failed, if God has not moved in
the hearts of the people through
the preacher's message.
Now I come to you. You
may have thought, "How right
that writer is today. Preachers
need to study and pray earnest-
ly. The lack of that combination
is probably what is wrong with
many messages." You, dear
friend, are only partially right.
Have you ever thought about
your responsibility to pray for
your pastor and his family in
general, and for his preaching
power specifically? Have you
ever accepted your responsibili-
ty in this area? R. A. Torrey
said, "Do you want a new min-
ister? I can tell you how to get
one. Pray for the one you have,
until God makes him over."
Have you ever thought of that?
Here is another angle: Are
you so proud of your pastor,


Pilgrim Rest Feast


& Fun Day Nov. 19


Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church,
Hwy. 4 South in Baker, invites
Baker residents and those in
surrounding areas to attend
their Feast and Fun Day on
Nov. 19, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
A delicious Thanksgiving
lunch of turkey, dressing, and
all the trimmings will be served
from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Booths
for children will open up at 1
p.m. There will be food and fun
for the entire family, and it
doesn't cost a cent, either.
Booths' include carriage
rides, bullriding for kids, putt


putt golf for kids and adults,
bingo for adults, and much
more. The pastor and other
leaders of the church, and
Coach Wagner of Baker High
will be in the dunking booth.
Door prizes, including a
beach portrait, will be drawn
for those who register, and
attendees can enjoy music, cot-
ton candy, popcorn and drinks.
Bring your lawn chairs and
relax while you and the chil-
dren have a good time. For
more details, contact the church
at 537-9221.


S are you so pleased with his
? messages, that you think he
will automatically bring a
good message at every service?
You are hanging him out to dry.
You are leaving him alone,
against all the powers of dark-
ness and all the fiends of hell,
as they prey on him, while he
just prays by himself.
Would you be so careless at
your own surgery? Would you
just hope the surgeon prays
before cutting on you? Well, we
can hope so, but we had better
supply our own prayers. It is
that important. So is the feeding
of your own soul. Pray for your
pastor.
Edward Payson, who pas-


tored Second Congregational
Church of Portland, Maine, in
the 1800s, formed prayers
groups of fours and fives into
"Aaron and Hur (who held up
Moses' hands in a battle)
Societies." Charles Haddon
Spurgeon had a group of dea-
cons praying in a room beneath
his pulpit at every service.
Power in your church service is
not automatic. In fact, the ser-
vice is automatically doomed to
fail, if you and I do not pray.
The Apostle Paul said,
"Brethren, pray for us" (I
Thessalonians 5:25). Will you?

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


ShareFest 2005 sponsored by

First Baptist Church of Holt


On Saturday, Nov. 19, fam-
ilies in the Holt, Baker.
vlilligan, and Harold areas
who need a helping hand can
find one or several at the
fellowship hall of First Baptist
Church of Holt.
ShareFest 2005 will be held
from 8 am. until noon.
During this time, residents of
these communities who are in
need of food, clothing, per-
sonal hygiene products, and
small household items may
obtain assistance by present-
ing their needs list along with
proof of residency. The
church family will distribute
needed items as long as sup-
plies last.
SOther members of First
Baptist Church of Holt, locat-
ed at 532 West Highway 90,
Holt, will serve coffee and
cookies during this time.
Signs will be posted on
church property to direct


families seeking assistance.
Pastor David Wheat and
Mark Chrisbansen (Ministries
Project Coordinator), along
with the entire church family
of First Baptist Church of Holt
have put together ShareFest
2005 as a way of offering help
and encouragement to those
who are experiencing tough
times in these communities.
Believing it is their duty as
well as their privilege to be,
good neighbors, church mem-
bers have assembled and sort-
ed a variety of items needed
by most families on a daily
basis. Mindful that recent
hurricanes have strained
many budgets, the church
wants to lend a hand to lift
the spirits of those affected as
well as by providing the
much needed assistance.
For more information, con-
tact the church office at 537-
6170.


Church Services


Apostolic West of Baker, has Sunday School at Living Faith Baptist Church: 837 Jackson. 10 a.m. Bible class on Sunday, Christ Chapel, and at 11 a.m., in the
Apostolic Life Tabernacle and 10:00 AM, morning worship at 11:00 West James Lee Blvd., Crestview. followed by '11:15 a.m. worship. Main Sanctuary. Contemporary service
Pastor Shane Chessor cordially invite AM, and Children's Church at 11:15 Pastor Chaplain David Pettis. Sunday Evening worship at 6 p.m. on Sundays. in the Christ Chapel at 9:30 a.m. Sunday
you to worship with them Sunday AM. services Sunday School 10 AM and Also Bible classes are held on school at 9:45 a.m. and 11 a.m.
Worship, 10:00 AM, 6:00 PM. Calvary Baptist Church: 612 E. worship at 11 AM Discipleship Training Wednesdays at 7 p.m. For more infor- For information, call 682-2018, dur-
Wednesday Worship 7:00 PM. Men, Chestnut Ave., Crestview. Pastor: Rev. 6 PM, and evening worship 7 PM mation, call 682-6230. ing normal business hours.
Ladies and Youth Activities. Located Rhett Everage. Sunday services 8:45 Children's Church Sunday morning. Church of Christ Airport Road: Mount Zion African Methodist
Hwy. 90W. 1 mile from city limit sign a.m. continental breakfast; 9:30 a.m. Phone 682-4371. Sunday Bible study at 9 AM, worship Episcopal (AME) Church, 502
-itujft ontaShqffne.r ,iieileft on Sun dy School: 10:45 ,m. arm. n.Inoing .. ..anioia aptist h Located. .service a lO MSunosp at 6 6,,ci d.eetv4SRev.

r'ri;estview 'Fo'f e infon rmi ficall evening service. Wednesday prayer 'Roy M, ..:. hcm r .L.s.. t e~'&now Your Bible" radio include: Sunday- church school C,
the church at 689-2422. meeting at 6:30 p.m. Nursery provided 'Sunday School at 9:45 a.ii, Sunday program Monday through Saturday on AM, praise service iOi 45 AM, and wor-
for children 5 and under. Morning Worship, 11:00 a.m. with chil- WAAZ 104.7 at 5:45 AM. Minister ship service 11:00 AM; Tuesday ser-
Apostolic/Pentecostal Central Baptist Church: Robert G. dren's church for 3-5 and nursery for Jason Green. vices include: 6 PM prayer meeting, and
Hester Cornerstone Ministries is Cates, Pastor. Located at 951 S. Ferdon under 3. Crestview Church of God, Pastor men's bible study at 7 PM; Wednesday
located at 1599 Hester Church Road in Blvd., Crestview across from The Ivy Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.. Larry Collins. Sunday school 10 11 Kiddie College, 5:45-7:45 PM. All are
Baker. New Pastor Bro. Scott Leaf Florist. Sunday services include Wednesday night Prayer Service at 6:30 AM; morning worship 11 AM 12 PM; welcome. For information, call 682-
Anderson. Sunday services 2 p.m. 9:15 a.m. fellowship and prayer; 9:30 p.m. For further information, call 652- and 6-9 PM evening service on 7799.
Sunday School, 3 p.m. worship. Bible a.m. Bible study; 10:30 a.m. morning 2900 or 652-3149. Sunday, and 6 PM Family Training on New Bethel United Methodist
Study Tuesday, 6:30 p.m.; prayer meet- worship; 5:30 p.m. evening worship. New Life Missionary Baptist Wednesdays. Call 682-3045 for more Church, located at 5894 Hwy. 85 North.
ing Thursday at 7 p.m. Call 682-5367 Men's fellowship and prayer is on Church: 'Pastor Sanford Hayes. 285 information. Services held Wednesday nights are the
for information. Tuesday. Wednesday at 6 p.m. is the Duggan Ave., Crestview. Sunday School Church of New Covenant, Pastors 6 PM fellowship supper and 7 PM Bible
". Hour of Power for adults, and POWER- 9:30 a.m. Morning worship 11 a.m. on Charles, Sr., and Maxine Whisnand study. Sunday services are 10 AM
Ass.emblis HOUSE for Youth. Sunday. Men and Women's Ministry at invite you to attend their services, locat- Sunday School, and 11 AM and 6 PM
Campton Assembly of God Emmanuel Baptist Church is 6 p.m. on Tuesday. Wednesday Prayer ed at 3191 North Newman Avenue in worship.
Church islocated at 6924 Hwy 85 located at 3252 East James Lee Blvd. in Service and Bible Study at 6:45 p.m. Crestview. St. Mark United Methodist
orth i'n Laurel Hill. Crestview. Male choir practice at 7 p.m. on Sunday services include Adult Bible Church: located at 2250 P.J. Adams
The Sunday service is at 10:30 AM Celebrations services: Saturday at 6 Thursday. Monday youth choir practice Study and Children's Church at 10 AM, Pkwy. in Crestview, offers the following
Youth services are on Wedesdays at PM; Sunday at 8 AM and 10 AM; at 6 p.m. Adult's choir practice at 7 p.m. followed by Praise Hour at 11 AM services: Sunday School, 9a.m.,Sunday
6:30 PM Adult Bible Study' is also at Sunday evening celebrations from 5:30 Valley Road Baptist Church: 1018 Wednesday, a Family Stew/Study ser- morning worship, 10 a.m. Wednesday
Wede s aut l6: P. is ao to 7:30 PM Wednesdays from 6:14 to Valley Road, Crestview. Sunday School vice is held at 6 PM. Bible study for the entire family at 6:30
Wednesday iati cal t 7:44 PM Sign language is available dur- 9:45 AM. Morning worship 11 AM. The church also has a radio ministry p.m. A nursery is available for all ser-
at 652-4581 or Pastor Kelly at 423- ing the 10 AM service. Emmanuel's Discipleship Training 5 PM. Evening broadcast every Sunday at 7:05 AM on vices. Clergyman is Rev. Glenn McCall.
0375. Teaching Pastor is Mark Seagle. The worship 6 PM. Wednesday activities, WTJT, 90.1 FM. Call 689-8999 for Children's Church for ages 4-5. Call
First Assembly of God: 400 church e-mail address is ebc@ebc- Youth Meeting 7 p.m. Bible more information. 682-5280 for more information.
Ferd on Blvda, Cresvie, ffice hos crestview.com. Study/Prayer Meetings 7 p.m. Choir Church of the Resurrection: 66
Ferdon Blvda t restiewa, mOfice ours Evelenar Baptist Church: 2820 practice 8 PM. Call 682-4513 for infor- 8th Street, Shalimar FL. The Rev. Canon Nazarene
Monday through Friday, -4. asor Carver Avenue, Crestview. Rev. mation. Rev. Philip Mark. Everyone is Michael G. Carr. Sunday services at 10 Aplin Church of the Nazarene:
Mark English.8:30 AM early morning Benjamin T. Randolph. unday Services invited to attend. AM, morning prayer on 1st, 3rd, 5th; Pastor Thomas Farley and Associate
morning worship; and a 6 PM evening 9:30 AM Sunday School, 11 AM Palm Chapel Primitive Baptist and holy communion on 2nd and 4th Pastor Rev. Clarence Lykins invite
service. X-ceYouth Ministry 3 p.m., morning worship, and at 5 p.m. every Church: 201 Cadle Dr., Crestview. Sunday. everyone to attend the following ser-
ceed Children's Ministry 4 p.m. 1st Sunday is the Hour of Power. Elder Michael Green, Jr., Pastor. Sunday vices: Sunday School 9:45 a.m.;
Women's Bible Study Monday, at 0 Wednesday Bible Study and prayer is at 10:30. AM and Wednesday 6 PM. Call Episcopal Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. Sunday
a.m. and 6 p.m., Me n's Bibl e Study 7 p.m. Phone: 682-2218. 689-3383 for more information. Come Church of the Epiphany: Located evening service at 6 p.m. Wednesday
Monday a 6 p.m. Teen girls Bible Study First Baptist Church of Crestview: worship with us! at 424 Garden St., Crestview behind the 6:30 P.M. (Bible study and fellowship).
t6:15 p.m. every 2nd & 4th Tuesday of 798 N. Pearl Street (across Hwy. 90 Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church: 5595 Teachers Credit Union. The church is located at 395 Aplin Road

the month, from courthouse, behind Burger King. Hwy. 4 South, Baker,, FL 32531-0341. Holy Eucharist 9:30 a.m. Nursery is in Crestview, telephone 682-7995.
Wednesday Family Night begins at7 Pastor Alan Kilgore. Phone 682-2544. Phone (850) 537-9221. FAX (850) 537- available. The first Sunday of the month
PM with Royal Rangers and Sunday services 8:45 Welcome. 6798. Pastor, Dr. Jerry Haley. there will be a Potluck Brunch following Nondenomlnatlonal
M with nes oya il angers and Center opens/9:00 Sunday School/10:30 Sunday services: Bible study 9:45 the service. Episcopal Church Women Mount Olive Community Church:
X-treme Youth for children ages 1218. morning worship, children's worship/ AM, morning worship 11 AM meets the second Wed. at 12 p.m. in the Pastor D.L. Lyons invites all interested
Deboreah Wa niors is every 1st 4:00 Student Leadership; Youth Choir / Discipleship training with choirs for parish hall. Epiphany Men's Group to Sunday Services at 10 a.m., Tuesday
u rsday at 7 p. Menos Misry is 5:000 Youth discipleship; Youth both preschool and children at 5:30 p.m. meets each Thursday at 8 a.m. at Ladies' meeting at 7 p.m. with Marie C.
Third rsay at 7 p.m. atury Ensemble; Ladies Men, Children and evening worship 6:30 p.m. Cracker Barrel. Altar Guild meets the Lyons, and Thursday Bible study at 7
every Pd Ths45 at.m. S y Preschool Bible Studies; Book Club/ 6 Wednesday services: Youth Drama, third Thursday of each month at 8:30 p.m. with Pastor Dennis. The church is
AoptanpBocat is: aalal or PM evening worship. .6 p.m. prayer groups for adults and a.m. for brass cleaning, located at 5661 Mt. Olive Road in
with special needs. Call the church at Wednesdays: 9:00 Media Center youths, and mission organizations for Interim Vicar is the Rev. George A. Crestview. Directions approximately 7
682-3518 if you would like a e i to the opens/3:00 Youth Activities/5:30 children, 7 PM. Gilbert, Jr. Office hours are Tuesdays 9 miles east on Hwy. 90, turn left on Mt.
11 a.m. service. iChildren's Book Club/6:00 Youth Woodlawn Baptist located at 824 a.m. 4 p.m. Call 689-1410 for more Olive Road, 2 miles. Call 682-6218 for
North Central Assembly of God: at Lighthouse/6:30 Prayer Meeting; N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, Pastor information. All are welcome. more information.
158 Woodlawn Drive in Crestview. Children's and Preschool Bible Studies. Patrick Pfrimmer.
Sunday services Sunday School at 10 First Baptist Church of Holt: 532 Sunday School meets at 9 AM with Lutheran Pentecostal
a.m., morning worship at 11 a.m. Hwy 90 West, PO Box 38, Holt, FL. morning worship at 10:30 AM. A ser- Our Savior Evangelical Lutheran Auburn Pentecostal Church:
a.m.ning orip at 6 p.m. wednesday 32564. Phone 537-6170. Pastor David vice for the hearing impaired is also Church LCMS: 178 W. North Avenue Independent Pentecostal church at 6144
evening wship at 7 p.m. onW"Vitheesd Wheat.. offered on Sunday morning. Sunday in Crestview. Rev. Vance G. Tech. Hwy. 85 North, Crestview. Pastor: Rev.
of the Bible." Phone: 689-0209 or 537 Sunday services: 9 AM Small Group evening service is at 6 PM, and the Sunday services include Sunday School Ron Williamson. Sunday Services:
7115. Minister A. Paul Hinton. Bible Study. 10:15 AM Praise and Youth Choir meets at 5 PM. for all ages at 9 a.m., and a traditional Sunday School 9:30 a.m., morning wor-
Shady Grove Assembly of God: Worship Service. 6 PM Evening Praise Wednesday services are at 6:30 PM. worship service with Holy Communion ship and children's church 10:30 a.m.,
Sunday services begin at 9:45 AM with and Worship Service. Call the church at 682-2924 for infor- at 10:30 A.M. Choir meeting at 7 p.m. evening and youth services at 6 p.m.
Sunday School, followed by 10:45 AM Wednesday activities include 6 p.m.- nation. Wednesday. LWML meets every fourth Wednesday Bible Study at 7 p.m., along
and 6 PM worship series Wedesday 8 p.m. AWANA for kids and Body sSaturday of the month at 10 a.m. Youth with Royal Rangers and Missionettes.
services begin at 7 PM with Family Builders for youths, and 7 p.m.-8 p.m. Catholic catechism classes every Saturday at 10 Nursery available for all services. Pastor
Night: Adult Bible Study, Missionettes, adult Bible study and prayer. Our Lady of Victory Catholic a.m. Pastor Tech offers catechism class- Williamson on WTJT (90.1) every
and Royal Rangers. Shady Grove is Wed. Oct. 9 Nov. 20 40 Days of Community: Address: 550 Adams es every Wed. morning at 9 a.m. and weekday at 6:05 a.m. and 4:20 p.m.
located at 1189 Shady Grove Church Community "What on earth are we Drive, Crestview. Telephone 682-4622. Thursday evenings at 7 p.m. Phone 682- Phone: 6826357; fax 689-4402.
Road in Baker, just off Hw. 189. here for?" will be answered. Minister: Fr. Steven "O'Connor, Pastor. 3154. A Thanksgiving Eve service is Calvary Apostolic Church UPCI:
Welcome Assembly of God located .Thanksgiving lunch is planned Times for services: Monday, Tuesday, planned Wed., Nov. 23 at 7 p.m. Advent 1010 Bay Street, Crestview. Sunday 10
on Hwy. 393 in the Dorcas community, Sunday, Nov. 20 after morning service. Thursday, Friday 8 a.m. Wednesday services start Wed., Nov. 30 at 7 p.m. a.m. worship service. Tuesday 7 p.m.
invites you tojoin them for Sunday ser- Live Oak Baptist Church, located 7 p.m. Saturday Vigil 5 p.m. Sunday family prayer. Thursday 7 p.m. mid-
vices including Sunday School at 9:45 off Hwy. 85 South near Shoal River Masses at 8 a.m., 9:30 am. and 11 a.m. Methodist week service. Pastor Charles Braneff, Jr.
AM and worship services at 10:45 and 6 Country Club. Rev. Bill White. Special events: CCD Classes every Baker First United Methodist: Church phone: (850) 423-1198. Pastor's
PM. Regular Sunday services are Bible Wednesday from 6:30 to 7:45 p.m.; located just north of the traffic light in phone: 682-6191.
Women's and men's ministries meet study at 9:45 AM, morning worship ser- RCIA (The Right of Christian Initiation Baker. Their new pastor is Rev. Richard First Pentecostal Church of Jesus
2ndan Thursdas it a vice at 11 AM. An additional Bible for Adults). class from 7 to 9 p.m. every M. Hughes. Sunday School begins at 10 Christ: Sunday services for First
meald Calh Tr f you need dires ih study class is at 5 PM, followed by Monday. a.m., worship service is at 11 a.m. You Pentecostal are at 10 AM and 6 PM
tons. Call 6 6 youneeevening worship at 6 PM will be warmly welcomed here! There is also a Wednesday service at 7
On Wednesday at 6:45 PM are Adult Church of First United Methodist: 599 Eighth PM Pastor Wilbur Hawkins. They are
Baptist Discipleship Training and Preschool McDonald Street Church of Avenue, Crestview, The Rev. Bruce located at 997 East Chestnut Ave. in.
Beaver Creek BC services: Beaver through Youth Mission organizations. Christ: at 744 South McDonald Street Sheffield is Senior Pastor, and Dr. R. Crestview. Call (850) 682-3497 for
Creek Baptist Church, located six miles For more information on other min- in Crestview, with Minister Bro. Henry Lee Thigpen, Lay Leader (FUMC). more information.
istries, please call 682-5160. Herbert and Youth Minister, Bro. Daniel Traditional services at 8 a.m., in the


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.
J11J J l~a ..Jri: ulJl ulat iU CU ICI lLIl-
. U ta-an mniversaust elowship
or the EdmeialdCoast U ): 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.

Other
Eglin Air Force Base Chapel:
Protestant Sunday Worship
Services/Religious Education 0800
Traditional in West Gate Chapel; 0930
Traditional in West Gate Chapel; 0930
Gospel 'in Chapel Center; 1230
Contemporary in Chapel Center;
Sunday School classes are available for
ages 3 through adult. Call 882-8527.
Protestant Holy Communion mid week
worship service is every Wed., 1100
hours at the Eglin Hospital Chapel. For
more information, call Chaplain Sarah
Shirley at 883-9736.
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 at 410 Wingard
Street; call (850) 305-0198 for more
information.
Healing Stream Ministries: Pastor
Jonathan Griffin. Saturday services are
being held. The ministry is located at the
corer of E. Robinson and Church Street
in Crestview. Call Pastor Griffin at 682-
5455 for more information.
The Chapel, an independent wor-
shipping community, has services every
Sunday morning at 7:30 AM with
Chaplain Hayward Chapman, and at 9
AM with Chaplain Chuck Chapman.
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
practice, auditioning, fellowship, and
prayer. Spectators and other interested
parties are also welcome. For more
information call or email awakening-
ministries@praize.com.
Iglesia Hispana Bethel: Te inbita a
los servicios de adoracion a nuestro
senior Jesus.
Ordon de servicios: Martes oracion
7:00 PM; Viernes servicio evangelistico
7:30 PM; Domingo escuela Ddminical
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).


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2005


nAf[ r A


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN














SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2005 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE 7


After hurricanes, Florida

Staffing Association returns

workers to the work force


In the wake of our country's
recent devastating storms the
Florida Staffing Association
stands ready to help their neigh-
bors return to solid ground.
The Florida Staffing
Association is the voice of the
state's staffing industry. With
700 members in 160 offices it is
the single largest staffing associ-
ation in the state and an affiliate
of the American Staffing
Association. This industry
employs an average of 153,000
workers in Florida each day and
pays 2.8 billion dollars annually
into the state economy in wages
alone.
As we are still assessing the
devastation brought on by
Hurricanes Katrina, Rita, and
most recently Wilma our friends
and neighbors will need a
strong tool to help them rebuild
their lives. The Florida Staffing
Association is that tool. The
Association is working with


FEMA and other organizations
to help rebuild our state and our
nation.
It is critical to insure that
people are able to get back to
work as soon as possible;
Staffing agencies play the
important role of bringing the
right- people together whether
that is on a temporary or perma-
nent basis. They can help dis-
placed workers find productive
jobs and at no cost to the
employee.
The Florida Staffing
Association realizes that the
effects of these storms will be
.felt far and wide. However they
want to do their part in helping
our country get back on its feet.
Storm victims and all others
seeking employment in Florida
can contact the Florida Staffing
Association's Administrator
Alan Bradin by telephone at 1-
800-858-8519 or by email at
fsa@americanstaffing.net.


Business Briefs


EVENTS
TDBC MEETING: The Okaloosa County Transportation Disadvantaged
Coordinating Board-meeting will be held Wed., Nov. 16 at 10 a.m. at Okaloosa
County Transit, 600 Transit Way, Fort Walton Beach. Visitors and anyone else
wishing to address the board should identify themselves to the Chair or Staff. If
you are in need of disability access or accommodations, call Dorothy McKenzie
at (850) 595-8910 at least 48 hours in advance of the meeting.
NARFE MEETING: National Active and Retired Federal Employees
Association (NARFE), Emerald Coast Chapter 1428, will meet Nov. 12 for
lunch at 11 a.m. and a 12 p.m. meeting, at Barnhill's in Ft Walton Beach.
Guest Speaker Bettie Robertson of Elder Services of Okaloosa County will
present an "Update on Alzheimer's Disease." For information call 678-5678.
FSS CONTRACTS-ARE THEY FOR YOU? WORKSHOP: The
University of West Florida's SBDC/Procurement Technical Assistance Center
(PTAC) will present "Federal Supply Schedule (FSS) Contracts-Are They For
You?" On Nov. 17 from 9:00 am noon at the OWC/UWF FWB Campus,
Bldg. 1, Room 126.
Pre-registration is recommended. To register call Alice Miller at (850) 833-
9400 or Carol Morgan at (850) 473-7826. The fee for this workshop is $20.00.
Visit the PTAC website www.fptac.org for information. This workshop
explains what they are, how to obtain one and pros and cons of having one. The
workshop will be presented by Laura Subel, Program Manager for the
Procurement Technical Assistance Program.
FITNESS WORKSHOP: American Woman Fitness Spa and NETA, a
nonprofit professional association,' will host the following workshops at the
American Woman Fitness Spa, 4 Racetrack Road, NW in Fort Walton Beach:
Group Exercise Certification, Sat., Nov. 12, 8 a.m. potential and current
fitness instructors will learn basic academic and practical application of teach-
ing group exercise. Registration includes a full-day review, written exam, two-
year certificate, and membership.
Cardio Dance, Sun., Nov. 13, 8 a.m. create great choreography, apply the
principles of aerobic music and choreography buildingessentials. Includes'the
art f Pixig step,: ow impanqand dance moves together. .
Tregiser, cal l-8 Erobic or visit neuaul org onlme. For more
information call Leslie Robinson on (850) 862-3110.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
FT. WALTON DISASTER CENTER CLOSES: The Disaster Recovery
Center in Fort Walton Beach ceased operations on Friday, Nov. 11. Since it
opened qn July 16, it has served more than 10,000 victims of Hurricanes
Dennis, Katrina and Rita. At its peak it was seeing more than 300 people per
day, making it an incredibly busy center.
AGRICULTURAL LOANS: The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA)
through the Farm Service Agency (FSA) makes farm ownership/operating
loans to qualified socially disadvantaged applicants, including but not limited
to women, African-Americans, American Indians, Alaskan natives, and Asian
and Pacific Islanders. For more information, contact Wayne Davis at\(850) 682-
2416 or leave a message with your county FSA office.
CRESTVIEW REFERRAL SOURCE: Would you like more customers,
but don't know where to find them? Crestview Referral Source (CRS) is here
to help. CRS members meet every first and third Tuesday of the month at 7:30
a.m. at the Tropical Palm Restaurant in Crestview. To learn more, Call Stacy at
682-0791, or Phil at 217-5526, to get information about the next meeting.
ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY INCENTIVE PROGRAM (EQIP):
Farmers, ranchers and other can receive financial assistance to improve their
water quality and reduce soil erosion through the application of conservation
practices developed by the Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS).
Practices designed to assist landowners in reducing soil erosion and protect
wetlands through conservation tillage, vegetative practices, structural practices,
cross fencing, wells, pipelines, and watering facilities are available. If'you
would like to sign-up for assistance come by the NRCS field office of the FSA
office at 938 N. Ferdon Blvd., in Crestview.
In order to qualify for the Environmental Quality Incentive Program, you
must have a minimum of $1000 or more agriculture products produced and
sold, or that normally would have been sold for two of the last five years, or
provide Internal Revenue Service (IRS) Schedule F- Profit'or Loss form.



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
Adam Ziglar reporter

Accounting
Jennifer Knudsen
office manager

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


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

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

Circulation information
682-6524
The Cestview News Bulletin is published twice
weekly each Wednesday and Saturday by Okaloosa
Publishing Co., at 295 W. James Lee Blvd.,
Crestview, Florida 32536. Pedodicals Postage Paid at
Cestview, Florida. POSTMASER: Please send!
address changes to estview News Bulletin, PO.
Bcx 447,Cestview, Florida32539. All mateialhere-
in is property of the Cresview News Bullein.

USPS 010-209
Crestview News

Bulletin!
T-1 Nona Ob M. a.w N "


Sabrina McLaughlin, APR
(Voter Education/PR
Coordinator, Okaloosa County
Supervisor of Elections Office).


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


Wilkerson joins management team


at First National Bank of Crestview


First National Bank of
Crestview's Board of Directors
and entire staff proudly wel-
comes Patsy Wilkerson, former

Pictured at left: Patsy
Wilkerson has been appointed
Senior Vice President and
Chief Operations Officer at
First National Bank of
Crestview.


Patsy Jackson Madden, to the
bank's management team as
Senior Vice President and Chief
Operations Officer.
Patsy comes back home,
bringing with her over 35 years
of banking experience. Twenty-
five years of her career were
spent at First Bank of Crestview,
progressing from Lobby Teller to


Senior Vice President and
Cashier.
She most recently served as
Senior Vice President and
Controller at the Bank of Bonifay
in Bonifay, Fla. Patsy is very
happy and excited to be back
home again and welcomes all
her former customers and
friends to come by and visit.


Local PR professional receives accreditation


Sabrina McLaughlin, APR
(Voter Education/PR
Coordinator, Okaloosa County
Supervisor of Elections Office)
was recently notified by the
Universal Accreditation Board
that she has successfully met
the requirements to receive her
Accreditation in Public
Relations (APR). McLaughlin
is one of the youngest practi-
tioners in the Southern Public
Relations Federation,
and the youngest in the
Emerald Coast Public
Relations Organization to hold
this designation.
The _Examination for
Accreditation in Public


Relations is a universal, volun-
tary certification program for
public relations professionals
that aims to advance the pro-
fession by identifying those
who have demonstrated their
knowledge, experience and.
judgment in planning and
managing public relations
activities. The process includes
passing a Readiness Review
Panel (equivalent to an oral
examination) and a written
computer-based examination.
Successful completion of the
Accreditation process results
in the awarding of the desig-
nation Accredited in Public
Relations (APR) to qualified


public relations professionals.
McLaughlin is a graduate of
the University of Alabama
with a double major in Public
Relations and
American Studies. She is
the Immediate Past President
of the Emerald Coast
Advertising Federation, the
Club
Management Chair for the
4th District of the American
Advertising Federation, the
VP Communications of the
Southern Public Relations
Federation and sits on the
boards of various other non-
profit and professional organi-
zations.


Private property rights committee gives eminent domain update


TALLAHASSEE-The Select
Committee to Protect Private
Property Rights met for the
third time Nov. 8. Prior to the
meeting, the members received
written responses to several pol-
icy questions regarding taking
of private property by govern-
ment for purposes of economic
development or redevelopment.
During the meeting,
Committee members heard tes-
timony from the Florida League
of Cities, the Florida Association
of Counties, and the Florida
Property Rights Coalition.
Following the presentations,
Committee members discussed
three policy issues, which are
listed on the following page.
Members but did not take a vote


on specific recommendations
pending further deliberations.
"I believe that we are mak-
ing progress to our ultimate goal
of protecting our homes," said
Rep. Greg Evers (R-Baker). "I
want to thank everyone again
for their correspondence about
eminent domain and I encour-
age everybody to continue to
call and email me with your
opinions."
Rep. Evers will be on the
popular call-in radio program
"Your Turn" on AM 1330, WEBY
to discuss eminent domain. The
show will air on Tuesday, Nov.
15 at 4:00 p.m.
The committee will meet
again in December to.continue
discussions of remaining policy


questions. It plans to offer rec-
ommendations to the Speaker of
the House of Representatives by
the end of January or early
February.
Rep. Evers' email address is
greg.evers@myfloridahouse.gov
and his office number is (850)
983-5550.

Issues discussed Nov. 8
by the Select Committee
to Protect Private
Property Rights
1. As a matter of general policy,
is it appropriate for government
to take private property for the
purpose of eliminating, and then
preventing the recurrence of,
slum or blight conditions?
2. If it is appropriate to take pri-


vate property for the purpose of
eliminating and then preventing
the recurrence of slum or blight
conditions, is it appropriate for
government to transfer owner-
ship or control of the taken prop-
erty to another private entity for
the purpose of redeveloping the
property? If so, under what cir-
cumstances?
3. If it is appropriate to take pri-
vate property for the purpose of
eliminating and then preventing
the recurrence of slum or blight
conditions, is it sufficient for the
overall area of the community
redevelopment district to meet
the definitions of "slum area" or
"blight area" or should the parcel
being taken or the surrounding
area meet these definitions?


Promotional products company Tier Ink relocates to Crestview area


CRESTVIEW-So. Tier Ink,
a promotional products com-
pany that ias located.in .Big
Flats,. NY, has rcenfly reIloat-
ed to the Gulf Coast of Florida.
Researching the best possible
area to create and drive clients
to this woman-owned busi-
ness, Karen Phillips, President,
decided upon Crestview.
So. Tier Ink, an indepen-
dent dealer of Kaiser & Blair,
Inc., is a full service advertis-
ing specialty business. Ms.
Phillips is an award-winning
promotions designer. She has


received the prestigious
Diamond Award three times in
recent \years." The ~ward is
given annui4 ,, ,$ he.
Specialty Advertising
Association of Great New
York.
She is a member of
Promotional Products
Association International,
Advertising Specialty
Institute, and has received
other business awards in her
13 years in the advertising
field.
Ms. Phillips \has been


involved with chambers of
commerce and Kiwanis
International: and looks for-,
ward to joiruitg the Cts-iview'
Chamber of Commerce and
the local Kiwanis Club. "I am
blessed to become part of this
great area," she said. "I look
forward to meeting the folks in
the Crestview area and sur-
rounding communities, and
becoming their choice for pro-
motional product advertis-
ing."
Services include promo-
tional products featuring your


company, church, or organiza-
tion logo, screen printed prod-
uc-ts; embr,~der,-. fund raising,
graphic 'design, and rich
more. A 227-page catalog is
available by ritail.
To schedule an appoint-
ment with Ms. Phillips, call
(850) 683-1377 or visit the web-
site at www.stierads.com to
learn more about the products
and services she offers.

Crestview News

Bulletin!
-YrN~anua~PIII~re....n.sr


Obituaries


Sarah Elizabeth Gordon
March 28, 1928 Nov. 3, 2005
Sarah Elizabeth Gordon, age 77, of Crestview, passed away Thursday,
Nov. 3, 2005 at North Okaloosa Medical Center. She was born or March 28,
1928 in Holley, Fla. and had lived in Crestview most of her life. Mrs. Gordon
was a homemaker and a Jehovah's-Witness.
She was preceded in death by her son, Gary Gordon, parents, Richard'
Benjamin, and Pearl Turner.
Survivors include one sister, Ireda Gruenemeier of Pensacola, Fla.; two
nieces, Shirley Walker: of San Diego, Ca., and Brenda Rizzuti of Pensacola;
one nephew, Don and Judy Turner of Albany, Ga.'
A private graveside service will be held at 1 p.m. Wed., Nov. 9 at Beda
Cemetery in Wing, Ala. Brackney Funeral Service, Crestview, was in charge
of arrangements.

Mary Anglin House
Mrs. Mary Anglin House, 80, of Crestview, died peacefully Saturday, Oct.
29 2005 at the Shoal Creek Rehabilitation Center in Crestview.
Funeral services were held Monday, Oct. 31 at the Johnson-Brown Funeral
Home in Valley, Ala. Burial followed in the Oakwood Cemetery in Lanett,
Ala.
"Mimi" was preceded in'death by her beloved husband of 55 years,
Richard Doye House.
She is survived by her two daughters, Brenda House Reavey of Niceville,
Fla. and Melenda House Ellis of Huntsville, Ala.; her two sisters. Ruby
Adcock of West Point, Ga,.and Doris Reeves of Lanett; and her brother Albert
Anglin of West Point. "Mimi" also had four grandchildren, Sherry Lea,
Michael Kelly, Rich, and Marianne; and two great-grandchildren, Damian
and Adrienne.
S The family wishes to thank the Crestview Medical Clinic and Dr. David
Campbell, Shoal Creek Rehab Center and Covenant Hospice for their caring,
love and support of "Mimi" over the past 4 years. They were wonderful.

Olin Ludlam
April 11,1915 Nov. 6, 2005
Mr. Olin Ludlam, age 90, of Laurel Hill, passed away on Sunday, Nov. 6,
2005 at a local nursing home. He was born on April 11, 1915 in Opp, Ala. and
was a lifelong resident of Laurel Hill.
Mr. Ludlam retired after 40 years with the Okaloosa County School
System with the transportation maintenance department. He was member of
First Baptist of Florala where he served as deacon.
Mr. Ludlam enjoyed his family and working with cows.
He is preceded in death by his brother and sister-in-law, Porter Ludlam
and Alma Ludlam; brother and sister-in-law, Sterlyn and Thelma
Killingsworth. .
He is survived by his wife of 61 years, Jewell Ludlam of Laurel Hill;
daughter, Leisa Ludlam of Pensacola; brother, Audrey Ludlam of Laurel Hill;
sister, Lola Mae Peters of Laurel Hill; brothers-in-law, Elmer Sanders and
wife Louise of Crestview, and Odis Sapp of Crestview; niece, Dorothy Walter
of Baker; numerous nieces, nephews and extended family.
The family would like to extend a special thanks to Covenant Hospice
and Silvercrest Manor for the loving care they gave to Mr. Ludlam.
Funeral services were held on Wednesday, Nov. 9 at 11:00 a.m. at
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home with Reverend Dan Garnett and Reverend
Bill Franklin. A time of visitation was held at 10:00 a.m. on Wednesday. Burial
followed at Liveoak Park Memorial Cemetery.
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home was entrusted with arrangements.


Carlton Stephen Carr Jr.
Aug. 21, 1951 Nov. 9, 2005
Carlton Stephen Carr Jr., age 54, of Crestview passed away on
Wednesday, Nov. 9, 2005 at North Okaloosa Medical Center. He was born on
August 21, 1951 in Florala, Ala. and was a lifelong resident of Crestview.
Carlton was a veteran of the United States Army and served his country
during the Vietnam War as an Army Infantry Door Gunner. While serving
during Vietnam he received two commendations and was also disabled dur-
ing the war.
Carlton was a member of Liveoak Baptist Church.
He is preceded in death by his father, Carlton S. Carr, Sr, and son, Steven
Lee "Stevie" Carr.
He is survived by his mother, Doris E. Carroll and husband William H. of
Crestview; brother, William F Carroll of Crestview; sisters, Brenda E. Jeffcoat
and husband Kenny of Baker; Deborah Henderson and husband Tommy of
Baker; numerous nieces, nephews and extended family.
A time of visitation will be held Thursday, Nov. 10, 2005 from 6:00 to 8:00
p.m. at Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home. Funeral services were conducted
from the chapel of Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home on Friday, Nov. 11 at
2:00 p.m. with Reverend James Skates officiating. Burial followed at Liveoak
Baptist Church Cemetery.
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home was entrusted with arrangements.


Gerald McCraney
Gerald McCraney, age 55, of Crestview, passed away at his residence.
He was born on January 5, 1950.
Mr. McCraney was preceded in death by his parents, Will and Mary
McCraney, and his brother, Purl G. McCraney.
Survivors include his son, Ashley McCraney of Gulf Breeze, Fla.; a sister,
Addise Capuzzi of Albany, Ga.; aunts, uncles, and many cousins. He is also
survived by his dose and dear friends, Darrel Blocker, Larry Welch, and
Tommy Hayes.
Gerald will be greatly missed by all who knew and loved him.
A memorial service will be held on Monday, Nov. 14 at 6:00 p.m. at
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home with Reverend Donnie Cadenhead offici-
ating. Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home was entrusted with arrangements.


Wilma Warren
June 19, 1917 Nov. 8, 2005
Wilma Warren, age 88, of Valparaiso, Florida passed away on Tuesday,
Nov. 8, 2005 at Twin Cities Hospital in Niceville. She was born on June 19,
1917 in the. community area of DeFuniak Springs, FL and was raised in
Niceville.
Wilma is preceded in death by her husband Raymond F. Warren; sisters
Edna Davis and Gladys Mize; and brothers, Willard Allen and Clifton Allen.
She is survived by her son, Fred A Warren of Clanton, AL; sister, Elma
Fleck and husband George of Valparaiso, FL; and Mrs. Warren lived with her
niece Tammy Fleck of Valparaiso.
A time of visitation was held on Friday, Nov. 11 from 5:00 to 7:00 p.m.
Funeral services will be conducted from the Chapel of Whitehurst-Powell
Funeral Home on Saturday, Nov. 12 at 10:00 a.m. Burial will follow at
Niceville Community Cemetery, formerly known as Sweeney Cemetery.
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home is entrusted with arrangements.


ISBCITORAE


PAGE 7


.SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN














rAi 0 -------- ----- ---


Sign up for

Christmas

parade by

November 15

The 2005 Downtown
Crestview Christmas parade
will begin Saturday, Dec. 3 at
5:30 p.m., and follow the tra-
ditional (south to north) route
through downtown
Crestview. The parade theme
this year is "Christ-The Light
of Christmas."
A record number of area
businesses, churches, organi-
zations, school bands, and
individuals are expected to
have an entry in the.parade
this year. Float entries will be,.
judged on .adherence to
theme, originality, and overall
appearance. Plaques will-be
awarded to first and- second"
place float entry participants.
Volunteers are needed to
insure that this year's parade
is a huge success. *lf. you
would like to volunteer and
participate in the process or
want additional information,
please call Parade Committee.
chairman Grace Ferdon ,at
682-0031, or Main Street
Program director Bill.
Kilpatrick at 689-3722.
Parade entry registration
forms can be picked up at the
director's office in the west.
wing of City Hall at.198 N.
Wilson Street, The Crestview,
Area Chamber of Commerce,
The Tanning .&. Hair Center,-,
Quick Print, Window :
Fashions, the. Crestview News "
Bulletin, and the Northwest
Florida Daily News. Forms.
must be completed and
turned m at the Main Street
Crestview director's office
before'5 p.m. Tuesday, Nov.
15.


5788 Hwy. 4, Baker


The big question of mulch...


Shari Farrell
Okaloosa County,
Master Gardener


Alex Yutzey and Venusja Perdicaro met in Verona, Italy. The
couple intends to wed on June 17 of next year.


Perdicaro & Yutzey engaged


Alex Jordan Yutzey and
Venusja Selene Perdicaro met in
Verona, Italy, and became
engaged this past February. The
wedding date has been set for
June 17, 2006.
The couple plans on residing
in Vicenza, Italy, where Alex is
stationed with the U.S. Army's
173rd Airborne Infantry.
Alex has served in Iraq and
is now finishing up his 1-year


tour in Afghanistan. Venusja
lives in Verona with her par-
ents, Angelo and Lidia, and her
twin brothers. After the wed-
ding she plans to further her
studies as a linguist studying
Italian, French, and English.
Alex is the son of Sam and
Alma Cunningham of
Crestview, Fla., and Glen and
- Mary Lou Yutzey of
Moundsville, W.V.


GFWC Christmas in Crestview Tour of Homes


The GFWC Woman's Club,
Inc. will host their annual Tour
of Homes on Sunday, Dec. 4
from 2 p.m.. to 6 p.m. Five
beautiful homes will be deco-
rated for the holidays, and


refreshments will be served at
the Clubhouse building at 150
Woodlawn Drive in Crestview
(behind Woodlawn Baptist
Church).
Tickets are $10 for adults


and $5 for children under $12.
Proceeds will go to dub chari-
ties. For information or tickets,
call 683-1963, 628-1777, or 683-
9117.


Public flu shot clinics rescheduled


:.a !.- >- )'"fd !I". 7b n-"', 's'
Disruption in'distribution

of vaccines causes delay

in receipt at local level

The Okaloosa County Health
Department (OCHD), in con-
junction with Maxim Healthcare
Services, announces the resched-
uling of flu shot clinics previous-
ly scheduled for Nov. 6 through
20.
While there is no actual
shortage of vaccine from a pro-
duction standpoint, distribution
of the vaccines has slowed and
is causing local disruption in
clinic schedules. Additional vac-
cines do arrive periodically, and
Maxim Healthcare Services is
able to promulgate the follow-
ing revised schedule:
OCHD Crestview from 12
PM to 4 PM on Nov. 30.
OCHD Fort Walton Beach
from 8AM to 12PM on Nov. 29,
2005
(Call 833-9240 in Fort Walton
Beach or 689-7808 for addresses
or directions to the OCHD
offices.)
Maxim's intention is to
schedule one or two public clin-
ics per week in Okaloosa
County through the end of


November and into December.
Each clinic should have avail-
able between 300 and 400 doses.
Every effort is made to
ensure that the Flu Shot Clinic
listings available at www.find-
aflushot.com are accurate and
up to date Or those seeking flu
shot availability can call 1-866-
537-1234 for assistance in find-
ing a location.
Key points to remember in
the upcoming flu season:
If you want a flu vaccina-
tion, check with you primary
healthcare professional first.
Flu season peaks. in
February, so vaccinations in
December are still very useful.
There is an ample supply of
pneumococcal vaccine.
There is an ample supply of
pediatric flu vaccine.
Help prevent infection
from flu and other agents by
washing your hands frequently,
covering your mouth and nose
when sneezing, and staying
home when you are sick.
Participants with Medicare
SPart B coveragee will receive
their shot with no co-pay.
Maxim will also provide free
immunization to anyone cov-
ered 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
cited above can purchase their
vaccinations through Maxim
Health Systems for a cost of $25.


ow that the tempera-
tures have cooled
considerably, we can
get out into our gardens and do
all those chores we've been
putting off since June. It's the
time to plan changes and addi-
tions to the landscape, ocean up,
and get ready for winter. Fall is
the best season for gardeners in
northwest Florida to appreciate
and re-evaluate'the look' they
want to achieve. It's the time to
refresh the flower and shrub
beds or add new ones.
An email came in from a
Crestview gardener about
mulch; I'd like to share her
question with you readers.
"We just moved into a house in
Crestview with noflowerbeds, and
I want mulch to cover the sand
between the plants I put in. My
husband said he heard of rubber
mulch that lasts forever so he won't
have to do it again. What do you
think of it and is it true? If not,
what would be better? Millie P.
Millie, nothing really lasts
forever; however, rubber mulch
probably comes dose to that.
According to the advertising
of manufacturers, it "lasts 10
times longer" than organic
mulches.
They state it makes a soft
playing surface for children,
retards weed growth, and pro-
vides many other benefits to the
homeowner. As with any prod-
uct there are pros and cons to
be considered and questions to
be answered. What do I need it
to do, how much does it cost,
and am I sure its going to per-
form as advertised?
The University of Florida has
several publications available
concerning mulch. The one
most often recommended can
be found at
http:/ /edis.ifas.ufl.edu/FR079.
Rubber mulch is new to the gar-
dening world; therefore, studies
have not been concluded by the
university. Many advertising
sites are available showing the
benefits of the product, but after
quite a bit of searching only one
could be found that reported
the opposite cautions to the
product -
.ihttp:/ /www.paghat.com/'rub-
bermulch.html. As a gardener,
those cautions concern me


enough that I would be very
hesitant to use crumbled rubber
mulch. Another reason would
be the cost, at nearly three times
the price of organic mulch, and
the fact that it will work down
into the soil unless a layer of
landscape fabric is used first,
makes this type of inorganic
mulch very expensive.
Further, it does nothing to


plant, as roots do require air.
And be sure to pull it back an
inch or two from the stem or
trunk, since too much moisture
will cause your plants to rot.
Whichever mulch you use is
a matter of choice. Choosing
organic over inorganic mulch
will benefit both soil and plant.
Nothing says all mulch in a
.landscape must be the same.


The natural mulch bed of leaves and pine straw at the home of
Crestview resident Mrs. Pat Medley (photo by Shari Farrell).


improve the soil.,The only pos-
sible use for it is, in my opinion,
contained garden pathways.
The best and cheapest mulch
is collected in the mower bag.
Chopped leaves, pine needles,
and weed free grass clippings
spread over the beds add many
nutrients to the soil and are
free! If lawn weeds are a prob-
lem as is true in my yard, mow-
ing through a pile of raked
leaves and needles works as
well. If you choose to use only
raked leaves without chopping
them first, be sure to include
leaves from various tree species.
For example, using only laurel
oak leaves will cause a shin-
gling effect that retards water
from the soil beneath. If you
prefer the look of chipped or
shredded wood products, a fine
layer can be spread over the
top.
Another factor to consider is
depth~Itwo to m ree'n esoor
mulch is recommended. More
than that will suffocate the


bY Your More Patterns,
designs, colors,
FABRIC and material
r N-ylonai&LccBoailque
Superstore!, .. Mor choicest
.2014 Lacey Ln., Crestview (850) 682-6920
Close to Foxwood Country Club Open: Mon. Sat. 9am 6pm


Varying the mulch used can be
a benefit depending on the
plants in the area. Using pine
bark below a blueberry hedge,
and needles, or shredded bark,
throughout the rest of the bed is
certainly an option.
Melaleuca tree mulch has
proven to be termite resistant at
the university. An inorganic
mulch of river pebbles can be
successful to halt soil erosion
below the roof drip line.
The question of mulch is
infinite and the choice is up to
the gardener. For further infor-
mation on the subject, you can
access the websites listed or
phone the County Extension
Office, and the University of
Florida publication will be
mailed to you.




.O1FOXWOOt)
COUNTRY CLUB OF CRESTVIEW


Mon. burs........... 130
Fri. --un. & Holidays .... 34
Memberships available now


check out bur website for more specials
www.foxwoodcc.com
682-2012


537-2010


Shaw Moving & Storage
Local Moves We Sell Shipping Supplies
Call Richard for a Free Quote
682-2765 120 w. Williams St., Crestview, FL


ALL Cribs & Bedding Baby Registry
=ALL L' Nursing Supplies Strollers and More!!

ABOUT .89-0777
BA BIES ",J..# walhou'babjles.com '
BABIES Aj ^ ^



Chain Link Round Rail Vinyl Chain Link PVC
Privacy Farm Dog Kennels
Tennis Courts Ball Fields Handrails & Decks
Sales, Service & Installation

HARRIS FENCE
INSTALLATION
Finanding Available
Owned & Opeated by James Harris 537-6169
Over 16 years Experience


Holt Small Engine Repair

REPAIRING ALL BRANDS OF CHAINSAWS,

SHARPENING.& SHORTENING CHAINS

Lawn Mower Repair
ATV Tune-Ups
Generator Repair & Maintenance

We are a Briggs & Stratton Authorized Dealer
5,HP CAMOUFLAGE
BRIGGS & STRATTON OUTBOARD MOTORS

$799o

537-9200 Joe LaBean
483 Hwy 90 West Holt Small Engine Technician


* Public Notices


NOTICE OF SALE
In accordance with Florida
Statutes, Moulton's Advanced
Storage, Inc., located at 5180
South Ferdon Boulevard in
Crestview, Florida will offer for sale
to the highest bidder the household
and other goods stored In the
below listed units of Moulton's
Advanced Storage. Said goods are
to be sold to recover the rents not
paid by the tenants.
Ceorge Scott, Unit S6
Burt Wilder, Jr. Unit 170
The sale shall take place on
November 19 at 9:00 a.m. to 10:00
am. at Moulton's Advanced
Storage.
11/05/05
11/12/05


NOTICE OF SALE
In accordance with Florida
Statutes, KeepSafe Storage, locat-
ed at 101 Hospital Drive in
Crestview, Florida will offer for sale
to the highest bidder the household
and other goods stored in the
below listed units of KeepSafe
Storage. Said goods are to be sold
to recover the rents not paid by the
tenants.
152 Gerald Boutwell
K30 Christy Smith
The sale shall take place on
November 16, 2005 at 9:00 a.m. at
KeepSafe Storage.
11/05/05
11/12/05

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA


CIVIL DIVISION
05-DR2640-S
IN RE: The Adoption of
RAVEN ALEXIS NUNN
DOB: 8/10/1999
VS
Danielle Steiner
and
Richard Nunn, Jr.,
Respondents.
TO:
DANIELLE STEINER
ADDRESS UNKNOWN
RICHARD NUNN, JR.
ADDRESS UNKNOWN
You arb hereby notified that an
action of Adoption of a minor
child, RAVEN ALEXIS NUNN,
has been filed by RICHARD
NUNN, SR. AND JUDY NUNN,


whose address is 123 Third Clerk of Court
SW, Fort Walton Beach, Okaloosa County, F
Florida 32548 and that if you
have any reason why this By Sharon Anders
minor child should not be Deputy Clerk
adopted by her grandfather .
and grandmother, RICHARD 11/05/05
NUNN, SR. and JUDY NUNN, 11/12/05
you will need to file your objec- 11/19/05
tions to the Clerk of Court, 11/26/05
Okaloosa County, Florida by
December 12, 2005 and a
copy sent immediately to the IN THE CIRCUIT C
attorney for Mr. and Mrs. FIRST JUDICIA
Nunn, Charles A. Wade, P.O. IN AND FOR C
Box 785, Crestview, Florida COUNTY, F
32536 or otherwise a Default PROBATE D
will be entered against you for File Number. 0
the relief demanded in the
amended Petition. IN RE: ESTATE OF


WITNESS my hand and the
seal of this Court on November
3,2005.
Don Howard


lorida


COURT OF THE
AL CIRCUIT
)KALOOSA
LORIDA
DIVISION
05-CP-1319


RUTH NELLIE JOSEPH
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS


The administration of the
estate of RUTH NELLIE JOSEPH,
deceased. File Number 05-CP-
1319, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Okaloosa County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is P.O. DRAWER 1359,
CRESTVIEW, FL 32536-1359. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal represensentative and the
personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All persons on whom this
notice Is served who have objec-
tions that challenge the validity of
the will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, venue, or
jurisdiction of this Court are
required to file their objections with
thi Court WITHINTHE LATER OF
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE


DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIR-
TY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE Or A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this notice is
served within three months after
the date of the first publication of
this notice must file their claims
with this Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and persons having claims or
demands against the decedent's
estate must file-theiw-clalms with
this court WITHIN THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF


THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS. DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
. The date of the first publication
of this Notice is November 12,
2005.


Attorney for
Representative:


Personal


AARON B. WENTZ
1817 Lewis Turner Boulevard
Fort Walton Beach, FL 32547
Telephone: (850) 863-8006
Florida Bar No: 0065810
Personal Representative:
MICHAEL E. FLEMING
650 E. Edney Avenue
Crestview, FL 32539
11/12/05
11/19/05


BAKER METAL WORKS
& SUPPLY


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PDAGtr: Q


Vo/ 1--Idq J,111 ii;












SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2005 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE 9


1997
NISSAN
QUEST
A/C, 6 CD Changer,
Sunroof, Luggage
Rack, Loaded,
Excellent
Family Car
Selling For Health Reason
FOR SALE 18FT COBIA BOWRIDER
S 115HP MERCURY OUTBOARD
GALVANIZED TRAILER
GOOD CONDITION
$3,500


This is the actual Size
of your ad 1 col. by 2
inchesin the classified
section
Your FSBO Ad runs


This is the actual Size of your ad
2 col. by 2 inches in the
classified section
Your FSBO Ad runs
for 4 weeks

$ 500

for |
only


F"f Sahe Bq Owewi

A picture is worth a thousand words. Sell your merchandise in the pages of the
Crestview News Bulletin and News Extra.

Fill out this form completely and bring it to the News Bulletin office at
295W. James Lee Blvd.,, Crestview, Florida 32536 with your payment, or
mail to the address above with payment and photo attached.

WRITE YOUR AD BELOW, ONE WORD PER SPACE.
REMEMBER TO SPELL OUT ALL WORDS. ABBREVIATIONS MAY
SAVE YOU SPACE BUT MAKE IT HARDER FOR THE READER TO
UNDERSTAND YOUR ADVERTISEMENT.













Phone 'Number:

Name:

Street Address:


,St. Zip


lt.,Pfyre- ythod: __ Check EnclosedI, Credit Card, Bill Me.
vaui Y U oo '1g-, ,- gSu,-.,') ... .' (M/C) r
Exp. Date / Exp. Date / /


U


Rudd a cautious9 winner


SAS 2005 season
comes to an end
Mark Chisum
Special to the News Bulletin

OPP Darrell Rudd's
Vintage race car is painted
white, but after the Oct. 29
Vintage feature at South
Alabama Speedway, Rudd may
want to consider changing the
color to yellow.
Rudd took the lead from
Teddy Sasser on lap six and led
the remaining 20 laps to take the
win, but not without some seri-
ous competition from Duane
Bates. Bates had followed Rudd
past the early leader and was
constantly applying pressure.
On two occasions, Bates was
able to get past Rudd to take the
lead. But both times the yellow
flag flew, giving the lead back to
Rudd.
The second caution period
set up a green, white, checkered
finish. Rudd was up to the task,
getting a good jump on Bates to
restart the race. Bates was
unable to recover and settled for
second. Jason Windham was
third with Kip Whitehead
fourth. Sasser slid back to fifth in
the final run down.
In the Super Stock Feature,
Will Mack made his first start in
several months. Mack made the
most of the occasion, taking the
lead on lap six and going on to
Victory Lane.
Early leader Greg Adams
chased Mack the rest of the way


- Auto racing-
but could not run Mack back
down. David Ashley was third,
followed by Nix Bruce and Ron
Joyner.
Kevin Peel passed Bret
Hanson on lap eight and went
on to win the Modified Feature.
Once out front, Peel pulled away
from the pack. Hanson had one
last shot with a late caution, but
Peel was able to keep Hanson
behind him.
SMike Daniels was third with
Jeff Darby fourth and Randy
Sherwood fifth.
Sam Smith finished the sea-
son the same way he started -
in Victory Lane. Smith won the
season opening Rattler Street
Stock feature and ended the
season with another feature
win.
Smith started fifth in the fea-
ture. By the time Smith made his
way to second, Tim Hudson
enjoyed a sizable lead. But that
was no problem for Smith.
Smith cut into Hudson's lead
each lap catching him on lap 16.
Smith took the lead on the next
lap and went on to win.
Hudson held on to second.
Danny Cooper was third with
Gary Morse fourth and Joseph
Chandler fifth.
In an exciting Roadrunner
Feature, Kim Bishop came back
to take the win. Bishop led the
first 18 laps before Jerry Hudson
took over. Charles Gardner
fought his way past Hudson on
lap 30 but Hudson and Bishop
kept the pressure on the leader.


On lap 34, Gardner was try-
ing to maneuver past a lapped
car when they got together in
turn one. As Gardner was fight-
ing for control, Hudson and
Bishop got past. Hudson had to
slow to avoid Gardner and
Bishop was able to retake the
lead as they headed down the
backstretch. Once back out front,
Bishop pulled away for the win.
Hudson was able to hold off
Billy Maxie for second. Jason
Singletary was fourth and Chris
Wilkerson fifth.
Perry Boin led the first two
laps of the Coyote Feature, then
ran second for one circuit before
retaking the lead for good on lap
four. Max Nelson kept Boin in
his sights all race, but couldn't
run the leader down. Michael
Dyson was third, -followed by
Ben Baxley and Jimmy Smith.
In the Powder Puff race, Dee
Bucklew took the win over Susan
Williamson, Kelly Kroger, Crissy
Singletary, and Nancy Parmer.
The night brought the 2005
racing to a close at South
Alabama Speedway. The track
will open the 2006 racing season
with the 30th Annual Rattler
Weekend, scheduled for March
3-5. The 30th Annual Rattler 250
Super Late Model race will
headline the expanded week-
end. There will also be a 125-lap
Pro Late Model and a 100-lap
SuperTruck Feature, plus fea-
tures for all local classes.
For more information about
the season opening weekend,
log on to www.southalaba-
maspeedway.com.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
TENNIS TOURNAMENT: The
Bluewater Bay Tennis Center is hosting
the Emerald Coast Children's Advocacy
Holidy Benefit Tennis Tournament and
silent auction Nov. 19-20. Children will
play on Nov. 19 and adults on Nov. 20.
Adult registration is $15 for one event
and $25 for two events. Silent auction is
open to the public. Those interested ihf
participating as a player or sponsor, or to
donate an auction item, call (850) 833-
9237, ext. 222. -
CHARITY GOLF TOURNEY:
The Bridgeway Center's Season for
,Compassion and Hope Charity Golf
LJITournament will take place Nov. 18 at
-'The Links Sandestin -Golf and Beach
Resort. The event will begin at 9 a.m.
with a shotgun start. Format is four-per-
son scramble. Entry fee is $90 per per-


son and includes greens fees, golf cart,
practice balls and refreshments.
Sponsorships are available. Donations
also are accepted. For details, call (850)
833-7507, or email Ppartin@bridge-
way.org. Entry deadline is Nov. 14.
RUN/WALK: The 13th Annual Fort
Walton Beach Medical Center/Twin
'Cities Hospital Mid-Bay Bridge
Run/Walk will be held today, beginning
at 8 a.m. This annual event begins on
the south side of the bridge at Destin
Middle School and stretches 4.5 miles,'
finishing at the White-Point Recreation
Area on the north side of the bridge.
Day of race registration is $25.
Entries are limited to the first 1,000 par-
ticipants. Entry fee includes the 13th
Annual Fort Walton Beach Medical
Center/Twin Cities Hospital Mid-Bay
Bridge Run/Walk T-shirt. Finish the


morning with fruit, snacks, water and
music. The awards ceremony will be
held at the White Point Recreation Area
on the Niceville (north) side of the
bridge.
Awards will be given for first
through fourth place in 15 age divisions
for male and female runners and walk-
ers. Groups may also register as a com-
pany for awards based on company par-
ticipation. Transportation will be avail-
able both before and after the race. No
transportation will be, provided for
strollers or "baby joggers." Animals and
head phones are not permitted before,
during or after the race, no exceptions.
Proceeds will benefit area high
school cross country, teams, the"
Niceville Children's Park and the
Niceville-Valparaiso-Bay Area Chamber
of Commerce.


Crestview News


Bulletin!

"Yoar Naort Okaoosa Couty Newspaper"


Now twice wee


If you want to keep up with all of the local news, sports and events in north Okaloosa county,

then you need to subscribe to your one and only hometown newspaper, the Crestview News Bulletin.


"2 CRESTVIEW

NEWS BULLETIN
Monaenfom
Spoek-tacular bu~dha6 to,






rJign of Lre livng deadlnaunLsC rem1lee -



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CRESTVIEW -i

NEWS BULLETIN

Barrels of toxic waste found near Laurel Hill




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Bulletin!
"- .i-- -
Crest iciei e for Honky Tonk Tallgate Party

-.-I- "- -.. ,'. .... a
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A ride for the kids --.








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I EXP: /_ CARD #

Iissus AMOUNT: $ SIGNATURE:

I sse, V Mail this coupon with your payment to :
I The Crestview News Bulletin 295 W. James Lee Blvd., Crestview,,FL 32536
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l


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 9


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2005












SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2005


I %j


Bulletin Board Classified


GET YOUR

SPAM AT

THE GROCERS
BULLETIN BOARD
CLASSIFIED, NO
SPAM, NO POP UPS,
NO SHIPPING FEES.


* BUY SELL TRADE RENT HIRE FIND *


Do it all in the

Bulletin Board

Classified.
Runs in Saturday's Crestview News
Bulletin and Wednesday's Quick Cash
Classified.


For the first 15 words per issue

To Place Your Ad Call 8
50-682-6524


YOU PLACE, WE PRINT, YOU SELL.

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


SINGLE WHITE
male 70 1851bs. 5'9"
brown hair and
eyes. Owns home
and retired from US
Government. Look-
ing for nice white
small lady about
same age that has a
sense of humor and
owns home. If not,
that's okay. Send
photo, phone and a
few lines about your-
self to JB, Box 876
Crestview Fl. 32536


102
Drivers
SCHOOL BUS
DRIVERS
needed Okaloosa
Public School Sys-
tem in Crestview Fl.
Now taking applica-
tions must be 21 or
driving for 5 yrs. and
have a valid driver li-
cense. 689-7301
IransporIapl north
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
PT EVENING Cook
needed at Crescent
Park Village.Assist-
ed .. Living
Facility/family style
cooking. Apply in
person only 551
Redstone Avenue
West.


104
General Help
EXPERIENCED
CARPET Installer's
helper must have
transportation and
driver's license. 850-
826-0421
F/T MECHANIC for
busy motorcycle
shop. Experience on
foreign and domes-
tic models. ATV,
PWC exp. a plus.
APPLY IN PERSON
at Crestview Per-
formance, 1134 N.
Ferdon Blvd.
ROOFERS
ROOFERS
ROOFERS
Crestview home re-
pair hiring hard
working roofers. All
workmen's comp
and insurances paid.
Salary based, long
term employment,
Not a "Pay by the
square short term
job. 682-5529
NOW HIRING MIG
Welders in Laurel
Hill Monday thru.
Friday. Drug Free
work place E.O.E.
(850) 652-5252
NORTHWEST
FLORIDA
WATER
MANAGEMENT
BE DISTW
-,l ly exp. cifield
position primarily re-
sponsible for the on-
site inspection of
surface water mgmt
project sites. Com-
plete position details
www.nwfwmd.state.f
f I u s
.state.fl.us/ >Apply:
Box. 500, Midway
FL. 32343; HR 850-
539-5999;
Vet Pref/
EOE/AA/Pre-hire
Drug Screen &
Criminal & MVR
background check
INSURANCE
AGENT (220) or
CSR (440) or possi-
bly train Life Agent.
Good typist and
know PC's. Manage-
ment opportunity.
Benefits package.
Send resume: Agent
P.O. Box 174 Crest
view Fl. 32536


SPEARS Quality
Envi JQtal Pest
`1-& a Pest
Control
P Cntrol Sees 682-5354


CURTIS ODOM
CONTRACTING, LLC
"Siding Contractor"
Licensed and Insured

No JOB Too SMALL
OR TOO FAR
CALL DAY OR NIGHT

850-306-5180

.----------------------------
J. Reyes Construction I

"If you need it built,
I'm the guy!"




30546037
7 Years Experience
Licensed
L-----------------------------


104
General Help
HELP WANTED
get paid: Viewing
ads on the Internet.
$6,000/mo potential.
START TODAY!!!
www.ezmoney.
ontheweb.nu

108
Hotel/Motel
& Restaurant
CRACKER BAR-
REL OF DESTIN
Now hiring all posi-
tions. Cooks, serv-
ers, cashiers. Apply
in person or call
269-3344. Located
at foot of Mid-Bay
Bridge. Good bene-
fits and up to 3 rais-
es in 1st year.
110
Labor
CARPENTERS
FRAMERS needed
local work. Call 537-
8399 or 546-1162.
HELP WANTED
Lawn Maintenance
*Landscape experi-
ence preferred. Will
train. Crew leader
needed! Crestview
area. Call 259-7745
or 305-2319
126
Skills/Trade
CARPENTERS
WANTED Crestview
area $9.00 hr. to
start must have own
tools and transporta-
tion. 682-0371

ad0UfBR '


315
Business Services.

****HIT ME ****
http://4mather.com
http://4matherloans.
com
http://jibb.com/
EP1669 (c)2005
Owner: Eligia J.
Petty 850-261-9793
A&M SEAMLESS
Gutter Custom fit to
Your home. Miner
home repair, rea-
sonable prices 850-
758-1964/850-683-
3079
AMAZING
FACE,
How Sweet the
place that loves to
pamper you & your
family.
AMAZING FACE
&
BODY SHOP
840 N. FERDON
PH: 689-3900
lic.#mml6666
DUMP
TRAILER
Don't tear up your
yard or crack your
driveway with a
dumpster. Get a
dumpster on wheels
from Lawn Tek
Call Brad @
865-3266
K&S CLEANING:
Homes, offices and
construction clean-
ing. Licensed and in-
sured. References
available. 850-834-
5184 leave message
334-504-2374
MOBILE HOMES
transports. Call 682-
2075.


315
Business Services
ROCKY CHASE
Sand or Dirt deliv-
ered no job too Big
or too Small 682-
5075 .
320
Child Care
REGISTERED DAY-
CARE has opening
for PT days and
nights Call 423-6993
REGISTERED
HOME Childcare
now accepting chil-
dren ages infant-
2yrs. Call 689-8540
REGISTERED
HOME Family Child
Care has immediate
openings for ages 1-
4. Call 689-2556 for
more information
325
Domestic
A CLEAN HOME is
a happy home Refs.
Call 682-6890 after
6pm.
IF YOU need a
clean house, and
live in Crestview
area. I will be happy
to help you. Please
call 533-0520
332
Watch & Clock
-- Repair a

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

335
Financial Services

"LEADING
FINANCIAL"
Institution approv-
ing small Busi-
ness, Mortgage,
Vehicle and per-
sonal loans, vehi-
cle, and personal
loans. Immediate
response. Give us
a call at. 1-800-
419-1599 or apply
on line at
www.capitaltrustfi-
nalcial.org.


337
Concrete
CONCRETE CON-
STRUCTION- Drive-
ways, Foundations,
& patios. Reasona-
ble prices, Free esti-
mates, 30 years ex-
perience. Licensed
& Insured 685-7488
DOUGLAS
HENDERSON
Masonry 25 years
experience Long
time resident of
Okaloosa Co. Drive-
ways patios, brick
block, stone, & stuc-
co. 850-537-8932 /
546-0363
LATHAM
CONCRETE
Works Since 1977,
Robert Latham Ma-
sonry, Contractor-Li-
censed, Insured. All
Types of Concrete
Work. House Slabs,
Driveways, Addi-
tions. 3000 PSI Mix
Used on very Job.
Free Estimates.
682-0137.


340
Home Repair

A&M SEAMLESS
Gutter Custom fit to
your home. Miner
home repair, rea-
sonable prices 850-
758-1964/850-683-
3079
HANDY D'S 25
years experience,
no job too small.
Home repairs and
improvements, if you
want it done call
537-9066
HANDYMAN LIT-
TLE jobs, big jobs,
free estimates 974-
8959. If no answer
leave message
CHUCK
HAMPTON,;S
Power Washing-
Residential & Com-
mercial, Honest
work. References
available. 682-0011
or 259-6998


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










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













PAINTING.


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


340
Home Repair

WINDHAM
CONST.
For all home repair,
Decks, Fences,
Carports, Utility
sheds, patios, trim,
window & door re-
placement, Free
estimates Good
Service. Licensed
and insured. Call to-
day! 537-8810 or
546-1177
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
SLANDCLEARING
"PilPD-(t, '~t uWtFg, '
Site-work. Licensed
and Insured 537-
2142


345
Lawn Care


LOT
and
Cheap!


Lawn Cr

Series
Unli ite

Inc


CLEARING
demolition.
682-2075.


Qua~ility~work, Free
estimae.Cll[
-. L'fIuIT Iflm [oj'Elll
865-32T66oir

682-7316

icensed^l,
InsuredSP


345
Lawn Care












355
Sewing &
Alterations
SEWING
MACHINE

VACUUM
CLEANER
REPAIRS
Call 682-3041
or
664-2245


NEW's WAGES ARE

BET1 EK THAN EVER!

Customer Service

Representatives

Starting Pay $80 an hour
**Ask about our $100 Sign on Bonus**




WE




WANT




YOU!




Want to know more about NEW?

INFORMATION SESSION

Tuesday November 15th

at 11:30am
Interviews Scheduled Afterwords

Now HIRING

FOR TRAINING STARTING

NOVEMBER 21ST

RESERVE YOUR SPOTTY

cal 423-7200
or e-mail cwall@newcorp.com
To apply online:
www.newcorp.com/floridajobs
NEW Customer Service Companies, Inc.
5660 John Givens Road, Crestview, FL 32539


YOU PA IC

BULLETIN BOARD CL


e PRINT, YOU SELL.

OUR ONLY POP UPS ARE YOUR WALLET.


McCallister
Custom Builders
All types of
ROOFING SIDING
* WINDOWS GUTTERS
48 hour response guaranteed
850-581-3050'
ic #GC1509616 Roofing Lic # CCC1326202


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


I


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 10















SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2005 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE 11


THIS WEEK'S
LISTINGS
8831 Hwy 90 E.,
.Milton, New
3BR/2BA $147,500
620 Merioneth Dr.,
Ft.Walton Beach
just off Mooney Rd.
4BR/2 1/2BA over
2,000sqft with pool
$335,000.
1231 E. Chestnut
Ave.,, Crestview
3BR/2BA double
wide on nice large
lot in town.
;$75,900.
'217 White Oak Ave
in Dogwood
Estates. 3BR/2BA,
large gunite pool,
large tiled
detached double
garage. To many
extras to mention.
$325,000.
6609 Lynwood
Jackson Rd.,
4BR/3BA on 5 acres
in Baker. Over
3,900sqt $399,000.
10 Acres on O.B.
Gatlin Rd. off Hwy
393 in Crestview.
$175,000.
Horses allowed
8.65 acres, Hwy.
C4A, Baker paved
county road, level,
high & dry. Price
reduced $179,000.
NEW CoNsTRucION
5856 Calumet
Court in Silver
Oaks. 2,500sqft,
4BR/3 1/2BA with
:all the upgrades.
.$398,500.
4008 Randi Rd., just
off Mt.Olive Rd.
4BR/2BA on one
acre, 1,984sqft.
$298,500.
Randi Rd., Just off
Mt.Olive Rd.,
3BR/2BA 1,585sqft
$220,000.
Sue Circle just off
Mt.Olive Rd.
1,585sqft, 3BR/2BA
$220,000


~enh Rfalry


Your Crestview
Connection
Crstie


458
Land
PRIVATE R/V hook-
up, fenced yard in-
Scludes water sewer
and electric, $300.
Super. mo. (850)902-
2426

452
Apartments For
Rent

BENT CREEK
Apartments I Vouch-
ers Accepted. 1 & 2
,BR HC & non-HC
accessible apart-
ments. Water, Sew-
er, and Garbage,
provided.. 209 Bent
Creek Rd. Crest-
view, FL Call 850-
682-5563, TDD 711,
Voice 800-955-8770
Equal Housing Op-
portunity.


Ing


452
Apartments For
Rent
BENT CREEK
APARTMENTS II
Vouchers Accepted.
Some rental assis-
tance may be availa-
ble. 1 & 2 bedroom
HC & non-HC ac-
cessible apartments.
209 Bent Creek Rd.
Crestview, FL. Call
850-682-5563, TDD
711, Voice 800-955-
8770 Equal Housing
Opportunity.

456
Homes For Rent
2BD/1BA $675.
available now. 159
Patch Ave., DD, no
pets washer/dryer
hookup, privacy
fence 682-8767
3 BR. 2 BA. Den,
large yard. No
Smokers North
Crestview $1000.
month, security de-
posit.
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
3BR/2BA 2CG Brick
home, Days ..682-


456
Homes For Rent

FOR RENT \4 br/3
ba 3,000 Sq/ ft.
3110 Hagood Loop
$1,500.
3 br/2 ba 1,600 Sq.ft
5410 Josh Dr.
$1,100.
3 br/2'. ba 1,650
Sq.ft. 3148 Skyhawk
Dr. $1,100..
4 br/2 ba 1,950 Sq.
ft 309 Springwood
Ct. $1,000.
SUNDANCE RENT-
AL MANAGEMENT,
INC. (850)863-3292
FOR RENT house in
Crestview on 1 acre
lot 3bd/2ba Call 699-
S4282
Commercial & Res-
idential Property:
682-2735
FOR RENT 3/2
house. North Crest-
view No smoking
$800. rent $800. de-
posit. 865-2593

460
Mobile Homes For
Rent

3BR/2BA MOBILE
Home for rent on 1
acre lot in Holt area
$785 + Dep. Ref.
(850)537-6222 or
(850)499-7412 850-
225-9620
MOBILE HOMES
2 & 3-Bedroom units


.3 i& wee qiqpark. Con-
Si nie L Shoppipg
A h andJ schools. No
4 BD. 2 ba. 2834 and s- ls.
Atoka Tr. $1,600 pets. 585-8192
month, $1,500. DD NICE 2 bedroom.
available immediate- trailer in town 682-
ly Call 689-2975 8867
CRESTVIEW/ 462
SOUTH of 1-10 Rooms For Rent
Completely remod-
eled. 3/2/2 A Large UPSTAIRS ROOM
privacy fenced yard. partially furnished,
Available immedi- utilities included
ately. $1200. per $159 to move in.
month. NO smoking. $159 per week. near
Call 758-1110 GoldKist. Call
FOR RENT 2 bed- (850)261-9793
room-1 bath home-
washer, dryer, refrig-
erator, stove water
furnished $650. a
month $ 600. dam-
age Deposit prefer
couple or single A
person Call 689-
1007 or 682-2844
,after 5:00 p.m. 556
FOR LEASE with Homres For Sale
option to buy
2BR/1 BA 1,200 2.5 ACRES
sq/ft on3/4 acre cor- 4BR/2BA Jacobson
ner lot. $1,100. per manu. home
month 3310 Auburn $185,000. Baker Fl
Rd. Available in No- 850-537-7173or
member 682-0791- 850-902-1883
3 BD. 1.3/4 BA
FOR RENT 3/2/2 Brick Home1.3w/ car-
North Crdstview
port. Corner Lot
$1200 rent $1200 near- Elementary,
deposit No Smoking middle 'school &
lyr. Lease 865-2593 Hlinh schnnl


I p j l- a-b -]I


U rmH r a IQ rm r -i m :mr Jt ri


UftII-L1 %. I I


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

rick@nwfla-hoines.com
Rwww.nwfla-homes.com
Rick Epperson

Tom Fuqua j(2=
Realty, Inc. .S



NEED TO SELL YOUR
HOME OR LAND?
WE PURCHASE ALL TYPES OF PROPERTY..
AND DO ALL THE WORK
Pay all losing costs -
*Payoff mortgage Order survey
Correct tide problems Resolve legal issues

Fast Closing with local title company.
All you need to do is call
850-902-2426 or 850-398-1471


$199,000 682-8566 /
758-0826
3 PLUS acres off
Auburn Rd. Crest-
view with 2 homes
priced to sell, 1-321-
277-4538, 682-
5075.
BAKER BELOW
Appraisal, 3/2, 2667
10 acres with 24x24
workshop was
$489,900 NOW
$460,000. Call 537-
5134
WARNING! NO RE-
ALTOR COMMIS-
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Specializing in hard-
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556
Homes For Sale

3,943 SF home on 5
acres 4BR/3BA. new
roof, paint, flooring
cabinets, bathrooms
fixtures & doors, hot
tub, fireplace and
barn with stalls. MLS
#f405427 Call, Patti
With Teel & Waters
Real Estate at 682-
6156
3/BR-1-1/2BA
"In town. New roof,
carpet, kitchen cabi-
nets. H/W heater,
light fixtures, drive
way and landscap-
ing, includes 16x18
workshop and Caba-
na $135,000. V902-
2426
4BD/2 BA.
2834 Atoka Trail
available immediate-
ly, $235,000. Call
Barbara @ 682-
0791
4.HOMES FOR
SALE
Auburn 3/2 fully ren-
ovated on 1 acre.
$174,900.
Dads Rd. 3/2 on 3
acres $257,000.
Dorcas area 3/2 mo-
bile on 4 acres
$159,000.
Golden Acres 3/2
mobile on 1 acre
$68,000.
Rick Epperson
Tom Fuqua Realty,
Inc. 850 865-7777
BRICK HOME 3
rbedrooem 1 baith!ex-
cellent area, Walton
County 3/4 acres
asking, $150,000.
Call Kathy 902-0811
BY OWNER on 1
acre, 3 bedroom, 2
bath, central air, ap-
pliances, ceiling
fans, walk in closet,
Florida room, Ga-
rage, covered patio.
Poverty Creek Rd.
$190,000. 689-2958
FOR SALE
2BR/1BA 1,200 sq-ft
on 3/4 acre corner
lot $175,000. 3310
Auburn Rd 682-
0791
FSBO 2 BR. 1 1/2
BA. Pool and work-
shop on 4.2 acres.
1955 square foot
brick home with 3
car carport, in
.ground pool, screen
enclosed. 16x25 Fl.
Room Northwest of
Crestview $195,000
689-2379
LAKE FRONT Brick
Home. 3 bd. 2 ba.
908 Anderson St.
Large Deck newly
renovated $275,000
Call 689-2975
TWO STORY Brick
Home 4 bd. 1 ba. on
1 acre,, 10 miles
from Crestview off.
Hwy 85 North. Re-
cent upgrades.
$140,000. 652-3655
3 BD. 1.3/4 BA
Brick Home w/ car-
port. Corner Lot
near Elementary,
middle school &
High School
$199,000 682-8566 /
.758-0826

560
Land For Sale

BEAUTIFUL
WATERFRONT
Lot on the bay,
Freeport. Fl. Must
sell 682-5075 or
321-277-4538
FOR SALE 1.65
acres Near Paxton
$28,900 M.H. OK
Call Debbie Sharon,
Property Professio-
nal 850-683-1714
LOT IN the Pines
Subdivision in Crest-
view $33,500. all
978-8227


We Will Sell Your Home for Only $2,995
COMPARE COMMISSIONS, fYou SellYour Home For: WW"WMM
Sale *6% $2 995 Savings
Price Commission Direct to Buyer to You
$125,000 $7,500 $2,995 ,$4,505
$200,000 $12,000 $2,995 $9,005
$275,000 $16,500 $2,995 $13,505

Call 423-0700 To Find Out
How you can CUT THE COST of
.Buying or Selling Your Home!
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General Manager

SAssistant Managers
iDeFuniak Springs
SCrestview &
S Ft. Walton Beach Area

1 YEAR EXPERIENCE REQUIRED
Benefits & Compensation Include:
* Very competitive salary (22K to 35K)
* Family Friendly environment
* Sensible hours of operations
* 50 hour work weeks with 2 days off
* Awesome benefits include BCBS Health Insurance,
Dental Plan, 2 weeks Vacation, Paid Holidays, Long
& Short Term Disability/Life Insurance, 401K
Plan, Performance based Bonus Plan
Hands-on personal training
Advancement from within
Scheduling to fit your lifestyle

Email your resume to trodabaugh@cox.net or
fax resume to 850-243-4221 or apply in person at any
area location between 2-5 p.m. daily. EOE


706,
Livestock Supplies

PERENNIAL PEA-
NUT. hay for horses
and goats $5.00 per
bale (850) 834-3881

708
Pets
AKC ROTTWEILER
9 mos. Old very
sweet all shots
$300. 689-2584
AUSTRALIAN
SHEPHERD
puppies ready to in
1 week 1 tri color
male 1 blue Merle
male 1 blue Merle
female $ 350. ea,
652-3286
CHIHUAHUA PUP-
PIES for sale $250
ready to go now.
Call Diane at 652-
4122
CHIHUAHUA/
BEAGLE
Mix, 6 months old,
11 Ibs, all shots,
male playful, $150.
togqood.homa e.,,p-

FOR SALE Beagles
- Puppies and adults
$50. each 682-8537
Leave message.
HAPPY JACK
Kennel Spot
the strongest
flea/tick protection
can get without a
prescription!
205360570KALOO-
SA GRAIN FEED
STORE
(682-9333)
www.happyjackinc.c
om
RED/NOSE PIT bull
puppies, ready now
for good home,
$200.00 each 682-
4461.

712
Lost & Found
PETS
LOST ONE Small
Red Cow with white
face. Between Milli-
gan and Kyser Mill
Rd. 682-9040.


802
Antiques

RON'S ANTIQUES
Furniture, glass-
ware, clocks & clock
repair. Buy/Sale/ Es-
tates Mon. Fri, 9-5
/ Sat. 9-2. 213 N.
Main St. 689-1007
or 305-2441

806
Appliances

21.7 CU/FT. refriger-
ator like new $350.
478-954-3353

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


562
Mobile Homes For
Sale

92' DESTON 12x40
mobile, 2bd/lba ex-
cellent condition,
washer/dryer, appli-
ances included,
must be moved
$8,500. OBO 850-
698-1017
nsftk."


829
Garage Sales
TUPPERWARE
NEW Catalog,
monthly special fund'
raiser. Replacement
order. Call Jackie
682-4305.

830'
Miscellaneous
For Sale
BEAUTIFUL
8 foot tall artificial
Christmas Tree
$100. 543-7334
ELEC. JAZZY
wheel chair, Brand
new never used,
$2,500, 682-0011/
259-6998
FIREWOOD FOR'
sale: Seasoned or
Fresh cut Ph. 537-
3278, Leave mes-
sage.
MUST SELL antique
player piano and
massage table 682-
5075/321-277-4538
PLANTS FOR sale
Fall plants good pri-
ces.Boxwood, Fire-
spike, Wisteria, Nan-
dina,Hydrangea,
Pinepple Sage, Sca-
biosa, Lilies, & more
682-9034












24X26 S1545





_ol S349a5:


806
Appliances

FOR SALE Stove,
Dishwasher, &Fridg-
erator all Kenmore
Appliances $800
OBO for all 537-
2140
WHIRLPOOL
SUPER Capacity
washing machine al-
mond $95. Great
condition 543-1208
RON'S
APPLIANCE &
PARTS
Appliance Repair,
All brands-
We buy working
appliances-
215 N. Main Street
Call 689-1007
After hours
682-2844!1

814
SFurniture
FOR SALE girl's
bedroom furniture
includes bed bed-
ding six drawer
dresser with mirror
desk and chair Good
condition $325. Call
Pat at 682-5311
820
Lumber & Hardware
A&M SEAMLESS
Gutter Custom fit to:
your home. Minor
home repair, rea-
sonable prices 850-
758-1964/850-683-
3079

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-


I FT D M


REDUCED FOR QUICK SALE! This is a well taken
care of home at a super price. It features 10-ft. ceil-
ings in the family room and kitchen area. Large
kitchen and pantry and separate nook Spacious mas-
ter bedrom with a great master bath with 5-ft. sepa-
rate shower and garden tub and large double vanity
with make-up area. Formal living room and dining
mom. Laundry rom is large enough to accommodate
freezer or laundry tub. One bathroom exits to a'cov-
ered ianai. Located at 150 Tranquility Drive in
Crestview 4BR/3BA $279,900 404970md



REALTY
2 & INVESTMENT INC.
683-9693


904
Cars

1993 BUICK Regal
Small V6 Automatic,
good condition runs
and drives excellent
good gas mileage
850-537-6734
1995 CADILLAC
Deville loaded clean
V8 $4,800 689-2958
2001
PONTIAC
GRAND AM GT,
Red color low pro-
file new tires .sun
roof, new brakes.
Must see, exc. con-
dition $6,000.
Call 537-5251

"94" OLDSMOBILE
98, Loaded with
leather, cold A/C,
new tires $2,950.
830-4613

905
Auto Repair
COMPLETE AUTO.
Painting includes
Body work and ma-
terials $400. Free
pick up and delivery.
682-2075.
906
Boats
14' RIVER BOAT
25 horse Evinrude
with Trailer $1000.
537-5928


910
Motorcycles
1999 YZ-80 Yamaha
Motorcycle, Pro Cir-
cuit Cycle extra
parts, great condi-
tion $800. OBO 852-
537-9342
2003
HONDA
SHADOW 750,
Black,Approx. 8,500
miles. Price'$4,500.
Phone 682-9423
FOR SALE 1986
Yamaha Virago Mo-
torcycle. Excellent
condition, Low
miles, gets 80 MPG
$1,900 Call 585-
1458

914
Recreational
2002 TRAVEL-
LIGHT, Travel Trail-
er 26.5' long, 1 slide
out for extra room,
Queen bed, shower
4/ sink A/C propane
heater, gas range,
microwave, excel-
lent cond. $11,000.
682-5258 or 826-
2300
918
Trucks
69 F100 Long bed
300cid 3spd runs
good asking $1100.
682-0309


Crestview
Homes And
Surrounding
Areas
LOCATION!
LOCATION!
Victorian Style,
Comer Lot,
Cathedral Ceilings,
fireplace, eat-in
kitchen, bay window
and'so much more.
3/2 in North Cview.
$165,000.00
***d***
OPEN FLOOR
PLAN, comer lot,
two car garage,
fenced in yard,
fireplace. All you are
looking for and
more. 3 bedroom 2
bath waiting for you.
$175,000.00
***.**,***
JUST REDUCED!
South 1-10 and in
mint condition inside
and out Huge master
bedroom, screened
back porch and hot
tub. $228,500.00
**********
REDUCED! 5/3
1923 SQ ft 2-story
home on cul-de-sac
near golf course.
Privacy fence, split
bedroom, and so
much more.
$239,900.00

NEW LISTING!!!
Exquisite and well
kept Old Chicago
Brick home, 4 bdrm,
2.5 baths, and 2534
SQft. Surrounded by
large oak trees and
many azaleas. A
dream come true for
some lucky family.
$380,000.00
********t**
LAND! Nice 5 ac
track to build on or
place a mobile home.
Level and partially
cleared with some
large trees for shade.
$80,000.00



Outstanding Agmes.
outatandin Results.



Agency One, Inc.
682-8309.or 678-8919
To Free(800) 239-8309
301 S.Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview, FL 32536
-EACHOFFIC
INDEPENDEO Y OWNED
AND OPERATED
www.gerihouse.com


r mm oow Dg






4' A picture is worth

a thousand words ...

Sell your merchandise in

ages of the Crestview News

SBulletin and News Extra.

- -


Fat Saae





Fill out this form completely and bring it to the News
Bulletin office at 295W. James Lee Blvd.,, Crestview,
Florida 32536 with your payment, or mail to the address
above with payment and photo attached.

WRITE YOUR AD BELOW, ONE WORD PER
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Payment Method: Check Enclosed, Credit Card, Bill Me.
# (VISA) / # (M/C)
Exp. Date Exp. Date a
'-------------------------------------- -
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Bulletin For Mor682-6524
uaue Information
Information


GET YOUR SPAM AT THE GROCERS.

BULLETIN BOARD CLASSIFIED, NO SPAM, NO POP UPS, NO SHIPPING FEES.


904
Cars

MONDAY ONLY
CA$H SPECIAL$
WORK TRUCK
F150
FOUR SPEED,
WHEELS
WAS $1900
TODAY ONLY
$750.
(all fees included)

CUTE COUPE!I 25
MPG 1993 Chevy
Cavalier-Auto and
A/C
Was $1900
TODAY only $750
(all fees included)

FOUR DOOR!!!
25 mpg 1992
Chevy Cavalier- Au-
to and A/C
Was $1500 TODAY
ONLY $750
(all fees included)

MONDAY ONLY
FINANCE
$PECIALS

SPORTY 2 DOOR
UP TP 30 MPG
1995 Olds Acheiva-
Auto A/C
$500 Down $75.00
WEEKLY

FERDON MOTORS
85 South
682-0621
(across from
waterfront mission)
WE FINANCE


I 1iiqa


~n~i~in


Nom


PAGE 11


$ATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2005


I


I


I I


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN












*Bu lletingSports Bullet .inSports*BulletinSports bulletin -Bu=lli Spos -,t -


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


I auda oeme 2 20 agB12


NEWS &

NOTES


High school
football
Region 1-4A Quarterfinals
Thursday
Lincoln 49, Robert E. Lee 33
Friday
Milton 27, Crestview 17
Mosley 27, First Coast 24
Pace 32, Fort Walton Beach 28
Region 1-4A Semifinals
Friday, Nov. 18
Milton at Mosley
Pace at Lincoln

Schedule
Today
Girls soccer
Crestview at Fort Walton Beach,
noon
Women's college basketball
Okaloosa-Walton College at
Pensacola Classic, 6 p.m.
Monday.
Girls soccer
Niceville at Crestview, 7:30 p.m.
Men's college basketball
L.B. Wallace at Okaloosa-Walton
College, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday
Girls basketball
Central at Laurel Hill, 7:15 p.m.
Boys soccer
Pace at Crestview, 7 p.m.

OWC basketball
The Okaloosa-Walton
College men's basketball
team improved to 3-0 with a
home victory against
Enterprise-Ozark on
Thursday.

Wrestling
Crestview's wrestling
program will host a
Preseason Classic today at
Crestview High School.
Pensacola Christian,
Marianna, Gulf Breeze,
Niceville, Fort Walton Beach,
Tate and the host Bulldogs
are-scheduled to-participate.
S"Wrestlifi 'will 'sirt at 10
a.m.

Emerald Coast
Emerald Coast Dragway
will hold a "Two Races in
One Day" promotion today
for its season finale. The two-
for-one promotion is for
Super Pro and Sportsman
BTE Bracket racing.
Junior Dragsters, Bikes,
and Street competition will
be in the second race.
Gates open at 10 a.m.
Time trials begin at 11 a.m.
Racing begins at 2 p.m.
Patrick Clenney has been
crowned Emerald Coast's
BTE Real Street champion
for 2005.
For more information, see
the track Web site at
www.emeraldcoastdrag-
way.com.

Pro wrestling
The Southern Wrestling
Alliance will put on a show
Dec. 3 at the Crestview
National Guard Armory. The
main event is scheduled to
feature Road Dogg Jesse
James and Bullet Bob
Armstrong (with Superkick
Scott Armstrong) against Mr.
Fantasy and Bad Boy Leroy
(with Sexy Samantha).
Tickets are $8 for ages 12 and
up, $6 for ages 6 to 11. Youths
ages 5 and under will be
admitted for free. Doors
open at 6:30 p.m. with bell
time at 8 p.m. Card is subject
to change.

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

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.


Cats real


Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

With two flicks of his arm,
Milton quarterback Dustin Land
spoiled Crestview's football sea-
son.
Land threw a pair of touch-
down passes in the final six min-
utes to rally the Panthers to a 27-
17 victory over the Bulldogs on
Friday in a Region 1-4A quarterfi-
nal in Jack Foster Stadium.
"They did a good job and
made big plays," Crestview coach
Matt Brunson said. "We had
chances to make big plays. We just
didn't make enough."
Milton (8-3) advances to play
Mosley a team Crestview beat
52-28 in the regular season finale
- in the regional semifinals.
Crestview finishes 7-3.
"We turned it around," said
CHS quarterback Joseph Thigpen,
one of many teary-eyed Dawgs.
"A great season."
Crestview appeared poised to
avenge a 20-3 regular season loss
at Milton when Reggie Speights
scored from 15 yards out, on a
screen pass with 6:55 to go.
The TD put the Bulldogs in
front 17-14. And Milton's offense
had managed minus-five yards
on its previous two possessions.
Crestview's Era of Good
Feelings lasted just 69 seconds.
Keenan Tillman got behind the
Dawg defense and hauled in a 67-
yard TD pass to put Milton back
in front at 20-17 with 5:46 to go.
"It was a play we thought.we
might have some success, with,"
Panthers coach Mike McMillion
said.
"We had talked about how if
things weren't going our way, we


Milton 27, Crestview 17





k Dawgs hearts


ten Nielsenri ne News uilletn
Crestview football players Ryan Hooper (left) and Mark Patterson sit somberly on the Bulldogs'
bench during the waning moments of their 27-17 loss to Milton Friday night.


had to keep our heads up. That's
what they did tonight."
Crestview immediately drove
back into Milton territory, but
gave up the ball on downs at the
Panther 42.
Four plays later, Land snaked
a 24-yard pass past a Crestview
defender and into the hands of
Robert Carson for the game-
clinching score.
"It was just an intense high
school football game," McMillion
said. "'oti teams played hard,
and you hate for one team to get
beat."
The first half ended with the


teams dead even. Both teams had
seven points. Both had 95 yards
total offense.
Crestview grabbed the early
lead by taking advantage of a
brief case of Milton butterfingers.
Stephen Thrash recovered a Kyle
Conrad fumble on the Panthers'
first offensive play. Twenty yards
and five Speights carries later, the
Dawgs had a 7-0 lead.
Milton made its first serious
dent into CHS territory with a 41-
yad screen pass from Land to
Conrad midway through the sec-
ond quarter. The Panthers tied it
three plays later on Emory Allen's


nine-yard TD scamper to the left
side.
Conrad opened the second
half with a' 45-yard run to the
Crestview 14 with all 45 of
those yards after major contact at
the line of scrimmage. Conrad
scored on a 13-yard pass a few
moments later, giving Milton its
first lead at 14-7.
Crestview dominated the next
two exchanges of possessions.
TheBulldogs, got within four
points on Nick jt..L-ul' 25-yard
'field goal late in the third quarter.
Crestview regained the lead when
Speights' catch-and-run capped a


12-play, 59 yard drive.
Land and Milton took it all
away in a matter of moments,
putting a damper of an ending on
the Dawgs' feel-good season.
"From where we were a year
ago, these guys did a great job,"
said Brunson, whose team went
2-7 in 2004.
"We'll start working on taking
it to the next level next year,"
Crestview played without
injured starting running back
Calvin Siler. Another banged up
starter, John Robinson, returned
to the lineup and gained three
yards on one carry
MILTON 27, CRESTVIEW 17
Milton 0 7 7 13 27
Crestview 7 0 3 7 17
First Quarter
C Reggie Speights 3 run (Nick Jewell
kick) 6:44
Second Quarter
M Emory Allen 9 run (Matt Shouppe
kick) 3:09
Third Quarter
M Kyle Conrad 13 pass from Dustin
Land (Shouppe kick) 10:45
C Jewell 25 FG 4:07
Fourth Quarter
C Speights 15 pass from Joseph
Thigpen (Jewell kick) 6:55
M Keenan Tillman 67 pass from Land
(kick failed) 5:46
M Robert Carson 24 pass from Land
(Shouppe kick) 2:05
M C
First downs 9 11
Rushes-yards 26-122 40-52
Passing yards 159 160
Comp-Att-lnt 6-10-0 9-22-0
Punts-average 4-35.5 4-36.5
Fumbles-lost- 2-1 0-0
Penalties-yards 5-50 7-45
Time of possession 18:28 29:32
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING Milton, Conrad 12-100,
Allen 7-14, Land 4-8, Christian Woods 2-0,
Andrew Gilmen 1-0. Crestview, Speights 28-
62, Chris Fulford 2-5, John Robinson 1-3,
Thigpen 9-(minus 18).
raSSINGn Mt1Mten,-Land 6-10-0-159.
Cresitebisgpeo, a2a-Qr16, fi....
RECEIVING Milton, Tillman 1-67,
Conrad 2-54, Carson 3-38. Crestview, Mike
Rose 2-62, Shaun Cobb 3-51, Speights 2-31,
Fulford 2-16.


y: Brunson: Atmosphere similar to '02


Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor


/ Kyle Wright/The News Bulletin
Crestview football coach Matt
Brunson addresses the Kiwanis club.


Crestview football coach Matt Brunson
said the atmosphere in the city leading up
to Friday's Class 4A playoff game against
Milton looked familiar to him.
"In 2002, there were signs everywhere
that said, 'Go Bulldogs,'" Brunson said,
recalling Crestview's run to the Class 3A
state championship. game three years
ago. "It's starting to be that way again."
Brunson discussed the CHS football
program Wednesday at Ryan's during


Golf


the weekly meeting of the Crestview playoffs this fall for the first time since
Kiwanis Club. the magical 2002 campaign.
Brunson said the fan support the "The chemistry of this football team is
Bulldogs enjoy makes the CHS program close to where it was in '02," he said. "We
special, have 48 guys dressing, and we have not
"We're growing by leaps and had any problems with any of them. They
bounds," Brunson said. "But I hope we are a great group of kids."
can keep the same sense of community." Brunson said regardless of the result
Brunson provided a position-by- of Friday's game, the CHS program has a
position breakdown of his 2005 squad, bright future. Undercassmen filled 16 of
and fielded questions from the audi- the 22 starting spots this season.
ence. "We should have a pretty good foot-
He said the leadership of his senior ball team for the next couple of years," he
dass helped the Bulldogs return to the concluded.



Soccer shot


Kyle Wright/The News Bulletin
Crestview coach Brian Humphrey (back) stands with the award winners for the
2005 Bulldogs golf programs. From left are boys Most Improved Player Alan
Pyle, boys MVP Chris Green, girls MVP Vickie Schrig and girls Most Improved
Player Samantha Walden.


CHS golfers honored


Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

Crestview's golf program held its ban-
quet Wednesday at Ryan's.
Bulldogs coach Brian Humphrey and
CHS assistant principal Gene Parish hon-
ored the members of the 2005 boys and
girls golf squads.
A pair of juniors swept the team
awards for the girls program. Vickie


Schrig was named the squad's MVP.
Samantha Walden was named Most
Improved.
Both players qualified for the regional
tournament this season.
Two seniors took home honors for the
boys team. Chris Green received the
MVP award. Alan Pyle was named Most
Improved.
Green advanced to the boys regional
tournament this season.


Inside


South Alabama Speedway wraps its 2005 Blaze destroys three Crestview area apart-
season. PAGE 9 ments; arson at local schools. Page 1


Local veterans are honored with services
around town. PAGE 2-3


Shopping for a job, a.house, or some.new
furniture? See our classified. PAGE 10-11


Santa Rosa's Press Gazette
Crestview's Vicki May protects the ball from a Pace defender Nov. 8 dur-
ing the Bulldog girls soccer team's match at Pace. The Patriots won the
District 1-5A matchup 5-0. Crestview's boys soccer team also played a
district match Nov. 8, falling 6-1 at Niceville. Details from both matches
will be in the Wednesday edition of the News Bulletin.


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