<%BANNER%>
HIDE
 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Main: Viewpoint and...
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Main: Military News
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Main: Community...
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Main: Business...
 Section B: Sports
 Section B continued
 Section B: Sports: Nascar...
 Section B continued
 Section B: Classifieds














Crestview news bulletin
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00060
 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 23, 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: UF00028411:00060
 Related Items
Preceded by: Crestview news leader

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






VOLUME 3,NMR6- 2 aT iE zw m Y ou NEloA 2SET',6 4


LOOK INSIDE
EDITORIAL ............. 4A
COMMUNITY ............5A
BLOTTER ...............6A
MILITARY ...............7A
BUSINESS ..............8A
CALENDAR ........... .10A
SPORTS............ .1B-6B
NASCAR INSIDER ....... .4B
LEGAL ADS ............. 8B
CLASSIFIED ...... .9B-12B


Crestview Ne


12/12/06
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA-HISTORY
205 SMA


II ES LLE F L T 11


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


Local Chnstmas tree farmer offers insight
on the festive season ahead. 2A


Dorcas Fire Department receives high
ISO marks. 2A


Baker football coach Kellogg already
looking forward to next season. 1 B


CHS Band set to perform on world's grandest stage


INSIDE TODAY: A special insert
hINSIDE the Big Red Machine's tripto
highliing the B a nksgiving Day parade.
march in Macy s


Population


sprouting in


Crestview

Cal Zethmayr
News Bulletin Correspondent

The City of Crestview is growing at
a rate of more than 2,000 people per
year.
And this is more than an estimate of
growth. The city utility department has
been gathering information from every
new customer that comes to city hall to
sign up for water, sewer and garbage
services. Under the direction of the
City Council and City Clerk Janice
Young a survey form was created in
April and each new city utility cus-
tomer fills one out when they make an
application and pay their deposits.
As of Oct. 31, a total of 431 surveys
have been filled out since April 27. The
first question on the survey is, "Why
did you choose to relocate to
Crestview? The largest percentage 34.3
percent (145) said they "moved to
Crestview from another part of
Okaloosa County because of better
housing prices." Another 22.2 percent
(94) had moved here because "a family
member was transferred here by the
military." There were 15.6 percent (66)
that said "a family member got a job
here." And 11.1 percent (47) "moved to
Crestview to be near family members
that already live here."
More than one third of the new res-
idents of Crestview moved here from
some other part of Okaloosa County.
The second question on the survey
asks, "How many people in your
household?"
There were 67 percent of the new
population is in homes of three or more
people. Only 7.4 percent (85) are in the
one person category. Then, 25.6 per-

See SPROUTS, page 11A


* The Big Red Machine is in the Big
pple getting set for Thursday's showcase
Sthe Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade.

Adam Ziglar
News Bulletin Reporter

Travelng to New \ork City on two planes with more
than 300 people can be a little stressful, unless you're
David Cadle
On Tuesday the Ct-N'teriw 'tijeis Bulletin called Cadle.
the Crestviewv High School band director. on his cell
phone. We asked him how the band's trip is going in
the Big Apple
The band ha, the honor of playing m the Macy's
Thank.sgvnmg Day Parade on Thursday.
'The flight went real well. we were actually ahead
of schedule." Cadle said
The band tra\ eled on two private Nhami Air char-
ter lets They flew out of the Okaloosa Regional
Airport flying for just over two hours, landing at
Newark International Airport in New Jersey.


Each plane had 172 students and chaperones.
Tuesday Cadle sat, relaxed, at a lower Manhattan caf
while the students got out of the rain long enough to eat
lunch at the South Street Seaport.
"Everone's been \erv positive." Cadle said. "No one's
even complained about the ram. As long as we keep food
in them ithe students they're alrght."
The student troupe saw a performance of the Blue Mlan
Group Tuesday afternoon and caught a late tour of the
Statue of Liberty on Ellis Island.
Wednesday's acti ibes were similar. The band saw the
Broadway music "Wicked.' and enjoyed the Christmas
Spectacular at Radio City Music Hall.
The da\' was also filled with last minute preparations
and restless nerves. Checkhlsts were revisited and revised;
long underwear and rain coats were accounted for and
instruments were oiled, tuned and polished.
The band can be seen on NBC TV stations between
10-30 and 11 a.m. CST. Thurs.. Cadle said.
Arter literally applying and reapplying for years, the
band was chosen as the "Santa band," an honor that is
reserved only tor bands with a certain long-standing pedi-

See BAND, page 11A


Transfer student struggles


Adam Liglar/I ne News Bulletin
Jequie Sims studies in a courtyard at Crestview High School. Despite dealing with multiple issues as
a transfer student from the hurricane-battered Mississippi coast, she still remains positive about
graduating from high school. Read about her battle with the system on Page 3A.


Rice named president/CEO at First National Bank of Crestview


From staff reports

First National Bank of Crestview's
Board of Directors takes great pride and
pleasure in announcing the promotion of
Dale Rice, Jr. to President and Chief
Executive Officer. Rice began working
with First National Bank of Crestview in
July 2003 as Senior Vice President and
Senior Loan Officer.
J. D. Wingard, Jr., Chairman of the
Board of Directors, reports, "I am person-
ally very pleased that the Board of
Directors has selected Dale to lead the
Hometown Bank's winning team. Dale
Rice, Jr. is a natural leader and an experi-
enced, thorough professional, who
adheres to the highest standards of


integrity and ser-
vice to the Bank's
customers."
With over 20
years of banking
experience, Rice
is more than qual-
ified to lead the
hometown finan-
cial institution,
anchored in
do w nto w n RICE
Crestview since
1956.
Born in Tuscaloosa, Ala., to Judy and
Dale Rice, Sr., a prominent local attorney,
Dale moved to Crestview at an early age,
attending elementary, junior high and


graduating from Crestview High School
in 1977. Through baseball scholarships,
Dale continued his education at
Enterprise State Junior College and Troy
State University earning a degree in
finance. A graduate of the Florida School
of Banking, Dale is knowledgeable and
experienced in all aspects of banking.
Rice is President of the Okaloosa
Walton College Foundation and volun-
teers at Crestview High School in many
capacities including member of the
Student Advisory Council, Director of
the Fellowship of Christian Athletes and
as a volunteer basketball coach.
Crestview High School named him
Contributor of the Year for 2004.
He is actively involved in many orga-


nizations including the Building Industry
Association, as a board member. A long-
time member of the Rotary Club, he was
Rotarian of the Year, served as the
Governor's District Representative and
as President. Also active in the Crestview
Area Chamber of Commerce, he has
served as Board Member Chairman of
the Military Affairs Committee and
Chairman of the Sports Committee.
Nominated by Major Generql Stewart
Cranston, Rice attended the 45m Annual
National Security Forum and proudly
served as the 728th Honorary Squadron
Commander at Eglin Air Force Base.
Actively involved with the youth pro-
gram, Dale and his daughter, Jade, attend
the First Baptist Church of Crestview.


Silver Lining
Young Gator hoopsters gaining
experience early in the season
See Page 1B


NEWS &
NOTES


Family Library Time:
Noel Night rings in
Carols, crafts, cookies! How
can you miss? Celebrate
Christmas, Hanukkah. and
Kwanzaa with them at the
Crestview Robert L. F. Sikes
Public Library on Tuesday, Dec.
6. Festivities will begin at 6 p.m.
and wrap up at 8 p.m. Come see
our Christmas trees, decorated
by local first graders Come hear
Christmas music provided by
groups from Emmanuel Baptist
Church and Evelenar Baptist
Church. Craftels come early.
They'll do crafts while supplies
last. See you at Noel Night.

Library closed for
Thanksgiving holiday
The Robert L.F. Sikes Library
will be closed Thursday, Friday
and Saturday for the
Thanksgiving holiday.
The library will return to normal
business.hours on Monday.

Arrest made in local
burglary cases
On Oct. 26 at approximately 7
a.m., the Crestview Police
Department Patrol Division
responded to Antioch Elementary
School in reference to a burglary
committed .during',the -overnight
hioud. While officers were conduct-
ing an investigation into the bur-
glary, a citizen called in about a
suspicious vehicle/person parked
behind the Kids Discovery Center
Daycare on PJ Adams Parkway.
During the investigation into
both of these events, evidence was
gathered and it was determined
that the driver of the suspicious
vehicle, James William Cole of
Pensacola, was the person
responsible for the burglary at
Antioch Elementary.
During the subsequent investi-
gation it was determined that Mr.
Cole is responsible for other bur-
glaries in the days prior to his
arrest.
Cole was arrested and charged
with 3 counts of burglary at
Antioch, Apple Tree Daycare, and
St. Mark's United Methodist
Church. and was taken to the
Okaloosa County Jail upon arrest



Mr. Ernest C. Bumley of Baker,
please contact Steve or Renee at the
Bulletin at 682-6524.
Milligan Assembly Of God will
host a revival at their 5408 Hwy. 4
address in Baker. Brother Loule Pettis
is the featured speaker for the ser-
vices, which will be held Sunday, Nov.
27 through Tuesday, Nov. 29. Sunday
morning service is at 10:30. Sunday
evening service is at 6 p m., and
Monday and Tuesday evening ser-
vices are at 7 p.m. Brother Petlis is
the former pastor of Shady Grove and
Jay Assemblies of God.


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


oili1 ijij iii


Hankison
SFamily
o Chiropractic


Auto Accident, Pain
Relief, Injury and
Wellness Care
Massage Therapy Available
Most Insurances Accepted & Filed
1455 S. Ferdon Blvd., Ste. D-2,
Crestview, Florida 32536
www.drhankison.com


GARY'S
CARPET
CLEANING
Since 1985 FREE Estimates
"Our Goal is Customer Satisfaction."
Gary Holt
OWNER
(850) 682-4438
250 Henderson Street,
Cresnriew. FL 32.59


Wednesday & Friday


4060 Ferdon Blvd.


682-6111


Chaney's
Auto Repair
Complete Automouve Repair
Domestics Imports
4x4's Transmissions
Tune-Ups Brakes
SA/C Electrical

Free Estimates
M- F &6:3
Sat1 301 Main St
MV-42708 689-8941 J


Besr t m ilu with any c m ns o h ave, at SkpubliI *sli avg((i~c S1v S S S sa t I atrs


WENEDA
NOEME 23 ,200


7)


-- -- -. --


"'
~- --.
'' '"-i~a~l*;. ln7n-


~^U"rr*~


I


'"














Local Christmas tree farmer offers holiday experience


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Vincent Grund, owner of Bouvier Christmas Tree Farm north of Baker, examines this year's Christmas tree crop
as his faithful companion, 6-year old Anna, looks on.


Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter

For Christmas tree farm entrepreneur
Vincent Grund, recent media reports that
Crestview's population is exploding is
good news.
"I say bring 'em on," said a smiling
Grund as he strolled through his Christmas
tree farm north of Baker.
Grund, a life long forester, began grow-
ing Christmas trees on his 30-acre farm
north of Baker in 1990. This year he'll har-
vest around 1,200 trees. He began his career
in forestry following his retirement from
the Navy in 1966. He specializes in forestry
site preparation.
"I go in and consult on what is need-
ed to prepare the land for reforestation. I
was raised on a farm and love this type of
living."
He spends his summer caring for the
trees, culling the ones he refers to as his
Charlie Brown trees, and pruning others for
that perfect shape.
His trees produce no seeds so every-
thing on his farm he has produced himself
from cuttings.
Grund says that while recent trends lean
towards artificial trees, he offers more than
just a beautiful tree.
"I don't just sell trees. I offer a family
experience. I'd like to see people from Ft.
Walton Beach, Niceville, city folk, come out,
bring a picnic lunch and enjoy some time in
the country
Named after the Bouvier Bouvier dogs
that Grund raises, Bouvier Farms offers
two varieties of cypress trees, the Leyland,
which is native to the British Isles, and the
species of Cypress more common to the
SouthEast United States.
"We produce what nature gives us,"
Grund said. "The size has a lot to do with
moisture content. Depending on the
species, a mature tree will be ready for har-
vest in 5-6 years."
His trees range from 3 to 23 feet. "I have
some that are 30-40 foot. I'll probably have
to cull some of those out this winter
because not many people want a tree that
large."
He has tried to grow some species of
pines but without much success. "All the


experts have told me they would not grow
here and they're right. I tried Virginia Pine
but I incurred a problem with a moth that I
just could not control," shrugged Grund,
taking his failed trials in stride.
Now that his farm is well established he
is going to include some additional things
for the children and the young- at-heart
adults.
He has plans to add a picnic area and a
nice warm bonfire available for roasting a
hot dog lunch and marshmallows.
He lives by the traditional country
ethics that he was raised by.
"I had a fella in the military call me last
week and said he really needed to have a
tree before Thanksgiving because he was
being shipped out in a couple of weeks. I
told him I would leave him the saw and he
could mail me the check. I guess he came
out and found his tree because I got the
check the other day in the mail."
Shopping couldn't be easier. "I have one
set price for any tree that you want, regard-
less of size. Our trees cost $30.00 plus tax.
The first year I went through the measuring
process. I caught on real fast that wasn't the
best way to go. It's so much easier to just
say $30.00, here's your saw, go have fun."
He also stated that it made paying Uncle
Sam his end of the year bonus easier too.
"It makes my math simpler. I'm not
fighting with a calculator, and keeps the
bookkeeping a lot simpler."
Already the farm has established a rela-
tionship with annual customers.
"Some folks just like the smell of a real
tree and love to.bring their children and
grandchildren out to the woods."
For those of you who like to get their
Christmas shopping started early, you can
go to the farm any time beginning in
September and tag the tree you'd like, and
then come back after Thanksgiving and cut
it down.
I call it my pre-select pro gram," Grund
: said with a grin.
Next year he hopes to have the farm
open for school children to come out on
natural resource field trips.
"There is just so much that can be
accomplished out here. I'm lucky in a way;
I chose a field that I like and I have been
able to put in it what I want."


Dorcas FD receives high ISO marks


Today's Weather

L .a I.%

0 vP of 0 M 1 .


6


Ib


S .........


ar&


*- ~ ~~ ~ ~ l ^k'


opyrighted Material




S Syndicated Content



Available from Commercial News Providers"


'pr

IC
Ul
0C


U.


Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter

The Dorcas Fire Department
is celebrating two milestone
events this month, the continu-
ing construction of their new
state of the art fire station,
irep .g iee onwy th was
destqEyed by fire last year, and
!ndtiidtibrn Jof new iniptaved
ISO ratings.
Following some minor
delays, construction on the fire
station, which is located on
Garden City Road near 393, is
again underway.
But perhaps of most interest
to the residents the fire depart-
ment services was notification
by the Insurance Services
Organization, ISO, that the
department's rating has
improved from a 5/9 to 4/9.
"To us it's a huge morale
booster," said Dorcas Fire Chief
Jimmy Gatlin. "We worked real-
ly hard over the years to achieve
this rating."
To help establish appropriate
fire insurance premiums for res-
idential and commercial proper-
ties, insurance companies need
reliable, up-to-date information
about a community's fire protec-
tion services. The ISO provides
that information.
Farm Bureau insurance
agent Allen Bell writes home-
owner policies for Okaloosa
County residents.
"The ISO is one of the three
main criteria that insurance
companies use to rate a home-
owner's policy," said Bell.


Though Bell is quick to point
out that the 1 point improve-
ment in Dorcas's rating proba-
bly won't immediately affect
homeowners' rates, it is very
significant that a volunteer fire
department would receive a 4
rating.
m"i' tWs -airmstpsie.ar* f* r a
volunteer department the sizeofi
Doreas's to recelia~ atingandL
they're to really be commend-
ed," Bell said. '
Ann Teel Hatcher, local agent
with State Farm, the largest
insurer of dwellings across the
United States points to recent
trends in ISO ratings across
North Okaloosa County.
"Over the last twenty years I
have seen a trend in ISO ratings
improving throughout our com-
munities in North Okaloosa
County,' said Hatcher. "They
continue to improve as more of
the rural areas become part of
water districts and more and
more homes are located within
1000 feet or less to fire
hydrants."
Gatlin agrees with Hatcher
and said that the Auburn Water
District played a role in his
department's ability to score
high during the recent ISO
review.
"Years ago Dorcas's rating
was a 10, the worst that a depart-
ment could hold, continued.
Gatlin. "We received our 5/9 rat-
ing in 1998. This new rating will
include about 80% of our resi-
dents and a lot of that percentage
is because Auburn Water has
made aggressive advancements


in providing water and fire
hydrants in our fire district."
In many communities, the
ISO develops a split classifica-
tion, as is the case in Dorcas, 4/9.
Generally, the first class, 4,
applies to properties within five
road miles of a fire station and
%jdhinWfapqp efet hydrant. The second class, 9,
appli Iei mrpermes t.jthmufdie
road miles of afire station but
beyond 1,000 feet of a hydrant.
The ISO collects data from
more than 44,000 fire districts
across the United States. During
their recent inspection of the
Dorcas Fire Department the ISO
-looked at:
Fire alarm and communica-
tion systems, including tele-
phone systems, telephone lines,
staffing, and dispatching sys-
tems.
The fire department,
including equipment, staffing,
training, and geographic distrib-
ution of fire companies.
The water supply system,
including the condition and
maintenance of hydrants, and a
careful evaluation of the amount
of available water compared
with the amount needed to sup-
press fires.
Virtually all U.S. insurers of
homes and business property
use ISO's Public Protection
Classifications in calculating
premiums. In general, the price
of insurance in a community
with a good PPC is substantially
lower than in a community with
a poor PPC, assuming all other
factors are equal.


-*r
- c- *

-i mrr -i

-I a -r


* i


- ,p =


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Dorcas Fire Chief, Jimmy Gatlin, deputy Fire Chief Dennis Folkarts, and fire fighter Scott Cook
at the construction site of the new Dorcas Fire Station.


...........- ---


1C ~L*


1 -I I~


----


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


PAGE 2A


if "W ... =* f


'Imr-


- *1Fl~--


1wr"m


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN










WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE 3A


For families of the failing and
vulnerable elderly, and anyone who
believes that justice is blind.
The "He-Coon" is former U. S.
Congressman Bob Sikes, once the most
powerful figure in Florida's Panhandle. At
the onset of his long bout with Alzheimer's
disease, Bob Sikes married his third, much
younger wife. By the time he died, she had
transferred everything he owned into her
f the He-Co name with the help of his doctor (now a state
-i senator), secretary, and former friends.
..' During a decade of court battles, the children
and grandchildren of Bob Sikes learned that
despite documentation of evidence, records,
and perjury, despite legal precedents and
statutes, justice follows political connections
and deep pockets.
To ORDER, send your check for $15.00 and this notice to
BLACKNBLUE PRESS, P.O.B. 252, MARY ESTHER, FL 32569
Name
Address
Visit our web site: blacknbluepress.info


Local churches, civic groups


prepare Thanksgiving feasts


Th
wil
60
pec
dot
we
Br
Bo,
An
line
fix
ere
pla
fea
Ka


Ken Nielsen area.
News Bulletin Reporter "We anticipate 50-60 families
to come and join us," said Mary
Amvets will serve Jo Woodruff hospitality coordi-
anksgiving meals complete nator for the church.
th all the fixings to more than The meal will be served at
shut ins, lonely, and elderly the ROC beginning at Ip. m.
ople Thursday. Thursday.
"The turkeys have been Publix Super Market donat-
nated by our members and ed two 18-pound turkeys and 4
do all the cooking," said smaller ones.
uce Hoon, chairman of the "Publix was on the forefront
ard of Trustees for the working with the church when
vets Post 35. the evacuees arrived last sum-
"We set up a big assembly mer and will continue to sup-
e around the pool table and port their community effort to
the boxes," Hoon described. help out the victims of Katrina,"
Last year the Amvets deliv- said store manager Tim Bryant.
d more than 100 meals. The church is going to bake
Central Baptist Church is four of the turkeys and fry the
inning a huge Thanksgiving other two. They also are smok-
st for all of the Hurricane ing some Boston butts.
trina evacuees still in the "Some of the women that


spent those weeks with us here
at the shelter as evacuees are
going to come and help us pre-
pare the meal. So I won't be sur-
prised if some of it has a Cajun
flavor," smiled Woodruff.
She went on to say that this is
a chance for them to at least in
some small way get into the hol-
iday spirit.
The First Assembly of God
Church will also be preparing
Thanksgiving Day meals and
delivering them to local resi-
dents whom otherwise would
be without the holiday feast.
They will be cooking 20
turkeys all donated by church
members.
They plan on preparing more
than 160 dinners that will be
delivered locally by church
members.


Sandblasting Altex


Do you have the credit, but

no down payment money?

Prestige Homes can get you approved today!

We Do Land/Home Packages
SGet You Financing Help You Find Land
SBuild the Land Improvements Right into Your Loan
(ex. clearing, well, septic, hookups, etc.)



nit c i ;I t t' '**f tB


682-9960


Delivery *

OPEN!! Carry Out Dine In


Stillwell Blvd.
Inside
Northview Plaza

759 N.
Ferdon
Blvd.


Hwy 90


Buffett hours:

Mon-Fri 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.

Sunday 11:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.



|Delivery Drivers

Earn up to $10/hr. or more

Call or stop by for application


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
SThe first step in renpvating the exterior of the Altex Building is underway. Tuesday, workers
began-sandblasting off thecoat of paint that .has hid the buli~dingsorlginal beautiful red
S; brick-siaotathieatly 196's ."It's as:- niceanticipated :and then some,":said Jerry Mlligan, r.
chairman of he Downtown Historic Preservation Board. The sandblasting project cost
$15,750 and should be finished by December 1.



CHS senior weathers stormy year

since fleeing battered Gulf Coast


Jequie Sims, a senior at
Crestview High School, still faces a
gamut of struggles since evacuating
from her hometown, which was
leveled by Hurricane Katrina.

Adam Ziglar
News Bulletin Reporter
Most high school seniors can't wait until May
before they'll graduate.
Jequie Sims, 17, just hopes she can stay in
school until then.
Sims currently lives alone in a Crestview hotel
room, which is being paid for by the Federal
Emergency Management Agency.
However, she fears that at the end of this month
her FEMA assistance might end.

Forecast of uncertainty
Sims transferred to Crestview from Gulfport,
Miss. in early September after Hurricane Katrina
pummeled the Mississippi Gulf Coast and its sur-
rounding areas.
Since arriving in Crestview, she has faced
numerous challenges. From housing troubles to
class credit transfer issues, her story mirrors those
of others who have also dealt with post-Hurricane
Katrina woes.
"I'm here by myself basically; my family isn't
here," she says. "I'm still just trying to get settled.
It's been difficult, but I guess it'sall worth it if I can
graduate and move on."
Her troubles began when she moved to-
Crestview in September with her friend Jessica
Westall, another Gulfport senior who was impact-
ed by the hurricane.
Initially, she lived in a three bedroom house
with 15 other evacuees.
"I decided that the housing situation was a bit
too much," she says with a laugh.
After moving out of the house, her mother,
Gena Breckley, secured her a stay at a local hotel,
paid in full by FEMA.
Breckley moved to Dothan, Ala., where Sims
originally planned to move. However, Alabama
high school seniors must have 32 credits to gradu-
ate.
"I would have been considered a junior, so I
would had to have taken on another year of
school," she says.
To further complicate things, her high school in
Gulfport, Harrison Central High School, was
closed for more than two months, so she would be
behind if she returned.
Despite facing difficult circumstances, Sims
hasn't wavered in the pursuit of her education.
She has earned an honors scholarship to


Stephens College, a private women's college in
Columbia, Mo., and has also been accepted to the
University of South Alabama, where she hoj5eto
enroll in the school's nursing program.
However, storm clouds of uncertainty a' till
looming on the horizon; she doesn't knowvwhat
will happen if her assistance runs out. 4,,
"FEMA's going to cut everybody off,"says
Breckley over the phone. "I'm very proid of
Jequie. She's always been a little headstrong. As
far as being separated, I hate it. It (the hurricane)
separated a lot of families.
"I would love for her to be here, but the situa-
tion with school would put her behind," she says.
Breckley has been in contact with FEMA on
Sims' behalf, but she hasn't spoken to the same
person twice.
Hurricane Katrina initially .made landfall at
6:10 a.m., on Mon., Aug. 29 near Buras, La.
After skirting along the coast, the massive feed-
er bands circled back around; at 10 a.m. the 125
mph winds cut into Pearlington, Miss., Breckley's
hometown.
Pearlington sits on the edge of the Pearl River,
just east of Lake Pontchartrain.
Breckley's house, along with the entire town,
was leveled by the hurricane.
Sims stayed at her father's house in Gulfport.
Although FEMA provides individual assistance
programs, applying for these programs and get-
ting assistance can take months, Breckley says.
"I wish there was someone at FEMA that I
could talk to on behalf of my daughter and myself.
"My house was a slider. It looks like somebody
put it in a washing machine, agitated it, then
dropped it," she says. "It was under about 11 feet
of water. Everything was paid for, but at this point
I can't do anything with it until the Army Corps of
Engineers comes and deans up the'site."

Working through the hard times
Sims doesn't know what will happen after Nov.
30 if her FEMA assistance ends. But she remains
optimistic.
"I guess I'm the perfect candidate for a situa-
tion like this," she says.
She is used to hard work. In Gulfport she had a
full-time job as a receptionist at a used car dealer-
ship. She worked every afternoon after school, and
even managed to stay on the A honor roll.
Recently, she got a job at the North Okaloosa
Medical Center as a receptionist in the emergency
room. She also collects insurance information from
patients.
"I've had a full-time job since I was 15, working
six days a week after school; so to come here and
work most people would be confused about
having to work that much, but I actually worked
more when I was back home," she says. "I'm just
worried about making sure that I have somewhere
to stay until May."


NOW


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 3A


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005











PAGE 4A CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


The Miller Report
As a taxpayer, I want to assure you that
Republicans are doing everything we can to
reduce wasteful spending. This week the
House is considering the Deficit Reduction
Act of 2005. The bill includes the
recommendations of eight authorizing
committees to achieve a net savings of $53.9
billion in mandatory spending programs over
five years. Mandatory spending refers to
programs that are not subject to the annual
appropriations process.
According to the House Budget
Committee, these savings have three main
goals: 1) to provide a down-payment toward
hurricane recovery and reconstruction costs;
2) to begin a longer-term effort at slowing the
growth of entitlement spending; and 3) to
stimulate reform of entitlement programs,
many of which are outdated, inefficient, and
excessively costly. These goals will be met
through the reconciliation process.
Reconciliation is a special budget
procedure to change entitlement and tax
laws. It cannot be filibustered and requires
only a simple majority in the Senate to be
passed. It is primarily intended for deficit
and mandatory spending reduction.
Since the enactment of the Budget At in
1974, Congress has passed 19 reconciliation
bills: 16 were signed into law by the
President; three were vetoed. This year's
budget marks the first time in almost a
decade that Congress has used.the.
reconciliation process to reduce the deficit
through reforms of mandatory programs.
This is a critical first step in regaining control
of our unsustainable growth in mandatory
spending. *
The current growth rate of mandatory '
spending is unsustainable. Mandatory
spending is currently growing at nearly six
percent per year, which is faster than our
economy and more than twice the rateof
- inflation. Please.understand, reconciliation ,
does not "cut" mandatory spending-tit.slows :
Sthe growth rate by one-tenth of pne peirent .;
over five years. Today mandatory spending
takes up 54 percent of our total federal
budget and left untouched,'in just a decade it /
will consume 62 percent of our. total biidgetl
Many. constituents have called my offices-
concerned about "cuts" to specific programs. -
Sqme' re upset over the reforms to Medicaidi
The Medicaid program is in a crisis and'it-.
cannot be sustained without reform. The, '.
program hasn't been updated inover twenty
years aind costs are soaring aird -'- .''
unsustainable. Between 2000 and 2005, the .'-
natioial Medicaid caseload increased by an '
astounding 40 percent and federal and state
cdIts have nisen 56 ercentover eth. pasic .

b ,w ct, AB aid wilPV
evenitally absorb as much as 80 to 100 '
percent of all state revenues if rot reformed.,
The reconciliation bill provides greater
flexibility to states, reduces fraud,.abuse and '
waste, and requires personal responsibility. -*
Medicaid covers newborn babies to thie '
elderly alike, forcing states to offer a.one-size
fits al-program. States should l ve; '
i ty..,to meet their ned6;. Ablso,. iore- r,: .
ing middle and upper-income- -' ,.
rs are.tranisfe.ring or hidi~igass to. i
Par impoverished, taking away support :
oiOe who fruly need it.
ers are worried about.the reductions in .
4stam1ps. 'Over the last five years, '
S ig on the.food stanimpprogram ':
ase front $20.1 billion in FY2001 to ''
billiori'in FY-2006, or an aeiage niual :
asef9.9 p rcint. The reconciliation bill
eves'savings of $844.million frot WO:-.
Spolies involving food stamps. Hobueholds
r" receiving TANF-funded services, bu.t nt .
cash would no longer be autqmatically.
eliible for food stamps, but could still, apply
f4?d ps under regi"rlprogrWn4'rule.
""eie'never "control" federal, sp
out, addressing the largest piece of" ":: :'i .'''
matidatory spending. Reconciliation' ifers
cihe niticlly needed opportunit.to address.:
,unichelckidecades-old spendliig iibdi ..W'

United States Representative Jeff Wilr ::."
was sworIni as the Cbhgressmani'fie ''"1
First,District Congreuslonal District : "!"
F!id9da in October of 2001 ;
'. ,; ,...,.,...::; .,'..*/


,Crestview News Bulli
"Okaloosa's County Seat Newspaper of Reco


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


S,. JimKnudsen
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.................. porter


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


The Man in Black walked an honest line


Adam Ziglar
Bulletin Reporter

Of all the artists who turned the world on its side,
Johnny Cash stands out in my mind
as one of the most essential.
His music spans five generations
and searches deeply within the shirt
pockets of just about every topic
imaginable. From love songs to gospel
songs, from murderous tales of
betrayal to the desolation rows of
poverty and disparity, Cash sang it -
and meant it all.
The first time that I really knew
that he was the real thing was when I
had a conversation about him with
my grandma. She and I talked for 10 Ballad
or 15 minutes about the life he lived,
the kind of person he was, and we Of a
both came to the same conclusion that
if an artist can be understood by two Thin Man
people who are separated by a chasm
of 50 years, then he must have done
something right.
Cash died on Sept. 12, 2003, at 71, and, as many readers
know, a movie titled "Walk the Line" was recently
released about his complex life and his love affair with
June Carter, whom he married in 1968.
I just saw the movie this past Saturday night. I was
impressed with the acting and the singing of both Joaquin
Phoenix and Reese Witherspoon. Though I thought some
of the facts weren't quite right, and some important life
markers were left out, the movie was a fitting portrait of
his life.
After Hank Williams died on New Year's Day in 1953,
the country music world was sort of vacant and reaching
for a new voice. Country and pop music had a somewhat
inbred, inebriated relationship; Bing Crosby and other pop
artists were covering "Cold, Cold Heart," and other
laments by Williams.
Folk music had not yet had its revival, which would
later come when Bob Dylan prophesied about hard rains
falling and the mystery of life blowing around in some
elusive breeze.
But a strange phenomenon began around 1954, when a
country boy named Elvis Presley walked into a hole-in-
the-wall recording studio in Memphis, Tenn., and set out
to record a song for his mama. Presley put Sun Records on
the radars of music listeners everywhere, much to the
dismay of well-intentioned parents who didn't want their
kids gyrating uncontrollably to what would later be called
rock 'n' roll.
Presley wasn't the only prodigy of sorts to walk off the
cotton farms and into the recording booth. Guys like Carl
Perkins, Jerry Lee Lewis, Sonny Burgess, Roy Orbison
and, of course, Cash, gave birth to the first musical
nuances for what was known as rockabilly, a sort of
swaggering, intoxicating and loud fusion of blues and
country.


However, Cash and his fellow troubadours, the
Tennessee Two, often lacked the swirling cacophony of
reverb and pulsating drums that gave rockabilly its
signature sound.
Cash owned a sound that went "Boom-chicka-boom,"
cutting through the air like a freight train coming around
a big bend. The visceral, sharp sound was born, not out of
creativity, but for no other reason than they weren't very
talented.
Luther Perkins plucked the guitar strings like a bass
player; his fingers hopped back and forth between notes,
rarely, if ever, playing chords. Marshall Grant had never
played a fretless upright bass, so he scratched all the notes
on masking tape and stuck them along the fret board next
to their assigned positions. Cash stuck a piece of paper -
sometimes a dollar bill between the strings and the fret
board, emulating the sound of a brush fanning a snare
drum.
Refusing to be pigeonholed, Cash was the consummate
innovator. When the country music establishment got soft,
he released "Orange Blossom Special," an album of folk
songs, three of which were Dylan originals.
He was sympathetic toward American Indians and had
compassion and understanding for prisoners, not because
he was a left-winged liberal, but because he believed it
was the right thing to do.
He struggled with a drug addiction nearly his entire
life. In his latter years he was candid about the alluring
sparkle of amphetamines and his inability to control his
weakness.
He recorded and sang with some of the world's most
innovative artists, including U2, Nick Cave, Ray Charles,
Joni Mitchell, Tom Petty, Willie Nelson, Waylon Jennings
and others.
Nashville forgot Cash, often referring to him as an
outlaw and a risk. After he recorded a song titled "The
Wanderer," on U2's 1993 album, "Zooropa," he once again
baffled critics and detractors.
He squirmed away from the preconceived notions and
labels that were thrust on him and continued to defy
genres.
In 1994 he began a recording relationship with Rick
Rubin, a producer known for working with artists like
Slayer, the Red Hot Chili Peppers and the Cult:
Cash walked among presidents, befriended criminals
and paupers and opened his home in Jamaica as a
sanctuary for Reverend Billy Graham to write and
meditate.
In his final summer, after his wife, June, died in May,
he dedicated himself to writing and recording music to
work through his grief.
Unfortunately, life was a lot less brighter after June
died, so he, too, joined her at the break of fall.
In his signature song, "Man in Black," recorded in
1971, his dosing lyrics resounded, "I'll try to carry off a
little darkness on my back/ 'Till things are brighter, I'm
the Man In Black."
I think Cash carried off a little of that darkness for all
of us. The world is a little bit brighter with a legacy like
his hanging around.


What sp h7ri itmas mean tq ynQ u11*
Bob Allen; '0;' :. o iiin.-xeward-in 1948, my;brotherwasanrolledlinllegie,dtWian_
Special to the Bulletin mother was working hard to keep our family unit intact,
and I delivered two paper routes to have a little spending
The observance of Halloween, regardless of whatever money. It was then, as a young high schooler, that I
day it was celebrated, is now ancient history let the learned that joy and happiness could be brought to others
Christmas-spending season begin! in non-commercial ways.
As cynical as this may seem, the answer to the Christmas is a time of giving, and I leamed early on
question, "What does Christmas mean to you," is rarely that "God so loved the world that He gave...."
simple and usually quite complex. In the beginning of Giving can be manifested in a myriad of ways. Gifts in .
one's life it is a time of gift-getting. I can remember my fancy wrappings and pretty bows are nice, but are they
formative years, a time when my brother and I would wait necessary? Checks with large numbers written thereon are
eagerly for the arrival from wherever she lived of our appreciated, but are they really needed? Banquet style
paternal grandmother. She only visited us from some far meals are tasty, although fattening and regretted the next
off locale about twice a year, but she always showed up at day, butcan't we do without them?
our doorstep ladened with toys, books, games, etc., most There is an economical part of the "Christmas spending
of which were usually broken or had pages missing by the season." Merchants virtually salivate as they think about
beginning of the new year! the "ching, ching" of their cash registers. Restaurant
Along came World War II and rationing. Not only owners look to book early for those gala parties.
were sugar and butter redirected to the war effort, but also "Christmas helpishired to meet the expectations and
gasoline and rubber for tires were needed to support an demands of shoppers.
army of some eleven million men. Metal toys were only There is another aspect of Christmas that is far too
fond memories,, and new clothing was as scarce as the often pushed aside by the hustle and bustle. There is the
proverbial hen's teeth. In other words, it was a period of human sidel There is the realization that "For as much as
doing without, and thus Christmas, as I recall, was a time you have done it unto the least...."
of few commercially procured gifts. There is a Christmas story, and it has evolved around
In spite of our armed forces going off to three major giving. But, and again I am not trying to be cynical, what
wars in the last sixty years, rationing, as it was once form of giving? Do we need all the "hullabaloo"? Or, can
known is a thing of the past and much has been in we get the same, if not more, personal satisfaction from
abundance, on the shelves and in the catalogs, for the giving to others who are truly in need?
Christmas spender. Virtually anything that can be As teenagers in the hills of Pennsylvania, our Youth
imagined is readily available as a potential gift whether Fellowship would go out on Christmas Eve, after services,
it is truly needed, or wanted! and walk from the home of one elderly church member to
But, what does Christmas really mean? Is it a time of another sometimes numerous blocks apart in freezing
over-extending lines of credit and makingg out" credit temperatures and on snow and ice simply to stand at their
cards? Is it when we adorn ourselves with our finery and front doors and sing a few Christmas carols. The joy
scurry from one festive party to another? Is it a period of that radiated from the faces of these old people far
panicked preparation that we "thank God" when it is exceeded the value of any gift under the tree.
over? How many times have we seen individuals with
Personally, I learned shortly after the signs reading "Will work for food," or "Need a ride
cose of World War II that this is a time, not to "? (You fill in the blank.) For whatever
etin for giving material things, although I enjoy reason, these are the "least." Instead of giving to
a gift as much as anybody, but for giving of those with much, why not give to those who can use
rd" oneself. My father passed to his eternal a little help and encouragement?


C S E A &I C N 0


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

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

Circulation information
682-6524
The eCnviw News Bullein is polished twice
weekly each Wednesday and Sanday by Okalosa
Publishing Co, at 295 W. James Lee Blvd..,
C esvcw, Fkodda 32536. Periodicals Poagee Paid a
Cestview, Foda. POSIMASR RPlease send
address changes to Cesview News Bulledn P.O.
Box 447, Cstview, Flida 32539. All material
herin is opey of b Qestview News Bullen

USPS 010-209
Crestview News

Bulletin!
Yr-M.5M o*-C..rv n."-


ISUBSCRIPTION*ATE


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


Out of County
6 months $26.00
1 year $32.50


District 1
Sherry
Campbell


District 4
Don
Amunds


District 5
James
Campbell


Mayor
George
Whitehurst


Group 1
Linda
Parker


Group 2
Ellis
Conner


Precinct 1
Chip
Wells


Precinct 2
Sam
Hayes


Precinct 3
Brenda
Bush


Tucker


Roberts


VIEWPOINT AND COMMENTARY


opinion of the author. Keep it
to the point, support ideas
with facts, and shoot for a
word count of 250 or less.


Please include your name,
address, and day and evening
phone numbers for
verification. Letters must be
signed. Bulletin, 295 W. James
Lee Blvd., Crestview, FL
32536. You may also email it
Admin. to the
Jim editor@crestviewbulletin.com
Curry or fax it to (850) 682-2246.


Important

phone

numbers

City of Crestview
Mayor
George Whitehurst
682-3812

City Council
689-1619 or 689-1618

Robert L.F. Sikes
Public Library
682-4432

Finance Department
City Clerk
Janice Young
682-1560
FAX 682-8077

Finance Director
Patti Mann
689-2014
FAX 682-8077

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

Public Works Director
Junior Cox
682-6132

Main Street Director
Bill Kilpatrick
689-3722

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

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

City Engineering Firm
Baskerville & Donovan
(850) 438-9661
FAX (850) 433-6761

City Attorney Ben Holley
682-2336 or 682-3559
FAX 682-2779

Crestview Housing Authority
Sam Brunson
682-2413 or 682-5025
FAX 689-4559

Okaloosa County
Officials
County Commission Chairman
nr._n,- BiUl.Roberts .,,. ,
651-7515

Commissioners
Don Amunds, Elaine Tucker,
James Campbell, and Sherry
Campbell
651-7105

County Administrator
... Jim Curry, 651-7515

Asst. County Administrator
Donna Miller
689-5007

Okaloosa County Sheriff
Charlie Morris
651-7410

Growth Management Dept.
651-7180

Road Department
689-5770

Director of Public Works
Danielle Slaterpryce
689-5772

Okaloosa County
School District
Superintendent of Schools
Don Gaetz
833-3110 or 689-7259

Cindy Frakes, Howard Hill,
and Cathy Thigpen
833-3101



YOUR

VIEWPOINT
We encourage our readers
to write to us at any time with
their thoughts and ideas.
Opinions may be mailed,
faxed or e-mailed to our
office. All letters are read, but
not all are published. Letters
may be edited to fit available
space without altering the
viewpoint of the writer.
All letters are the express


IK* BOD:03F0COUNTY COMM ISSI ONER / CUNTYAS


District 2 District 3
Elaine Bill


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN -


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


PAGE 4A












.W...E..A. NOVEMBER.. 205I..NW.ULEI.G


Community

Announcements

CRESTVIEW CHRISTMAS
PARADE: The Crestview Downtown
Christmas Parade, with the theme
"Christ The Light of Christmas," will
be held Sat., Dec. 3 at 5:30 p.m.
Participants will march down North
Main Street, and Santa Clause will
attend. Lots of lights, marching bands,
decorated floats are part of the festivi-
ties. The parade is sponsored by the
Main Street Crestview Association and
the City of Crestview.
DEFUNIAK HOMETOWN
CHRISTMAS: 9AM to 5 PM Saturday,
Nov. 26 at the Walton County
Fairgrounds, Highway 83 North,
DeFuniak Springs.
A day of arts and crafts, foods, kids'
activities, a Santa House, and much
more are planned. For more information
call 850-830-1661.
COATS FOR KIDS AT CHRIST-
MAS: The United Way of Okaloosa-
Walton Counties, A&A Transfer, and
Storage, and Bangkok Cleaners have
begun their support of the 2005 Coats
for Kids at Christmas drive.
Coat boxes will remain in area banks
until Dec. 1. To participate, drop off used
coats (good condition), or new coats at
the following businesses: AmSouth
Bank, Compass Bank, First National
Bank of Crestview, Gulf Power, Regions
Bank, Vanguard Bank, BankTrust Bank,
Beach Community Bank, City of
Niceville Library, First City Bank,
People's First Community Bank,
SunTrust Bank.
Coats will be picked up and deliv-
ered to Bangkok Cleaners in Fort Walton
Beach for cleaning. United Way agen-
cies will then distribute the coats to any
child at no cost to the family. For more
information, call the United Way at 243-
0315. Last year, over 1,600 coats were
cleaned and distributed to man families
throughout the community.
BOGGY BAYOU BOOK
RELEASE: The Heritage Museum of
Northwest Florida is pleased to
announce the release of "Boggy Bayou:
Around Niceville and Valparaiso". a pic-
torial history of the area published by
Arcadia Publishing as a part of their
Images of America series. The
Landscape, Niceville, Lumber and
Turpentine, Valparaiso, Fishing and
Eglin Air Force Base are covered in pic-
ture and text.
Visit The Heritage Museum, 115
Westview Ave., Valparaiso and pick up a
copy.
THE FREE ZONE: The Free Zone
is an after-school program designed to
serve young people ages 9-17.
The Free Zone is located at 1905
Martin Luther King Blvd., Apt. A2,
Crestview, FLand operating hours are
Mon., Wed., rHrads m 2:30-5:30
p.m. For regist fion iN1 nation please
contact the Free Zone at 850-423-7103.


Am-Vet officers Adjutant Brian McQueen, Programs Officer Brenda Hafner, Commander Jesse
Way, and Provost Niel Siddall (I-r) assemble at end of flag retirement ceremony (photo by John
Parrott).

Am-Vets flag retirement ceremony on Veterans Day


John Parrott
Bulletin Military Reporter
SOn the day America hon-
ors its military veterans and
pays tribute the great sacrifices
they have made in war, a
somber and time-honored cere-
mony commemorating the his-
tory and tradition of the
American flag was conducted at
Crestview's Am-Vets Post 175.


Led by post commander
Jesse Way, the ritual for the
retirement of unserviceable flags
was performed against a back-
drop of men and women proud-
ly wearing their Am-Vets caps
and holding miniature
American flags.
The flag retirement ceremony
is as old as the American flag
and dates back to General
George Washington, who


declared the flag must be "cher-
ished, preserved and retired
with utmost dignity."
Approximately 50 members
and guests were present to pay
homage and respect to 'Old
Glory' as approximately 129
flags were officially retired.
The flags were donated by
several businesses and govern-
mental agencies throughout the
north end of the county.


Hen & Rooster Roast fundraiser


Newlyweds Shana and Justin Lawson ,
.
Garrison & Lawson umted


planned to benefit area organization i marriage November 5
in marriage November5


Take two community busi- several roasters equipped with Retarded Citizens.
ness leaders, add a half dozen of sharp tongues and wits. They A silent auction will be part Shana Renee Garrison and honor was later held at the
their closest friends, place them are Bob Richburg, James of the evening's events along Justin Kevin Lawson of Baker, Blackmon Community Center
all in front of an audience and Campbell, Yvonne Freeman, with dinner and a cash bar. The Fla. were married Nov. 5,2005 in on Saturday, Nov. 12 with
tell them to poke some good and Brian Haugen with other doors open at 6pm for cocktails Las Vegas, Nev. friends and family members.
natured fun at each other to community jokesters added and viewing the auction items. The bride is the daughter of Shana graduated in 2003
raise money for a great organi- prior to the event. Ted Tickets are $50 and can be Lisa Garrison of Crestview, Fla., from Baker High School. She
zation and what do you have? Corcoran, no stranger to giving reserved by calling 850-863-5548 and Joey Sanchez of El Paso, attended Pensacola Junior
The Brighter Horizons Hen & and receiving jibes, will serve as or purchased from any Texas. The groom's parents are College for two years. She
Rooster Roast, that's what! Master of Ceremonies for the Horizons board member. Terri Lawson of Baker, and Gary works part time at Sweet Peas
This fun-filled evening, ben- evening. The fundraiser continues the Lawson of Perry, Fla. (her mother's consignment shop
efiting Horizons of Okaloosa Horizons of Okaloosa next day, Friday, Dec. 2, with a The couple was united in a for children's dothes), and has
County, will be on Thursday, County is a 501(c)(3) not-for- golf tournament at Shalimar poolside ceremony at The taken time off for the couple's:
Dec. 1 at the Emerald Coast profit organization that Pointe Golf and Country Club. Artisan, a boutique hotel. This two-year-old son, Briley.
Conference Center with Judy depends on public and private For information on the roast was followed by a cocktail Justin graduate.in 1999 from
Byrne Riley of Maximum funds to continue providing and golf tournament or to find reception attended by the Baker High and is now
Leasing and Wayne Campbell quality services to meet the out more about sponsorship bride's parents and a friend of employed at Santa Rosa
of Fort Walton Beach Medical needs of area children and opportunities please call Lisa the bride and groom's. Correctional Institution as a cor-
Center as the main targets of the adults with developmental and Worsham, Horizons Director of A local reception in their rectional officer.
jokes. % S % oher b iti tie^ ^ ^R -Dev0oprien ,t. 04V VOW.15y0^^^ .x/ ; ,- )f vo Ort3"c ta rrc nla 9'.
Joining Byrneriley -and affiliated agency and grew out ext. 31 or emaillworsham@hori- O Ortn er' IS c row n
CanmpbelHaththeiiHea~iable~awrePu lof their OkalouisaiAssociation of zonsfwb.comAilld rn JL ..nR


during Miss Mullet



Festival 2005


Call anytime


to anywhere


in the nation.


* With Sprint, you get unlimited nationwide
long distance and local calling. Even to
Alaska, Hawaii, Puerto Rico, Guam and the
US Virgin Islands.
*'Valuable calling features, including
Caller ID, Call Waiting and Call Forwarding.
* A clear connection that always works
from a company you can trust and at a
price you can afford.


Unlimited Nationwide
Long Distance and Local Calling




For eligible residential customers only. Must subscribe to either Sprint high-speed Intemet, Sprint PCS or DISH Network' Satellite TV from Sprint. *Price excludes taxes and surcharges
(including a carrier universal service charge of 10.2%, which may vary by month, carrier-cost-recovery surcharge of $0.99 and certain in-state surcharges). Surcharges are not taxes or
government-required charges. Unlimited Nationwide Long Distance: For residential voice service usage only. State-to-state and international long-distance services are governed
by Sprint Terms & Conditions of Service. Local and in-state long-distance (including local-toll) services are governed by the applicable state tariffs and/or state terms and conditions of
service. Monthly fee does not include usage for Directory Assistance, FONCARDS service or operator services. Service not intended for commercial use, Internet, data or facsimile service.
If Sprint determines that usage is not consistent with residential voice conversation, the service may be assessed a data usage fee or disconnected. US residents only. Dial-1 service only.
Calls to 900, 986, 555 and 700 NPAs are not considered unlimited interstate and intrastate Dial-1 calling. Monthly fee includes one phone line. Customers first invoice will include a partial
monthly feeand the first month billed in advance. International rates vary, and surcharges may apply, including surcharges on residential calls made to foreign mobile phones. Call 1-888-
255-2099 for international rates. Additional in-state and universal service charges will apply. Operator-assisted calls and toll-free/calling card calls made from pay phones in the US will be
assessed a surcharge. All rates subject to change. Additional requirements and restrictions may apply. Some services included in previous calling plans may not be included when converting
to new, unlimited long-distance plan. Contact Sprint for details. 2005 Sprint. All rights reserved. Sprint and the diamond logo design are trademarks of Sprint Communications Company L.P.


Brittany Fortner will ride in the
Dec. 3 due to her festival win.

Brittany Denise Fortner of
Baker, Fla. was crowned Miss
Mullet Festival 2005 on Sept. 17
at Niceville High School. She is
only the second girl from north
Okaloosa County to hold the
Miss Mullet title in 30 years. In
1989, Angela Ferdon Cotton
from Crestview, Fla. was
crowned Miss Mullet. The con-
test is produced by M&D
Events.
The Mullet Festival was held
Oct. 21-23. Brittany was formally
introduced as the festival queen
on Saturday afternoon. She met


r34


Niceville Christmas parade on:


and greeted the public at the fes-
tival, and will also be a part of:
the Niceville Christmas. parade
on Dec. 3 at 10 a.m.
The annual festival honoring
the mullet began in 1976 as a
small event unheard of outside
of Niceville. Today, the Mullet:
Festival is one of the South's
most celebrated festivals. Some
of the entertainment this year
included Teri Clark, Mustang
Sally, and the Charlie Daniels
Band. An estimated 200,000 peo-
ple attended the festival this
year.


V A Bulletin Fan can find their next car,
S truck or SUV without ever leaving their
home. If you would hke to be a Bulletin
Fan, call now and subscribe IlnlaO!
Sg22 | In-County Rate, One-Yeal-
S Subscription delivered to
your door or PO Bo\!
The Crestview News BulldtinJ .d
f 295 W. James Lee BlvdtIestiviey, FL 32536
Phone: (850) 682-6524 Fax: .(50) 682-2246


PAGE 5A'


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


MMW












PAUI 6A 1VIFW N- FWS LLETIN


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


POLICE

BLOTTED
Adam Zigl
Bulletin Repor


Bingo anyone?
After consecutively losing
273 games of bingo, a Crestview
woman decided that she would
get even by writing more than
$900 in worthless checks at one
of the local bingo halls.
The seventh time is the
charm, so we've heard.
After writing seven bad
checks from her mother's check-
book the woman was caught by
the sheriff's office and arrested.
Apparently, she thought the
trees at the bingo hall had
money growing on them.
The attendant at the hall said
that the woman was a regular
(obviously not a regular winner)
so she didn't have a problem
cashing the checks.
We see this all the time, sons
and daughters stealing money
from their parents. Usually,
however, the kids aren't in their
mid-30s, like this little tyke.

The laws of spanking
Recently, a Crestview teen
called the police because he
claimed that his father was
abusing him and taking away
his rights because he was sus-
pended from school.
The father apparently
spanked his son with a belt
seven times and made him work
in the yard for four whole hours.
The son claimed that he had
bruises on his rear (and blisters
on his hands).
The spanking wasn't what
pushed the son over the edge;
never having worked in the
yard before, the child became
distraught and called the police,
hoping to seek some restitution
for his woes.
The police found the allega-
tions of child abuse to be unwar-
ranted, especially after they saw
how poorly the yard looked. But
in this day and age we wouldn't
be surprised if the boy got a
lawyer and sued the father for
long-term distress and physical
and mental abuse.


Turkey and a drive-by
Ah, the holiday season; a
time for giving gifts, celebrat-


ing life and drive-by shootings.
Toe jam One Crestview couple prob-
A Crestview there and ably won't be eating turkey or
daughter Mfnoi ra nd et1 tistmasgg tree ts y
dot Rentl",cnthey started argu-, 1 tre cai.s yearn
ing over a calling card. Recently, a wom and her
Apparently, the mother gave posse of girlfriends, allegedly
the daughter a calling card but drove by her boyfriend's house
committed the cardinal sin of and shot two rounds from a
forgetting to give her the PIN handgun in his general direc-
number. tion.
This made the daughter Good news for the
"extremely upset," according to boyfriend: she couldn't hit the
thdeplice incident report. broadside of a barn or a house,
Ah, there's nothing more dis- for that matter. Unfortunately,
astrous than hearing an auto- the police were unable to locate
maAiPd voice ask for a PIN num- the woman.
ber that you don't know. Hopefully the couple can
.Jhe daughter started cursing lay down their weapons and
v&li- ently and making threats make up; the holidays are
at the mother, so she forced the never as fun when bloodshed is
dai gter outside and dosed the involved.

BAKER
FAMILY MEDICAL CLINIC

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


North Okaloosa Crime Reports


door on her face.
Actually, she
forced the door
R dosed on her big toe,
allegedly breaking it,
ar according to the
ter daughter.
The daughter told
the mother that she
would press charges
for the broken, bloody toe and
she would get her PIN number.
However, according to the
sheriff's office, the toe wasn't
even bruised. We wonder: did
she get the PIN number before
the deputies carted her off to the
slammer? After all, she'll proba-
bly need to call her mother and
ask her to come bail her out.

King-sized backhand
Some people don't know a
good thing when they see it.
Recently, an area teen struck
his mother in the face because
she removed a worn out, tat-
tered pull-out couch from his
bedroom and replaced it with a
king size waterbed.
Wow, that would make any-
one want to start slapping peo-
ple.
The mother obviously want-
ed to surprise the son, so she
removed the old couch from his
bedroom and replaced it with
the waterbed.
The son's reaction was a lot
different from most kids who
upgrade from an old couch to a
waterbed.
After vehemently screaming
at his mother he went outside,
connected the water hose,
dragged it through the house
and began filling up his bed.
The strangeness began when he
paused long enough to back
handed his mother across the
face, busting her upper lip.
This must be considered an
act of kindness in an alternate
universe. Or maybe in another
life he was a sailor and the
thought of sleeping on a water
bed brings back too many harsh
memories.
Whatever the reason, we still
wonder if maybe a good night's
sleep has stemmed any of his
aggression.


JM E... NW FloRidA's

PREMIER REA ESTATE COMpANy


HOMES Commercial
Land Townhomes/ Condos
MLS AREA BR/BA PICE AGENT


393767
407153
409797
404822


Baker
Milton
Crestview
Crestview


3/2.5
4/2
4/2.5
5.6 AC/2/1


$200,000 Faye Shirey
$175,000 Dennis Cooper
$390,000 Eric Santiago
$329,900 Sherry Burns


JME's Featured Property
COUNTRY LIVING ON 10 AC. 4BR, 2BA CEDAR
SIDED HOME WITH LARGE OPEN DECKS
VERkOOKINGOiEAUTIFUL FENCED PASTUREtO-
m E: OAILELMER!SANDERS ATrfi824831 TODAYa J
JME... Crestview's real estate leader since 2001
Codwell Banker JME Realty Call us today
2514 Ferdon Boulevard C 6 t
Cresview, Florida 1 850.682.4300


Crestview Police Dept.
crime reports
10/30: A capias on a charge of
throwing a deadly missile into an
occupied vehicle was requested for
Jimmy Wilks, 45, of 835 W. Griffith
Ave., Crestview.

Okaloosa County
Sheriff's crime reports
10/31: Fred Lawrence Evans,
51, of 3180 Wells Avenue,
Crestview, was charged with two
counts of failure to appear. *
Dewayne D. Marion, 40, of 425
Benjamin Street, Crestview, was
arrested on two counts of failure
to appear.
11/1: Crystal Darlene Bradley,
25, of 7710 Steel Mill Creek Road,
Laurel, Hill, was arrested for a
worthless check charge. Timothy
Richard Nelson, 47, of 115 Cabana
Way, Crestview, was charged with
worthless check. Robert Edward
Cormier, 35, of 3274 Andy Lane,
Crestview, was charged with vio-
lation of probation.
11/2: Sheray S. Patterson, 30, of
116 Hampton Drive, Crestview,
was arrested for a worthless check
charge. Catherine B. Hill, 42, of
1016 Lonesome Pine Street, Holt,
was charged with violation of pro-
bation. A 17-year-old Crestview
resident was charged with bat-
tery/domestic violence. Gregory
Alan Foss, 49, of 1609 Dad's Road
was charged with unlawful
dumping in excess of 15 lbs. *
Douglas Recho Williams, 47, of
5397 Hwy. 393, Crestview, was
charged with aggravated assault
without intent to kill and bat-


tery / domestic violence.
11/3: Alvino M. Wilks, 29, of
3212 George Street, Crestview,
was arrested for violation of pro-
bation. Ronald William Sasse,
20, of Sikes Drive, Crestview, was
arrested for violation of probation.
* Eric Clausell, 31, of 1598 East
First Avenue, Crestview, was
arrested on a charge of violation of
probation. Brandon Lee Davis,
21, of 725 Riva Ridge Drive,
Crestview, was charged with vio-
lation of probation. Carl
Hamilton reported the theft of a
Honda water pump and a John
Deere Gator from a job site. *
Tommy Christopher McCleod, 41,
of Crestview was charged with
grand theft auto and grand theft.
11/4: Christopher Lee Novac,
27, of 2897 Adams Road,
Crestview, was charged with dri-
ving under the influence. *
Courtenay Norbert Jackson, 28, an
inmate at Okaloosa County Jail,
was arrested on a Texas fugitive
from justice charge. Kevin
Jerome Bray, 19, of 6333 Hwy. 189
N., Baker, was arrested for driving
under the influence fleeing/elud-
ing police when lights/sirens acti-
vated, and possession of a con-
trolled substance without a pre-
scription.
11/5: Ryan James Reeves, 18,
was issued a notice to appear on a
charge of possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana. Bradley
Martin Short, 24, of 1603 Garrett
Mill Road, Baker, was arrested on
a charge of driving under the
influence. Donald Esterberg of
Crestview reported that someone
tried to enter his residence while
his family was away.


"__We &dw& 04eam4-



0% down for landowners

We guarantee you a home if
you own your land.
Largest selection of

singlewides in NW Florida.

WE SPECIALIZE IN
t ii JIU .i-Va LjUi U n Ilu a J^Qtniaci jcJ

5208 S. Ferdon,
S50 Crestview
WeAOMS" 850-682-3344


The staffofBaker Family Medical Clinic
ready to help you and your family with
all of your health care needs.
-Emme


's C
0 &
Crestview's

joo

SFF
Per Peson
SP WrmH THIS AD
Up to 5 Persons


Buffet inct
(Now servi

S To Go Bu
Lunch
Sunday -1
Friday & S
Sunday All
, 10% Senior Citizen Discou,

682-56
d 06 S. Ferdo
P'Shoal Riv


inese Buffe
JApanese Sushi
Favorite Chinese Restaurant

Open
Thanksgiving Day
llam -9:30pm
Serving Turkey & Seafood I
Buffet All Day
Enjoy your favorite game
on our Big Screen TV

udes Sushi & Seafood i
Ing Oysters at Dinner only.)
Take Out
ifet or Menu is Available *
$5.25 Dinner $7.95
rhursday...1 lam 9:30pm
aturday.. .11am 10:30pm
Day Dinner.. .11am 9:30pm
nt, Age 60 and over

78
n Blv.
9i ^^
^^Ss^^JB~.^-^^^^


11/6: Tadarrell Lavel Allen, 41,
of 7705 Herrington Drive,
Pensacola, was arrested for bat-
tery by person detained in prison
or jail facility. Teresa Chappelle
of Crestview reported her pickup
truck missing. A 12-year-old was
accidentally in the leg by a neigh-
bor who was showing him how to
hold a gun.
11/7: Jerry Durrell Chessher, 57,
of 4351 N. Sunday Way, Holt, was
arrested for possession of cocaine,
driving while license suspend-
ed/permanently revoked, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia, and 3
counts of resisting arrest without
violence. A 16-year-old
Crestview juvenile was charged
with aggravated assault without
the intent to kill, trespassing
(other than structure or con-
veyance, reckless driving, and
operating a motor vehicle with no
valid driver's license. Lester
Richardson reported damage to
his residence including over-
turned chairs and lamps, stolen
food and money, and vandalism to
his automobile. Joshua Ryan
Smith, 25, of 504 Hyde Park,
Crestview, was charged with crim-
inal mischief. Shelia E. Emerson,
36, of W. James Lee Blvd.,
Crestview, was charged with
grand theft. A Crestview 15-
yearold was arrested on a charge
of unarmed burglary to an occu-
pied dwelling. William Douglas
Hall, Jr., 58, 5073 Antioch Road,
Crestview, was arrested for failure
to appear.
11/8:.Susan Kae Mahan, 50, of
3081 Highland Avenue, Crestview,
was arrested on a charge of worth-
less check. Pernell Condregde, 25,


JME REALTY
0jnOiabwnciIe


of 377 E. Walnut Avenue,
Crestview, was charged with vio-
lation of probation. Phillip
Mackis, Sr., 60, of 822 McClelland
Street, Crestview, was arrested for
violation of probation. Michael
David Sowell, 29, of 2868 Shoffner
Avenue, Crestview, was charged
with violation of probation. *
Trade Brooks Surginer, 40, of 1200
East James Lee Blvd., Crestview,
was arrested for violation of pro-
bation. Penny Kay Shoffner, 18,
of 101 Lakeview Drive, Crestview,
was charged with violation of pro-
bation.
11/9: Steven Drawdy, 21, of
3169 Pinewood Drive, Crestview,
21, was charged with forgery,
grand theft, and uttering a forged
instrument. Justin Edgell, 21, of
3157 E. Chestnut Avenue,
Crestview, was charged with retail
theft. Nancy Deatherage
Schreiner, 29, of 1200 E. James Lee
Blvd., Crestview, was charged
with grand theft and fraudulent
use of a credit card more than
three times, for more than $100.
11/11: Bradley Martin Short, 24,
of 1603 Garrett Mill Road, Baker,
was charged with driving under
the influence.
11/12: Bobby Lee Duvall, 26, of
5301 Hare Street Lot 14, Crestview,
was charged with possession of
marijuana with intent to sell, traf-
ficking in less than 28 grams of
hydrocodone, possession of a con-

trolled substance MDMA, and
possession of methamphetamine.
He was also charged with posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia and
providing a false name while
being detained.


8~------ --~ssrll[l


Now


j


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


nrA r" A










WEDNESDAYNOVEMB 5


MVV-UrILI-RY NI-S with John Parrot

MILITARY NE WS with John Parrot


Old Ironsides the oldest

ship in the U.S. Navy


If someone asked you name
the oldest commissioned war-
ship in the US Navy, you might
have trouble coming up with an
answer.
If you answered, the USS
Constitution, or 'Old Ironsides,'
you are right.
Not only is the 3-masted
wooden hull, 44-gun Frigate, the
USS Constitution the oldest ship
in the Navy, it is also the oldest
fully commissioned warship
still serving in the world.
At 208 years of age, is a fully
functional and operational war-
ship, with an active duty crew of
118, including officers.
The USS Constitution was
build by Col. Joshua
Humphreys at the Edmond
Hartt Shipyard, in Boston,
Massachusetts and launched on
October 21, 1797. The cost of the


ship was $308,000 dollars, and
the she was one of six ships
General George Washington
commissioned to protect
America's growing maritime
interests.
How 'Old Ironsides' got her
famous names was during the
war of 1812, which she thwarted
overwhelming British odds and
defeated four British frigates.
During the battle against HMS
Guerriere, seamen aboard the
'Constitution' watched as
British cannon balls bounced
harmlessly off the
'Constitutions' 21-thick oak
sides, thus earning her the
famous nickname.
'Old Ironsides' was sched-
uled to be scrapped during the
1830's, but Oliver Wendell
Holmes, then a 21 year old poet,
wrote the famous epic, "Old


1 j.
~~1 '1 .j
hl
Tr
d '. 'I


Old Ironsides under full sail in Boston Harbor, 2004.


Ironside's,' and saved her for
future generations.
USS Constitution is regis-
tered as a National Historic
Landmark, and received the
World Ship Trust Maritime
Heritage Award in 1987.
'Old Ironsides' no longer
tours the seven seas as she did
up until 1987. She reniains in


Boston Harbor, but she sails
under her own canvass during
her annual 4th of July cruise
which she fires a 21-gun,
National Salute. She also makes
several other Boston Harbor
cruises during the year.
She is also the only active
duty warship that is open to the
public.


919th Special Operations Wing best of the best


What do you get when you comes the family and the civil-
cross an auto mechanic with an ian profession and military orga-
airline pilot? Chances are you nization."
have no idea, but here is a hint. That may sound like a cliche,
It is someone who wears a mili- but to the men and women of
tary uniform part time, but con- the 919th it is an unfailing
siders themselves to be full time imperative.
warriors. Walk through TSgt. Michael
If you guessed military Bernhardt's Survival Training
reservists, you're right. These shop and see the level of profes-
are the men and women who sionalism he embodies in his
put away their business suits job, or better yet, sit down with
and become part of an elite him for a moment. Bernhardt,
group whose job is keeping who calls Callaway home, is one
America safe, and nobody does of the few Americans who was
the job better than our neigh- there, and saw the infamous
bors, the men and women of the Berlin Wall come down. "That
919th Special Operations Wing, was one of the most poignant,
at Duke Field. emotional experiences I've ever
It makes no difference what had, said Bernhardt.
day it is, the hour, or weather "Just to be there and see it
conditions, the men and women happen is a memory I will
of the 919th are locked and always keep."
loaded. When asked what he would
If they need to be some- like to be doing if he wasn't
where, they will be on time, working in survival shop,
ready and capable of delivering Bernhardt's answer was swift
the goods. Be it airdropping and precise, "You know, I really
test packages on a traininger- have, nver though about doing
cise, or re-mupplyi.n _ego w ipgy pt,, being in the
mountain outpost in niuhfaiy. iam' d6mg what I love,
Afghanistan with Meals-Ready- and I know someone's life may
to- Eat (MRIs. The mission and depend on me some day, and I
the results are one in the same. take that seriously."
That "can do" spirit begins at Chat with TSgt. Julie Palmer
the top, with the commander, in Aerial Delivery and listen to
U.S. Air Force Colonel Mark A. her talk about the responsibility
Kyle, who sets the tone for his she has to get supplies and
organization. equipment to forward operating
"We have a saying and it goes locations, and you will begin to
like this," Kyle said, "First understand what motivates

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 & STRATON OUTBOARD MOTORS

$79900
537-9200 Joe LaBean
483 Hwy 90 West Holt Small Engine Technician



BROWN'S GROCERY

j FALLgp


Blue Bell Half 1OO
Ice Cream 3

. _. .$ O


I


these men and women.
While you are at it, spend
some time with Kenny Potter,
chief of the Engine Shop, and lis-
ten to him talk passionately
about keeping 40-plus-year old
aircraft engines running at peak
performance. "I've been doing
this for the past 30 years and the
thought of having to give it up
some day saddens me," said
Potter, who when wearing his
uniform is a Senior Master
Sergeant.
"I really enjoy coming to
work," he said.
When asked what he did
when he and his crew (more
than 50 employees) weren't
working on aircraft engines, he
stated, "The two things I like
doing recreationally are golfing
and boating. But honestly, I like
it here."
That simple statement
seems to resonate throughout
the 919th, and it isn't contrived,
or phony-it is heartfelt. That is
what seems to set these extraorr-.,
Sdinary menandwomen apart,,
frori professions, or even mili-
tary organizations.
Almost to a man, or woman,
everyone is happy and likes
what they do, and that is a
remarkable standard for any
military organization.
It isn't fame, fortune, or
even recognition outside their
own brotherhood that moti-
vates these highly trained and


professional military men and
women. It is simple dedication
to do a job, and do it well.
However, consider this. The
919th SOW was awarded the
Air Force Outstanding Unit
Award (AFOU) with valor in
2004. By the way, that was the
11th time the wing was award-
ed the AFOU. Three individu-
als were awarded the Silver
Star, and 51 members of the
wing were awarded the
Distinguished Flying Cross for
*heroism, while another 76
Distinguished Flying Crosses
were awarded. There are also
35 Air Medals, and a host of
other special awards and deco-
rations.
Yeah, not bad for a bunch of
men and women who don't
brag abut their accomplish-
ments.
The 919th operates under
the Air Force Special
Operations Command head-
quartered at Hurlburt Field,
and. AFSOG5Q port.~!ahe U.S
Special, Operations CGommand
at Macdill Air Force Babe
Florida, which is an integrated
command of Army, Air Force,
and Navy.
The two models of the C-130
Hercules Aircraft flown by the
919th are the MC-130E Combat
Talon, and the MC-130P
Combat Shadow, two distinctly
different aircraft configurations
of the same airframe.


Florala Palms
We grow palms, private and commercial
1-1,000 trees available for order


Family Vision Center


Welcomes
Dr. Tom

Streeter, OD





Dr. Tom Streeter, OD

We are pleased to welcome back home Dr. Tom Streeter, OD.
He is a graduate of Niceville High School c/o 1993, and com-
pleted his graduate studies at UAB and his doctorate at the
UAB School of Optometry. He is welcoming new patients of all
ages for comprehensive vision care, including glaucoma,
cataract evaluation, diabetic care, laser surgery consult, ocu-
lar injuries, allergy and dry eyes, contact lenses, and pediatric
eye exams.


BBB

682-4014

2491 S.
Ferdon Blvd.


Service members death

benefit compensation

package to increase


Starting December 1, 2005
compensation for survivors of
service members who die in
combat will increase signifi-
cantly.
The death gratuity benefit
rises from the present $12,500
to $100,000 all across the board,
regardless of rank or time in
service.
In addition, group life insur-
ance maximum payout will
increase to $400,000 from the
current statutory maximum of
$100,000, but that partially
depends upon how much cov-
erage individual members take,
because it is a shared co-pay
arrangement.
These increases will protect
servicemembers who have died
between October 7, 2001 and
May 2005 concurrently. After
May 2005, survivors of those
who die in combat operations
will be compensated at the new
rate.
The specific wording on the
new benefit package includes
all who die in combat zones,
combat operations, or combat-
related situations and this can
include demolition, training
and training exercises. This
wording is a marked change
from old language that exclud-
ed service members who were


not in a specific combat theatre.
The increase in the two
benefit packages came about as
a result of a 2004 study and
evaluation of the death benefits
for service members. The
inequity of World Trade Center
victim's payouts was a para-
mount argument for the
increase.
Congress and the
Department of Defense officials
have been working on this
package since last year. Senior
military officers stated there
had been nd increase in death
benefits since World War 1,
while those same benefits in
the civilian community had
risen nearly 2500 percent.
Service members group life
insurance, or SGLI payment
schedules will take effect on
September 1, and survivors of
those who died will receive
upwards of $150,000 in what is
called, 'transitional money, or
a part of the $400,000, which
would be paid at a later date.
It is not know how these
payments will be made and on
what schedule. One proposal
would give the survivors a
lump sum, while another sug-
gest it would be more feasible
and cost effective to give the
money in scheduled annuities.


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


SpA-TACulAR HolidAy

PAckAqES AVAilAble NOw!
BRiNq ThiS Ad TO REqiSTER TO WN A
"TRANOuil DiVA" pACkAqE (VALUE $15) EXCLUSiVEly AJI


689-2246
101 DuqqAN Ayf.b
(BEhiNd EqIIN FEdRAl
CREdiT UnioN)


Name: "

Address:

Phone:

Email:




THANKGIVING DAY;





at the Regency Inn Courtyard Restaurant
(Former Holiday Inn)
Choose from the following items:


* Turkey Noodle Soup
* Turkey & Dressing
* Roast Beef
* BBQ Ribs


* Fried Chicken
* Sliced Ham
* Chicken & Dumplings
* Cabbage with Sausage


...along with an assortment of vegetables, salads and deserts.


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 7A












Florida recognized for employment opportunities for those with disabilities
Florida recognized for employment opportunities for those with disabilities


TALLAHASSEE Florida
was one of nine states recog-
nized in a recently released
report by the U.S. Equal
Employment Opportunity
Commission (EEOC) on the
efforts to employ more people
with disabilities. The study.
Final Report on Best
Practices/or the Employment of
People with Disabilities in State
Government is the third EEOC
publication released in October
as part of National Disability
Employment Awareness Month.
Florida was noted in the
report as one of just three states
which identified partnerships
they have with the business
community to promote the
employment of individuals with
disabilities. This partnership,

PHC chooses

Nov. Resident

& Employee

of the Month
Parthenon Healthcare of
Crestview is proud to announce
that Dyan Cournyea and CNA
Sara Smith have been chosen as
Resident and Employee of the
Month for November, respec-
tively.
Dyan was born in Kenmore,
N.Y. on August 13, 1955. She is
married, with 3 daughters, 1
son, and 7 grandchildren. She is
expecting her 8th grandchild.
Dyan enjoys doing arts and
crafts, drawing and playing
bingo. She also enjoys socializ-
ing with staff and the other resi-
dents. She collects all types of


Resident Dyan Cournyea


known as the Florida Business
Leadership Network, is sup-
ported by a collaboration among
the nonprofit Able Trust
Foundation, the Division of
Vocational Rehabilitation and
the Agency for Persons with
Disabilities. Established in
Florida in 1998 by The Able
Trust, the Florida BLN is nation-
ally recognized for providing
employers with resources to
recruit, hire, train and retain
people with disabilities, and
diversify their customer base to
include them.
Florida's BLN has an
employer membership of more
than 950 small and large busi-
nesses ranging from CEOs to
human resource professionals.
Employers join the BLN for free


and receive access to a pool of
qualified candidates with dis-
abilities, pertinent hiring infor-
mation such as tax incentives
and workplace accommodations
and on-site training. Local chap-
ters in six Florida counties also
offer members business-to-busi-
ness networking opportunities.
Florida BLN members such
as Walt Disney World Co.,
NASA/Kennedy Space Center
and SunTrust Bank have already
benefited from their BLN mem-
bership and the employment of
persons with disabilities.
"The productivity and per-
formance of our employees with
disabilities is absolutely superb.
I would rival them against any-
one else, and they have been a
true asset to the corporation,"


said Pat Chaffin, SunTrust Bank
Florida.
A 2003 Able Trust study con-
ducted by the Center for
Information, Training and
Evaluation Services at Florida
State University (FSU) showed
that businesses need programs
like the Florida BLN to help
them improve their disability
hiring strategies:
29 percent of the businesses
surveyed had no formal policies
to recruit people with disabili-
ties.
Two-thirds of the Florida
employers were only slightly
aware of disability issues or
resources available co hire peo-
ple with disabilities.
According to Sharon Griffith,
President of The Able Trust,


more than two million people
with disabilities live in Florida,
but only 58 percent are
employed. She said a shrinking
labor pool should spur more
employers to consider people
with disabilities for their work-
force.
"Economists are predicting a
shortage of workers when baby
boomers retire in the coming
years, so employers will be look-
ing to diversify their workforce.
Florida has programs that train
hundreds of people with dis-
abilities to go to work. Business
leaders can improve their bot-
tom line if they look to these
individuals to fill their labor
pool, and the Florida BLN can
help them make that connec-
tion," Griffith said.


Lieutenant Governor Toni
Jennings says hiring people with
disabilities helps Florida's econ-
omy and business climate.
"Florida businesses that
break down the barriers for
workers with disabilities can
receive thousands of dollars in
tax credits as well as get dedicat-
ed, capable employees. Plus, 72
percent of Florida companies
who hired people with disabili-
ties reported these employees
had a favorable effect on their
business," Lt. Governor
Jennings said.
More information about the
Florida BLN and resources
available to businesses looking
to hire people with disabilities
can be found on the Internet at
www.floridabln.org.


Sheriff's office Employees of the Quarter, 2005


CNA Sara Smith

birdhouses.
Dyan is a joy to all our staff
here at Parthenon Healthcare.
Congratulations for being select-
ed as our Resident of the Month
for November.
Sara Smith was born on Nov.
30, 1984 in New York. Married,
and at this time with no chil-
dren, she attended the CNA
class at Parthenon. Upon com-
pletion of the class she became
certified and has been employed
for 7 months at PHC. Sara stated
what she likes most about her
job at PHC is working with the
residents.
One of her hobbies is collect-
ing pens.
1,athen9n,, Healthcare of,
Crestview's staff and residents
want to thank Sara for her work
and dedication to PHC.
Congratulations, Sara. (story
submitted)


ABT November


wol:


Specials


FREE Countertops
FREE measuring
FREE estimates.
FREE design
100's of styles &

si.-nI ,O 1,000's of colors
a'- 3-wk. production


Pensacola


Ft. Walton Bch,


4109 N. Davis Hwy. 527 Mary Esther C/O

.850-444-9300 850-862-4774
Open Tuesday through Saturday
9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
*see store for details......
Ask about no interest financing



Margie's Annual Mystery Sale!

Fri. & Sat., Nov 25h& 26th


This You


Okaloosa County Sheriff
Charlie Morris has recognized
Deputy Faegin Willis and
Warrants Clerk Roberta Pifer as
his Employees of the Quarter for
the third quarter of 2005.
Deputy Faegin Willis,
assigned as a School Resource
Officer (SRO) at Pryor Middle
School, has been with the
Sheriff's Office since January of
2000. Deputy Willis is well-
respected at Pryor Middle
School as a School Resource
Officer, mentor, and member of
the school staff. He was instru-
mental in helping Principal Dr.
Vivian Green establish


"Operation Challenge" for mid-
dle school students who display
behavior problems and academ-
ic deficiencies. His supervisor
says, "Deputy Willis takes an
active role in this program and
deals with each child individu-
ally."
Deputy Willis was the site
manager for Harmony in the
Streets Mobile Youth Camp, as
well as for Okaloosa County
Youth Week. Recently, he was
able to implement an ESOL
(English Speakers of Other
Languages) forum to assist stu-
dents whose first language is
Spanish. His supervisors say


he is "truly a fine gentleman
and an excellent example of
what a law enforcement pro-
fessional should be.
Roberta Pifer started her
employment with the Sheriff's
Office in November 2004, and
is currently working in the
Warrants Unit. She came to the
Sheriff's Office with no experi-
ence in law enforcement or
knowledge of what was
expected of a warrants clerk.
Her progress during training
was exceptional and she quick-
ly advanced through the com-
plicated procedures involving
the day-to-day functions of the


Warrants Unit. Her supervisor
says, "Employees such as
Roberta are the core and fabric
that make the Okaloosa
County Sheriff's Office the
respected agency that it is."
Roberta is always one of the
first to arrive for work and one
of the last to leave. She demon-
strates a work ethic that sets
the example for others to learn
from. Roberta goes above and
beyond to help all those that
call upon her for assistance.
She also assists the deputies
assigned to the Fugitive
Warrants Unit and the Sexual
Offender Unit.


New program for children with behavioral challenges


The Okaloosa Mental Health
and Neuro Psychiatric Center
located in Crestview now has a
program for children with
Behavioral Challenges.
Adolescents suffering from
anxiety, depression, ADD and
ADHD, and other behavioral
or mood disorders often strug-
gle on a social level at school
and home. Their lack of ability
to cope and understand what is
appropriate often leaves them
misunderstood by parents,


teachers, and peers.
Keep in mind that adoles-
cents do not necessarily have to
be affected by mental health
issues to find themselves at a
loss on how to deal with the
stress and pressures of every-
day life. Situational depression,
anxiety, and behavioral issues
are common responses to over-
whelming stress; in either case
it is not unusual for these chil-
dren to feel a sense of isolation
and frustration. The Adolescent


Social Skills and Emotional
Resolution Therapy (ASSERT)
focuses on enhancing the emo-
tional well being of adolescents
by teaching them emotional
awareness, problem solving,
anger management, stress
management, and other valu-
able life skills.
The point of ASSERT is not
only to instill in these children
a sense of well-being but to
teach them skills to cope with
everyday life in an effective


manner. The result is improved
communication., understand-
ing, and better self- esteem. In
return these skills not only
benefit the child but the people
in their lives such as teachers,
friends, and family. If you
would like more information
on the ASSERT program
and/or other services offered
by The Okaloosa Mental
Health and Neuro Psychiatric
Center please call 850-683-
8040.


Right to Repair Act supported by Representative Mier
..Rep. Jeff Miller (R-lst) of Miller fbor pporting this very vehicles, operating safely, 'lRepair'A ttr~added nhew lan-
Florida has declared his sup- important piece "of legisla- clearly and'dependably." "guage'tdclarify that'car'com-
port of the Motor Vehicle tion," says Schmatz. "Passage The 'Right to Repair Act pany trade secrets are protect-
Owners Right to Repair Act of Right to Repair legislation is would require the car compa- ed unless that information is
(H.R. 2048); it was announced critical not only to the thou- nies to make the same service provided to the franchised
Nov. 17 by Kathleen Schmatz, sands of small businesses that information and tools capabil- new car dealer. The new lan-
president and CEO of the comprise the automotive ities available to independents guage also clarifies the respon-
Automotive Aftermarket repair industry, but also their that they provide their fran- sibilities of the Federal Trade
Industry Association. customers who depend on chised dealer networks. Commission in enforcing the
"We want to thank Rep. local repair shops to keep their Architects of the Right to bill's requirements.


SLEON'S
"OLE TIME"
BARBERSHOP
EST. 1955
380 N. MAIN ST.
CRESTVIEW, FL, 32536.-
(850) 682-5531
Mon Fri. ......7am 5pm
Saturday ......7am -NOON


Flowers and food??I


Why not? What could be better than a bouquet of flowers along with the
Savory aroma of a professionally catered meal? Smokehouse
Catering the choice of Crestview's best event hosts.
,. 1',Flowers and food for all occasibh'si-i
Chuck & Angela Freeman, Owners '
oral Deesisn, I
Smokehouse Caferinak
^BliT't6l M. -S~fg~ft'~^


Happy


Thanksgiving
from

Marie & the Gang


OPEN: MON-SAT 7:30AM-5:30PM (Closed Sundays)
7488 Hwy 85N., Laurel Hill, FL 652-2999


I


event is

not to be

missed!


led!


CLoralle Haris oralle designs
Stock up on supplies for your holiday sewing,
gift giving and cogl stuff for yourself!
Is AL


- r
G-ift


aoS
r f


lr .- Nylon & Lace Boutique I
Open Mon. Sat. 9am 6pm
2014 Lacey Ln., Crestview Close to Foxwood Country Club
Ino (850) 682-6920 i RNINi A


THANKSGIVING




GREETINGS

As we welcome another Thanksgiving season,
we wish you and yours all the trimmings of a
wonderful holiday, complete with
our best wishes and heartfelt gratitude.
Thanks for giving us so much to celebrate.

Your Hometown Bank Since 1956


OF CRESTVIEW Member P
OF CRESTVIEW Member PDIC


w


NMI_


I CLIIYrYIYn~n~~mlJb~r~l~-L~(


CRESCTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


DA/E2 RA


r


5












VVSLIINrOUMT, INviU' VE-IVl r- -O, c.UUJ --- .-.-.- .---- ---


Spring registration begins at OWC Sikes Center in Crestview


Registration for Spring Term
classes offered at the Okaloosa-
Walton College Robert L.F.
Sikes Education Center in
Crestview is now in progress.
According to center director
Gail Kaltz, individuals may
call now to schedule a free aca-
demic advising appointment
to plan a program of study or
may stop by the center to obtain
information or use OWC com-
puters to enroll for classes.


Students may also enroll by the
internet through the OWC
website at www.owc.edu. In-
person enrollment at all six
OWC locations is Dec. 5 to 16
and January 2 and 3. OWC
Spring classes begin January 4
and February 27.
A complete course listing of
the hundreds of day, evening,
weekend and online classes
offered during Spring term is
available at the OWC Crestview


center, the Chamber of
Commerce and the city library.
Course listings are also avail-
able on the college website.
January course offerings at the
OWC Sikes Center include 40
college credit classes as well as
free courses for adults who do
not have a high school diploma.
Free courses include adult basic
education, preparation for the
GED high school equivalency
test, and English-as-As Second


Language courses.
Kaltz said that college
courses at the Sikes center are
open to those who wish to pur-
sue a degree or to individuals
who want to enhance their pro-
fessional skills or just take a
class for personal enrichment.
Several business related classes
in accounting, word process-
ing, and even a Saturday class
in computer applications for
business will be offered as well


as college-level communica-
tions, humanities, mathemat-
ics, science and social science
classes.
Normal business hours at
the center are currently
Monday to Thursday from 8:00
am to 5:00 p.m. and 8:00 am to
4:00 p.m. on Fridays. Extended
hours during in-person regis-
tration, Dec. 5 to 16, are 8:00 am
to 6:30 p.m. Monday to
Thursday and 8:00 am to 4:30


p.m. on Fridays. Students may
enroll at the Sikes Center for
classes to be held at any OWC
site. Students can also register
for and pay for classes on-line
during the college's holiday
break.
SThe Sikes Center is locat-
ed next to Twin Hills Park at
805 East Hwy. 90 in Crestview.
For information, call the OWC
Robert L.F. Sikes Center in
Crestview at 689-7911.


Capitol Steps tickets on sale December 1 for UWF 25th Anniversary


As part of WUWF's ongoing
25th anniversary celebration,
they're bringing back the
Capitol Steps the only group in
America funnier than Congress.
The new material just never
ends.
Get a Steps Ahead for the
Holidays! Because tickets to this
January 27th (8p.m.) event
would make a wonderful gift
for those hard-to-buy-for
friends and relations, they will
go on sale Dec. 1 through


TicketMaster, 434-7444. Tickets
range from $20 $30. You can
buy them online, through a link
at wuwf.org, or a 10% discount
is available to WUWF members
who show their public broad-
casting member card at the
Saenger Theater box office at
time of purchase (limit 10 tick-
ets).
The Capitol Steps are a
troupe of current and former
Congressional staffers who
monitor events and personali-


ties on Capitol Hill, in the Oval
Office, and in other centers of
power and prestige around the
world, then take a humorous
look at serious issues while pro-
viding a nationwide laugh for
millions.
Conservative or liberal, red
or blue, left or right the
Capitol Steps take no prisoners
and they don't play favorites.
Their new lyrics to old songs are
always fresh and topical. And if
you think political correctness


has gone too far, step back, sit
back, and prepare for an uproar-
ious evening of political and
social satire with the Capitol
Steps. They'll "step" on any-
thing they can put to music.
The Capitol Steps began in
1981 when three staffers for
Senator Charles Percy planned
entertainment for a holiday gath-
ering. As they tell it, the first idea
was to stage a nativity play, but
in the whole of Congress "they
couldn't find 3 wise men or a vir-


gin!" Instead they took inspira-
tion from daily headlines, creat-
ing parodies of popular songs -
and that was all she wrote.
Figuring that if entertainers
could become politicians, then
politicians could also become
entertainers, co-founders Elaina
Newport, Bill Strauss and 'Jim
Aidala recruited performers who
had worked on Capitol Hill.
Some were Democrats, some
were Republicans and some
worked for politicians who


"firmly straddled the fence."
Now, in addition to multiple
troupes traveling the country,
weekly performances in the D.C.
area and multiple CDs to their
credit, four times a year the Steps
produce Politics Takes a Holiday
specials for public radio listen-
ers. Their Year in Review will air
on WUWF 88.1 FM, Friday, Dec.
30, 6 7 p.m.
More information available at
wuwf.org.


Business Briefs

WORKSHOPS
STARTING A BUSINESS WORKSHOP: The University of West Florida's
Small Business Development Center will present the workshop titled "Starting a
Business" on Dec. 2 from 1:00 4:00 pm at the OWC/UWF FWB Campus, Bldg. 7,
Room 704.
Topics to be discussed include: business planning, sources of financing, record-
keeping, taxes, legal forms of business, local regulations, and the determination of
initial capital requirements. Handout material will be provided. There is a $20.00 fee
for this workshop and pre-registration is encouraged due to limited space. For more
information about the workshop or facilities for the handicapped, please call 833-
9400.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
VOLUNTEER NEEDED AS EXCHANGE PROGRAM REP: World
Heritage, a non-profit student exchange program, is currently seeking a volunteer
local community representative to provide high school exchange students with pro-
gram support.
World Heritage also provides international opportunities for families to host a
student and for an American teen to become an exchange student. If you are inter-
ested in one of these rewarding experiences, please call Kimberly at 1-800-888-9040
or visit our website at www. world-heritage.org.
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.
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,
pipelifiesmaat whtefitfacilies -ai alablei Elowouliktt etsign-upAfotasds-.-
tance-come-by th-NRGS 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.


City of Crestview
building permits
11/1: David Martin, 130 Lake
Street. Reroof/shingles by Crestview
Home Repair & Improvement,
$2,430. Sonny's BBQ, 2680 S.
Ferdon Blvd. circuit installation by
Casey Electric, $800. Hub City
Ford, 2670 S. Ferdon Blvd., Power
pole installation by Casey Electric,
$450.
11/2: David Anton Jadin, 1006
Quigley Drive.
Reroof/shingles/storm damage by
Fields Discount Roofing &
Construction, $3,400.
11/3: William and Margaret W.,
298 Ridge Drive. Reroof/shingles by
CQ Construction, $2,200. TCB
Builders, Inc., 320 Runnymeade
Drive. New single family residence
by TCB Builders, $121,200. Clyde
Williams, 210 Shell Drive. Add car-
port by owner, $40,000.
11/4: Gary O'Rourke, 501
Hillview Circle. Reroof/shingles by
Terry Sowell Roofing, $2,322. *
Robert Bender, 21 Dabney Court.
Replace 3-ton A/C unit by American
Residential Services, $4,416.
11/7: Philip and Lanya Lester, 206
Southgate Drive. Reroof/shingle by
X Treme ooding, Inc., $7980. Rob
and Mel, :'.Gray;'435~ Hatch'Me
Drive. Privacy fence by Harris Fence
Company, $1,699. Steve Dejamette,
308 Island Drive. Privacy fence by
Harris Fence Company, $1,346. *
Travis Prohaska, 136 Sandstone Trail
Retaining wall by owner, $800. *


Tracy Acree Construction, new sin-
gle family residences by owner at
512 Grandridge, $139,550, and 5215
Elease's Crossing, $156,000.
11/9: Ramco Gershenson, repair
service change out by American
Electric at 2493, 2495, and 2497 S.
Ferdon Blvd., $500. Margaret
Ward, 1098 N. Anderson Street.
Reroof/shingle by owner, $2,000. *
Richard and Patricia G. 804 Aunt
Polly Place. Replace condenser and
furnace by Gordon A/C &
Associates, $4,900. Charles
Middleton, 193 Ridge Drive.
Reroof/shingle/storm by Crestview
Home Repair & Improvement,
$7,000.
11/10: Budget Inns of Crestview,
4253 S. Ferdon Blvd. Connect water
line to meter by Faith Mechanical,
$100. Rick D. Hunter, 1090 N.
Ferdon Blvd. 4' x 8' signs for Subway
& Ar. by C&S Signs, $2,200. *
Ramco-Gershenson, 2513 S. Ferdon
Blvd. Reroof/black rubber by
Centimark Corp., $48,987.
11/14: David Jones, 798 Wilson
Street. Land clearing by owner. *
Bronze/ Crestview Ltd., 762
Industrial Drive. Installation of mon-
ument sign by Smith Sign Shop,
LLC., $5,000. Christopher Shea,
413 Panama Shea. Replace inside 100
amip ipaneflylD i ".moi Electric,
Inc., $1,100. Crestview Inc., 400 S;
Ferdon Blvd. Double pole sign by
Smith Sign Shop, $122,000. *
William Garrett, 104 East View.
Reroof/shingle by Kenneth Jackson
Roofing, $4,600.


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

EVENTS
FIRST LUTHERAN ADVENT:
An advent worship service will be held
Wed., Nov. 30 at First Lutheran Church
of Florala at 7 p.m. Join them for soup
and sandwiches at 6 p.m., and stay for
worship of the coming of our Lord.
Mary-Martha Bible study is Thursday,
Dec. 1 at 9 a.m.; LWML meeting and
Christmas workshop is Sat., Dec. 3.
NEW BEGINNINGS CHILI &
GUMBO SUPPER: The church
invites the public to attend its annual
Chili Gumbo Supper Wednesday, Nov.
23 at 6 p.m. in the fellowship hall. The
address is 412 West James Lee Blvd.,
Crestview.
MILLIGAN ASSEMBLY OF
GOD REVIVAL: The church, located
at 5408 Hwy. 4 in Baker, will have
revival with Brother Louie Pettis
Sunday, Nov. 27 through Tuesday,
Nov. 29. Sunday morning service is at
10:30, Sunday evening service is at 6
p.m., and Monday and Tuesday
evihing'services are at 7'p.m. Bother
Pertus' the efithek"p'st6r'of' SD'S iMy
Grove and' Jay Assemblies'of God. "' '
FUMC CHRISTMAS CANTA-
TA: The Chancel Choir of the
Crestview First United Methodist
Church (FUMC), 599 Eighth Avenue,
Crestview, with Music Director Kevin


P/0


wx

i -


See Store For Details


.buy from 7 AM until. PM,.-M;

to% off merchandise that iS,

pnce priced! 6 Hours Only! ;


594 N. Main Street


C C K m Crestview, FL


HOME FURNITUR E (850) 682-6835


Lusk, and accompanist Leon Curenton,
will present the Christmas cantata
"Emmanuel God with Us" on
Sunday, Dec. 18 at 6:00 p.m., in the
church's main sanctuary.
Composed by Lloyd Larson, this
contemporary musical celebration of
Christmas is a stirring and meaningful
interpretation of the birth of the Christ.
The public is invited to attend this free
performance, as well as any other ser-
vices of the congregation.
Additional information about this
event, or any other FUMC happening
is available during normal business
hours from the church's administrative
office (682-2018).
LAS PASADAS, ANYONE?: The
Crestview Community Church of
Christ congregation is seeking assis-
tance from anyone who has experi-
enced a Hispanic Las Pasadas
Christmas celebration. They want to
honor the church's heritage as an inter-
national church with hundreds of con-
gregations 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.
. .~taI.;.BcW .-ONSaatUt

United Methodist Church of Nice ilIe
is hosting a DNA of Relationships pro-
gram with Gary Smalley on Dec. 2 and
3. Friday hours are 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.,
and Saturday hours are 8:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. The church's Life Group
members intend to go out for lunch on
their own after that (email Andy
Stallings at andy@ebccrestview.com
if you're going to lunch). ;
Registration is $49 per person. To
register online, go "-Wto
http://www.dnaofrelationships.c.z,:(w
nferences/dnagary-michael.htrnlm.c-
ics. ;-
\THANKSGIVING & ADI, N I
SERVICES: A Thanksgi' ing Eve ser-
vice is planned Wed., No1 23 at 7 p.m
at Our Savior Lutheran Church.. btcil-
ed at 178 W. North Avenue .ui
Crestview. Advent services ilrt lJ (,.
Nov. 30 at 7 p.m.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
CHRISTIAN FAITH MIN-
ISTRIES: Start your day a better way
with Christian Faith Ministries iit 5:~)
a.m. on 90.1 FM radio.
FREE BIBLE CORRESPON-
DENCE COURSE: Airport Road
Church of Christ is offering a, free
Bible correspondence course.'-Call
682-4025 for more information. The
radio program airs Monday through
Saturday at 5:45 a.m. on WAAZ, 104.7
FM.


Moore's Chiropratic
Health Center


DI rl a no re, D .., Ol, r.' r
Now accepting new patients
682-8550
502-B S. Ferdon, Crestview


Do Your

Holiday

Shopping Early
Call for November Special
MARY KAY

Renee Coker
Independent
Beauty
Consultant

(850) 902-1144
IEn11tWMMl"Wl y1 ll


Building Permits


Church Bulletins


PAGE 9A


%ALnTlt=QnAV Kir)X/I=KAPF=P 5).q 9MR


CRES~TVIEW NEWS BULLETIN



















* Community Calendar


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

ORGANIZATIONS
THE WALTON GUARD meets at the
White Sands Bowling Center in Fort Walton
Beach. The meetings are public. Contact
Cheryl Harris at 244-3053 for details.
The SONS OF CONFEDERATE
VETERANS hold meetings at Sonny's in
Crestview. The public may attend. Call
Jack Bonham at 862-3891 for information.
CIRCLE OF PARENTS SUPPORT
GROUP: A mutual support group in
Okaloosa County helps parents develop
their parenting skills and gain moral sup-
port from moms and dads facing similar
challenges.
The group meets every Monday at 6:30
p.m. at the Family of Faith Community
Church, 428 Racetrack Road in Fort
Walton Beach. The information shared in
the group is to be confidential, within the
limits of the law.
Children's programs are also available.
Call Becky Jones at 833-2710 to register,
and visit www.circleofparents.org for more
information.
The Crestview CONCERNED CITI-
ZENS GROUP meets on the first Thursday
of every month at 6 p.m. The meetings are
held in the Fairview Park building on
McClelland Street.
The BAKER FIRE DISTRICT
BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS now
meets the first Thursday of each month at
7 p.m. at the Baker Area Public Safety
Building, located at 1375 19th Street in
Baker. The public is encouraged to attend.
If you have any questions, please call 537-
2487; if there is no answer, please leave a
message.
The EGLIN OFFICERS' SPOUSES'
CLUB is beginning their 2005/2006 year.
Come see what the EOSC has to offer and
have a continental breakfast on them.
Luncheons are always on the 3rd Wed of
each month. Please RSVP to Eileen
Workman at 314-9755 or workman-
crew@earthlink.net.
The CONCERNED CITIZENS
GROUP OF CRESTVIEW has a meeting
every first Thursday of the month at 6 p.m.
at Fairview Park on McClelland Street.
YOUTH FRATERNITY: The J.R.L.
Conyers Masonic Lodge #364, PHA, spon-
sor of the Malcolm N. Haynes Sr. Council
of The Knights of Pythagoras, is now
accepting applications for membership into
their youth fraternity. Membership is open
to all young men from 9 to 17 years old;
however they must be accompanied by
parent or guardian when filling out an appli-
cation.
For more information and applications,
please contact either Thomas D. Dargan,
Jr. at 609-0326 or Barney L. Bailey, Jr. at
689-3773.
The MOMS CLUB OF CRESTVIEW:
The MOMS Club, an international non-prof-
it support group for at-home mothers,
inclbllin'g thosA Wte116--rt e _olne-based&
businesses or who work part-time but are
home with their children during the day,
has started a new chapter in the Crestview
area.


The MOMS Club of Crestview has
monthly meetings with speakers and dis-
cussions, park playdays, holiday family
outings, outings for mothers and their chil-
dren, and activity groups like playgroups,
cooking club, a monthly MOMS Night Out,
and babysitting coops. We also do service
projects for the needy. The monthly meet-
ings are held every third Friday of the
month at the Epiphany Episcopal Church,
424 Garden St., Crestview at 9:30 a.m.
The meeting is open to mothers of all ages
that are residents of Crestview. Please
contact Membership Vice President
Tammy Sharketti at 682-8395 or email at
mccr'estview@cox.net for more informa-
tion.
MOTHERS OF PRESCHOOLERS
OF CRESTVIEW meets the first and third
Thursday of each month from 9:15 a.m. -
11:30 a.m. at Emmanuel Baptist Church in
Crestview. You do not have to be a mem-
ber of the church to attend the meetings.
The group web site address is
www.MOPS.org. Call 682-9416 for infor-
mation.
SONS OF THE AMERICAN REVO-
LUTION For information call John
Cahoon at 862-5078.
NARCONON ARROWHEAD: If you
or someone you know is struggling with an
addiction call Narconon Arrowhead today.
Narconon offers free addiction counseling,
assessments, and referrals to rehabilitation
centers nationwide by calling 1-800-468-
6933 or logging onto
www.stopaddiction.com.
The FEDERAL CIVILIAN RETIREE
SERVICE CENTER is located in Room
165A, Building 210 on Eglin Air Force
Base. Its hours of operation are Tuesday,
Wednesday, and Thursday of each week
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Walk-ins are wel-
come, or call (850) 882-2720 for an
appointment or additional information.
The NORTHWEST FLORIDA MILI-
TARY OFFICERS ASSOCIATION (NWF-
MOA) meets the first Wed. of each month
with a breakfast meeting at the Eglin
Officers Club. Each month, interesting
speakers bring a wealth of information to
the group to further personal and profes-
sional ties within the military civilian com-
munities and to promote the association's
mission of educating deserving youngsters
wishing to make the military their life's
career.
NWFMOA is under the umbrella of the
national Military Officers Association offer-
ing a number of member benefits and a
legislative voice in Congress on behalf of
all military personnel and issues pertaining
to them.
MARINE CORPS LEAGUE On the
second Thursday of each month at the
American Legion Post 235 in Fort Walton
Beach, the Marine Corps League
Detachment 915 meets at 7:30 p.m. Any
former or retired Marine interested in join-
ing should contact Jack Howell at 683-
0412 or Tom Burns at 682-3992.
The GOLD WING ROAD RIDERS
ASSOCIATION (GWRRA), Chapter FL 1-0
gets together every third Saturday morning
for breakfast at 8 a.m. and a meeting at 9
a.m. in the Rec. Center at Central Baptist
Church. Dedicated to the group motto
"Friends for fun, safety, and knowledge,"
members enjoy the freedom of belonging
to a nonprofit, nonreligious, and nonpoliti-
cal organization. There are over 80,000
niembers worldwide, and all motorcycles
and owners are welcome to join. For infor-
mation, call Billy Mason at 689-2280 or
Jack Birge at 682-3650.
The OLD SPANISH TRAIL SHRINE


CLUB (Hadji Temple), located at 971
West James Lee Blvd., has bingo games
every Thursday night. The club also offers
three $250 jackpots. Call Larry Dumpert at
683-0733, or stop by.
FORT WALTON BEACH MOPS
meets the first and third Wednesday of
every month from 9 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. at
Cinco Baptist Church. For more informa-
tion call Angela McBroom at 678-4341.
The NORTH OKALOOSA FAMILY
YMCA has openings for Shotokan class-
es in Crestview. Classes are held every
Tuesday and Thursday evening from 6
p.m. until 7:30 p.m. at the YMCA location
on Wilson Street. The cost for the classes
is $32.00 per month. For more information
on Shotokan, contact a representative at
the YMCA at 689-2999.
The CRESTVIEW COMPUTER
CLUB workshop is held every second
Thursday from 2 to 4 p.m. at the OWCC
Crestview Campus in room 303. The sec-
ond meeting is held every third Thursday
from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the New Bethel
Methodist Church, 5984 N. Hwy. 85,
Crestview.
Contact Dottie Shoaf at 682-1911
(deedot41@bsc.net) or Virgil Talbott at
682-6340 (mailman325@yahoo.com).
BLOSSOM GARDEN CLUB You
may call Hilda Ard (537-4642) or Amarene
Griffith (537-3791) for more information.
The CRESTVIEW AREA CHAMBER
OF COMMERCE holds its monthly break-
fast meeting on the first Thursday of each
month starting at 7:00 a.m. at the
Recreational Outreach Center directly
behind Central Baptist Church.
ELKS LODGE meets first and third
Thursday at 127 Pine Avenue in
Crestview-Phone 682-2110.
AMVETS POST 35 LADIES AUXIL-
IARY meets the first Sunday of
every month at 3 p.m.
The NORTH OKALOOSA AMA-
TEUR RADIO CLUB (NOARC) meets on
the second Tuesday of every month.
Please join us at 7 p.m. in the Council on
Aging building, 198 S. Wilson St.,
Crestview. Licensed hams and those inter-
ested in obtaining a license are welcome.
CRESTVIEW CRIBBAGE CLUB
meets every Thursday at 6 a.m. at the
American Legion. Contact Emil Wille at
689-0818 for more information.
LA LECHE LEAGUE of the Central
Panhandle (serving Walton, Okaloosa, and
South Santa Rosa Counties) meetings are
held the second Friday of each month at
9:30 a.m. in Crestview and the fourth
Tuesday of each month at 11:00 a.m. in
Navarre. For more information and meeting
locations, please call 850-683-1712 or 850-
936-8887.
SHARING AND CARING, 298 W.
Martin Luther King Blvd., offers emergency
food service to the needy from 9 a.m. to 12
p.m. Monday through Friday (closed on
Thursdays.
The DOGWOOD GARDEN CLUB
meets on the first Monday of each month at
7 p.m. Call 682-2691 for information.
SPANISH TRAIL CRUISERS CAR
CLUB meets the first Tuesday of each
month at Sonny's Real Pit Bar-B-Q, S.
Ferdon Blvd., just north of 1-10, Crestview.
6 p.m. to eat and 7 p.m. meet. Pay as you
go, social time and 50/50 drawings.
They also have a Cruise-In (Show &
Shr eir me second Saturday ol earn morin
beginning at 6 p.m. orrMain Streel. In lricnt
Sof the Fox Theater, CrestvTew:
Throughout the year, they support
other local events, with their main event
being their Annual Sizzlin Summer Cruise-


In and Poker Run. For more information,
call Joe Kearley at 682-6041.
The AMVETS LADIES AUXILIARY
meets on the first Sunday of each month at
7 p.m. at 105 John King Road in Crestview.
Call 682-8435.
The THAILAND-LAOS-CAMBODIA
(TLC) BROTHERHOOD, INC. is seeking
members from all branches of the military
U.S., foreign and civilian occupations
(Air America, USAID, State Department,
etc.) for membership in the organization.
For more information, contact Woody
Freeman at (850) 729-8081 or visit the web
site at www.TLC-Brotherhood.org.
SINGLES POT LUCK DINNERS are
held every Tuesday night, 6:00 p.m.- 6:45
p.m., at the First United Methodist Church
Fellowship Hall, located at 314 South
Partin Drive in Niceville. The dinners are
immediately followed by support group
meetings from 7:00-8:30 p.m. Free child-
care is provided. Call Pam Ellisor or Linda
McArdle at 678-4411, ext. 18.
The. CRESTVIEW LIONS CLUB
meets every first and third Monday of each
month at noon at Sonny's BBQ. For infor-
mation, please call Steve Ford at 682-0641
or BJ Thomhave at 682-2012.
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS BINGO is
open to the general public. Join us on
Tuesday night. Early Bird bingo starts at 6
p.m. and regular bingo starts at 7:00 p.m.
They're located on Highway 90
between Twin Hills Park and OWCC/Bob
Sikes Library. Call 682-7968 for hourly and
daily rates.
The GENEALOGICAL SOCIETY OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY meets the second
Saturday of every month in Crestview, Fort
Walton Beach, and Valparaiso. The meet-
ing begins at 10 a.m. with socializing, and
guest speakers and business activities
begin at 10:30 a.m. Call Ginny Traywick at
651-1106 or Flo Lembeck at 689-1535.
The CRESTVIEW ROTARY CLUB
meets each Wednesday at noon, at the
Holiday Inn in Crestview.
The CRESTVIEW KIWANIS CLUB
meets each Wednesday at noon, at Ryan's
Steakhouse in Crestview.
The CONCORD #50 FREE AND
ACCEPTED MASONS hold their regular
meeting at 7:00 p.m. on the first and third
Monday of each month at 404 Garden
Street in Crestview. Call Marion Gobin at
689-2409 for more information.
The ORDER OF THE EASTERN
STAR, Crestview Chapter #203 holds
their regular monthly meetings on the first
and third Thursday of each month.
Meetings are held at 404 Garden Street
and start at 7:30 p.m.
The NORTH OKALOOSA PROPER-
TY OWNERS ASSOCIATION meets the
third Monday of each month at 7 p.m. at the
New Covenant Church, located at 3191
North Newman Avenue in Crestview. Call
682-4833 or 689-8999 for more informa-
tion.


SUPPORT GROUPS
The ALZHEIMER'S SUPPORT
GROUP meets at 11 a.m. the second
Tuesday of every month at Covenant
Hospice's Community Education Room,
370 W. Redstone Drive in Crestview. For
information call 689-3146.
PEER TO PEER MENTAL HEALTH
SUPPORT GROUP: Persons with mental
health disorders and disabilities have
formed a support group to help each other
through the recovery process. They meet
at 3 p.m. the first and third Wednesday of
'each-month, at th .MetllUj2jlHe'althz,
Associadtio5, 517 Mooney Road address, in .
a-Fort Walton Beach.
The EMERALD COAST PARENTS
OF MULTIPLES meets on the third
Tuesday of every month. For more infor-


mation on meeting locations and club
events call Carol Strom at 682-4556.
The Twin Cities Hospital and the
National Headache Foundation invite you
to attend the monthly HEADACHE SUP-
PORT GROUP meetings. Call Susan at
(850) 897-0542 for more information and to
RSVP.
A Crestview area cancer support
group, the PINK RIBBON PALS meets
every second Thursday of the month at 6
p.m. in the Health Resource Center, 127
Redstone Avenue, Suite A, in Crestview.
For more information please call Jody
Jacobson at 862-9747 or Betty Weeden at
682-7848.
The Crestview branch of NAR-
COTICS ANONYMOUS. Sunday evenings
at 8 p.m. at First Baptist Church on Cedar
Avenue (behind Burger King) at 7 p.m.
Monday at 7 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church at 599 8th Avenue. The
3rd meeting is held Wednesdays at 7 p.m.
EATING DISORDER SUPPORT
GROUP (ANAD) will meet each Thursday
at 7 p.m. at the Fort Walton Beach Creative
Senior Center, 31 Memorial Parkway SW.
Nationally affiliated; local advisory board.
Call 796-3277 for information.
GRIEFSHARE RECOVERY SUP-
PORT GROUP meets at the HOPE Center
at 637 Bayshore Drive in Niceville, the 2nd
and 4th Tuesday of each month at 6 p.m.
Contact 689-0300 or 678-4621.
AMERICAN LEGION POST #75
hosts open-to-the-public bingo Sundays
from 12:30 to 5 p.m. The post is located at
898 James Lee Blvd. in Crestview.
S* The COMPASSIONATE FRIENDS, a
support group for parents and grandpar-
ents who have experienced the death of a
child, regardless of age, meets the first
Tuesday of each month at Holy Name of
Jesus Catholic Church, 1200 Valparaiso
Blvd., Niceville, Florida in room #4 in the
Religious Education Building behind the
Church. For more information call Joan
Young 243-6253 or Sherry Benson at 897-
9151.
COVENANT HOSPICE invites any-
one who has suffered the loss of a loved
one to attend a free ongoing Grief Support
Group which meets on the first and the
third Wednesday of each month from 11
a.m. to 12 noon. Covenant Hospice is
located at 370 W. Redstone Drive. Call
Charlotte at 682-3628 ext. 235 if you have
any questions.


WEIGHT LOSS
TOPS 325 CRESTVIEW meets each
Tuesday at 9 a.m. Weigh-ins are at 8 a.m.
Meetings are held at the comer of 8
and Texas at First Methodist Church in
Crestview. Call 682-2133 for more informa-
tion.
WEIGHT WATCHERS meets every
Thursday at the First United Methodist
Church, 599 Eighth Avenue, Crestview.
Room 212. Registration and weigh in
begins at 5 p.m., meeting follows. Come
join us.
TAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY has
regular Tuesday night meetings in the First
United Methodist Church in Crestview,
located at 599 Eighth Avenue. Weigh-ins
are from 6:15 to 6:45 p.m., and the meeting
begins at 7 p.m. Call Elsie at 682-6040.


COUNTY, CITY &
POLITICAL
O- ^RGANMZAT1iNSP
.- TheNORTW-OKALOOSA REPUBLV,
CAN CLUB'meets'ori thb'sccbrltTuesday
of each month at 6:30 p.m. at Sonny's BBQ
Restaurant in Crestview. Call 689-3773 for
additional information.


A member of Congressman ALLEN
BOYD'S (D-North Florida) staff will be vis-
iting Destin on the second Thursday of
every month so the people of Okaloosa
County have the opportunity to personally
discuss issues concerning them.
The REPUBLICAN CLUB OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY meetings. The
group regularly meets on the fourth
Thursday of the month. For general infor-
mation on the Republican Club, please
contact Marvin Brigman at 609-3341.
The LAUREL HILL VOLUNTEER
FIRE DEPARTMENT holds its regular
monthly meetings on the second Thursday
of each month at 7 p.m. in the Fire
Department office located in the Laurel Hill
City Hall. Drills are at 9 a.m. on the
Saturday following the meetings.
The NORTH OKALOOSA FIRE DIS-
TRICT meets on the third Thursday of each
month at the fire station 83, located at 5241
Highway 4 in Milligan. Each meeting
begins at 7:00 p.m.
The OKALOOSA WALTON
TRANSPORTATION PLANNING
ORGANIZATION normally meets on
the third Thursday of the month at the
Niceville Community Center, 204 North
Partin Drive (SR 285) at 3:00 p.m. To con-
firm the meeting date and location, call 1-
800-226-8914 ext. 213.
The CRESTVIEW CITY COUNCIL
meets every second and fourth Monday of
each month at Crestview City Hall on
Wilson Street in downtown Crestview.
Each session starts at 6:00 p.m.
The LAUREL HILL CITY COUNCIL
meets on the first Thursday of each month
at City Hall on State Road 85N in Laurel
Hill. Each session starts at 7:00 p.m.
The BLACKMAN FIRE DISTRICT
holds their monthly board meeting on the
first Monday night of each month at the fire
station. The meetings begin at 7:00 p.m.
The ALMARANTE VOLUNTEER
FIRE DISTRICT holds their monthly busi-
ness and commissioners meeting on the
second Thursday night of each month at
the fire station.
The OKALOOSA BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS meets on
the first and third Tuesday of each month.
Each meeting alternates in location
between the county courthouse in
Crestview, and the water and sewer build-
ing in Fort Walton Beach. Times also vary
between morning and evening meetings.
Morning meetings begin at 8:30 a.m.; night
time meetings begin at 6:00 p.m. Be sure
to go online at http://www.co.okaloosa.fl.us
and check for the most recent calendar of
events.


DANCING
The NORTH OKALOOSA FAMILY
YMCA has openings for Line dancing
classes in Crestview. Class sessions are
held every Monday evening from 8 p.m.
until 9 p.m. at the YMCA building on Wilson
Street. Classes are only $20.00 per month.
For more information on this program or
any other YMCA program, contact a repre-
sentative at 689-2999.
MODERN SQUARES OF
CRESTVIEW, square dancing every
Thursday night at the Davidson Middle
School Cafeteria on Old Bethel Road at 7
p.m. Caller Berlon Graham. All dancers
and visitors welcome. Need more informa-
tion? Call 652-4414, 682-3414, or 682-
2698.
THE DEFUNIAK SPRINGS DANCE
ASSOCIATION will have line dance class-
:..fjqrIh Jngn Mi*ay asigIsjsthe
SDeFuniak SpringsCommunity enter from
"An,-.to 9 pn. PoriZ orej i opr;atio o-n-
tact Rodney Ryals at (850) 892-2562, 892-
8429 (recorder at both numbers), or email
him at ryals@gdsys.net.


m shop





"i early

.5i


,.he helpful place.


















































CONSOLIDATED 682





702 N. Ferdon Blvd.

Doorbuster Early Bird Specials! HARDWARE & 6:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Friday Only!!

while supplies last SUPPLY


uHan)inaw i lihn spnlun~q inawdet.Te.nbesnp Sdfm i&ns iain S i 200&


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


PAGE 10A


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN









WVnNEjflA'{ NO VME32-StN-9N--


SAllstar



H Hitters
Batting Center

Call Ryan Gillis at

S305-0714 to visit our

new batting center.


ALL Cribs & Bedding Baby Registry
SNursing Supplies Strollers and More!!
ABOUT/ 689-0777
BA PB I ES hJ www.allaboutbabies.com
SBABIES 85 NoM Wnn iie Shopping Ctr *Fax:689-6627


Dr. Justin Clark
All Seasons Allergy and Asthma Center, P A. F
Specializing in the diagnosis and treatment o f. II
Hay Fever Asthma Contact Dermatitisi .
Sinus Infections Chronic Cough Hives
*Eczema Food and Medication Reactions
All Seasons Allergy and Asthma Center, P.A.


01 25 N. Beal Pkwy Suite D, Ft. Walton Beach
Phone: (850) 862-3020 Fax: (850) 862-1363


Big Red Machine


to play New York


NOTICE OF PROPOSED ENACTMENT OF
AN ORDINANCE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT ON Monday. November 28. 2005 at 6:00 P.M., at a Regular
Council meeting in the Council Chamber at City Hall, 198 North Wilson Street, Crestview, Florida, the City
Council of the City of Crestview proposes to adopt Ordinance #1216, #1217, #1219 and #1220 which are set
forth by title as follows:

ORDINANCE #1216 a---
1-10
AN ORDINANCE ANNEXING TO THE CITY OF CRESTVIEW,
FLORIDA, CONTIGUOUS LANDS DESCRIBED AS SET FORTH
HEREIN; PROVIDING FOR AUTHORITY; PROVIDING FOR
LAND DESCRIPTION; PROVIDING FOR BOUNDARY; PROVID-
ING FOR LAND USE AND ZONING DESIGNATION; PROVIDING
FOR AMENDMENT TO THE BASE, LAND USE AND ZONING
MAPS; PROVIDING FOR A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMEND-
MENT; PROVIDING FOR FILING WITH THE CLERK OF CIR-
CUIT COURT OF OKALOOSA COUNTY AND THE FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE; PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF CON-
FLICTING ORDINANCES; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY;
AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORD 1216

ORDINANCE #1217

AN ORDINANCE ANNEXING TO THE CITY OF
CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA, CONTIGUOUS LANDS
DESCRIBED AS SET FORTH HEREIN; PROVIDING FOR
AUTHORITY; PROVIDING FOR LAND DESCRIPTION; PRO- ORD 1217
VIDING FOR BOUNDARY; PROVIDING FOR LAND USE
AND ZONING DESIGNATION; PROVIDING FOR AMEND-
MENT TO THE BASE, LAND USE AND ZONING MAPS; PRO- Rf TONA
VIDING FOR A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMENDMENT; -
PROVIDING FOR FILING WITH THE CLERK OF CIRCUIT
COURT OF OKALOOSA COUNTY AND THE FLORIDA I
DEPARTMENT rOF, STATE;l'OV-iOING "S~'OR REPEAt OF PVELL R,
CONFLICTING ORDINANCES; PROVIDING FOR SEVER-
ABILITY; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

ORDINANCE #1219 "o

AN ORDINANCE ANNEXING TO THE CITY OF CRESTVIEW, ORD 1219
FLORIDA, CONTIGUOUS LANDS DESCRIBED AS SET
FORTH HEREIN; PROVIDING FOR AUTHORITY; PROVID-
ING FOR LAND DESCRIPTION; PROVIDING FOR BOUND-
ARY; PROVIDING FOR LAND USE AND ZONING DESIGNA- -
TION; PROVIDING FOR AMENDMENT TO THE BASE,
LAND USE AND ZONING MAPS; PROVIDING FOR A COM-
PREHENSIVE PLAN AMENDMENT; PROVIDING FOR FIL-
ING WITH THE CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY AND THE FLORIDA DEPARTMENT
OF STATE; PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF CONFLICTING
ORDINANCES; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND
PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

ORDINANCE #1220

AN ORDINANCE ANNEXING TO THE CITY OF CRESTVIEW, 4ORD 1220
FLORIDA, CONTIGUOUS LANDS DESCRIBED AS SET FORTH
HEREIN; PROVIDING FOR AUTHORITY; PROVIDING FOR
LAND DESCRIPTION; PROVIDING FOR BOUNDARY; PROVID-
ING FOR LAND USE AND ZONING DESIGNATION; PROVIDING
FOR AMENDMENT TO THE BASE, LAND USE AND ZONING
MAPS; PROVIDING FOR A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMEND-
MENT; PROVIDING FOR FILING WITH THE CLERK OF CIR- MO ELOISE PL
CUIT .COURT OF OKALOOSA COUNTY AND THE FLORIDA I
DEPARTMENT OF STATE; PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF CON-
FLICTING ORDINANCES; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; L [ S i1 -
AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. 1-

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

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

If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the City Council with respect to any matter considered at this
meeting or public hearing such person will need a record of the proceedings and for such purpose, such person
may need to insure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and
any evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.

Janice F. Young
City Clerk

November 16, 2005
November 23, 2005


A grand homecoming

awaits band on Friday
Adam Ziglar
News Bulletin Reporter
The Big Red Machine returns Friday from their performance in
the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade in New York City.
To celebrate their return, Mayor George Whitehurst has deemed
Friday as "Crestview High Band Day."
An entire morning of activity has been planned in honor of the
band, and all residents and businesses are encouraged to show their
support as the band rolls through Crestview toward the high school.
A detailed "play-by-play" of the band's arrival to the airport and
their procession to the high school can be heard on Crestview's FM
radio station, WAAZ 104.7. Here's an approximate timeline of
Friday's activities:
7:45 a.m. The first Miami Air charter jet carrying 172 students
and chaperones arrives at Okaloosa Regional Airport.
8:45 a.m. The second plane arrives with another 172 people.
9:30 a.m. The band will load their gear onto six charter buses
and two vans and begin a procession, led by four Okaloosa County
Sheriff's Office patrol cars.
At the Shoal River Bridge Crestview Police Chief Travis Gillihan
and Whitehurst will take over the procession, leading the caravan
north through Crestview.
The troop will turn left onto South Main Street and continue to
travel north.
At the end of Main Street, the caravan will turn right onto
Highway 90. At the intersection of Highways 85 and 90, the caravan
will turn left back onto Highway 85, traveling north toward the high
school. The group will then turn left into the high school.
The school will then host a brief ceremony, honoring the band.
Principal Andy Johnson will open the ceremony, followed by a
parent recognition led by the mayor.
The voice of the Bulldogs, Bob Lynn,,will read theband proda-
mation, which was drafted by the mayor, proclaiming Friday-as'-.
Crestview High Band Day. "" '"" '"-""1 onw Aniud
A "Big Apple Weather Report" will conclude the ceremony,
including speeches by band director David Cadle and his assistant
Jody Dunn, and an address by drum major Jamar Woods.

BAND, from page 1A


An estimated two-and-a-half
million parade goers will attend
Thursday's parade, and more
than 50 million people across the
world will watch from their tele-
visions as the band marches
before Santa's sleigh, ringing in
the Christmas season.
The band will make the two-
and-a-half mile march, which
begins at 77th Street and Central
Park West. The path proceeds to
Columbus Circle and turns onto
Broadway, then marches down
Broadway and turns west on
34th Street, just past Macy's
Herald Square.
The Big Red Machine will
return in style. After leaving
Newark International Airport,
the first jet will land at the
Okaloosa Regional Airport on
Friday at 7:45 a.m.
The second jet will swoop
into the airport at 8:45 a.m.
At 9:30, the 300-plus students
and adults will load their instru-
ments and bags onto six charter
buses and two vans and make
the short jaunt back home.
The band will be escorted by


four Okaloosa County Sheriff's
Office escort vehicles to the
Crestview city limits, where
they'll be met by Captain Travis
Gillihan of the Crestview Police
Department and Mayor George
Whitehurst.
Bob Lynn, the voice of the
Crestview Bulldogs, will giye a
play-by-play account of ie
band's arrival and escorted trip
to the high school, which can be
heard on local FM and AM radio
stations, WAAZ 104.7 and WJSB.
"We will begin broadcast"
directly from the airport, i"
viewing different individi
from the first plane as they W
for the second plane to I
Lynn said. "Isn't it the gre
thing under the sun for ourb
to be selected to be the i
band to perform right in froir
Santa Claus and with hiiWXf
Herald Square?
"That's a treat that thLj!
never forget. This is a pai '
their education that will
with them. The Crestview ba~
students are a little cut abovth
rest."


SPROUTS, from page 1A A


cent (294) of the new Crestview
residents are in two people
households. There are 20.1 per-
cent (231) in homes of three peo-
ple. There are 26.4 percent (304)
are families of four people.
There are 11.3 percent (130) in
households of five people. There
are 14 new families with six peo-
ple. Finally there is one family of
seven and one family of eight:
School officials will be watah-
ing the data on the question,
"How many children are there
in your household?"
These new Crestview citizens
have 156 (41.2 percent) children
under 5 years of age, 37.2 per-
cent (141) with children 6-12
years of age, and 21.6 percent
(82) with children 13-19 years
old. The total is 379 more stu-
dents for North Okaloosa
County schools.
You might have wondered if
Crestview was going to become
a retirement community. The
data from the city survey found
that 91.2 percent (416) are
employed. And our new resi-
dents work at business all over
the four counties of Escambia,


Santa Rosa, Okaloosa arid
Walton. Only 7.9 percent (36);
survey takers said they were,
retired.
The new residents brought.;
778 vehicles with them to add to,
the traffic on highway 85! In fact
82.3 percent of the vehicles
belong to families with two or
more cars or trucks. Only 17.7
percent (138) are one-vehicle
households. 57.6 percent (448).
have two vehicles. There are 18.1
percent (141) that have three
vehicles, nine families have four
vehicles and three families have
five vehicles.
The official population, of
Crestview as determined by the
University of Florida earlier this
year was set at 18,389 for the
year 2004. With the document-
ed population growth reported
by the survey of new utility cus-
tomers there is not much doubt
that Crestview will pass the
20,000 mark be the end of 2005.
Cal Zethmayr is a broadcast-
er for stations WAAZ-FM and
WJSB-AM and can be contacted
at ckz38@cox.net


M"a


b


PA6E 11A


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 23, 2005


)L ~I


.1.'


I








CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN / CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA


Business Directory


Agency One, Inc.
Geraldine "Gerr" 301 S. Ferdon Blvd., Suite A
House
,.-r. CS. GR. Crestview, FL 32536
Office: (850) 682-8309
Toll Free: (800) 239-8309
E-Mail: gerrihouse@gerrihouse.com
ml Website: www.gerrihouse.com
Each Offl isn Indepndently Owd and Operated




MTl CDCONI=UL [[ c^7
fl1 Types of
Pest Control .w
Lawn 6 Qt is wo
Ornamental Ece wt Ga
Locally Owned 5 Operated 41 Years




Aeys to& w
I~o',ne


. . .


-.- Candle of
; the Month:
S_'J'" arrestt
5%

off


Old Country Storen
201 Cracker Barrel Road, Crestview
Hwy 85 Below 1-10 682-8804
COCOCBOCSOGOaml paHR 121Oi-1/4n4


r ----- -d




Almond Mocha

SJaLatte
Ja'ochaccino
BODY- B HEAL.THY 2227 S. Ferdon Blvd.
NUTRITION CENTElR Court Plaza
S HBEALH OODS&DE I 682-8893

"Tributes that will last through the ages"
Gulf Coast
/Lonumentf
\Martle Granre & Bronze
V Monuments
M arkers
Benches
Pet
Markers

850-682-8004
gulfcoastwilbert@aol.com
100 Martin St. Crestview


Why wait
d to make a
resolution?
Stan now and make 2006 your best year yet.
Join Curves where our 30-minute workout
three times week will get you reulu.

curvne-aom Th'e power laomnd
.. 9,000 t-a1 t. -d-d-.
(850) 689-1899
775 N. Ferdon, Ste. C
Northview Plaza, In the Mini Mall
Ofer basd on fin visit e n uimillmn.t nimmum 12 mo cd pmnrmn d ervlce F p -d o I lime ol nnllinL
Not lid wh any u thcr offer VoM l lrnlly o patacipalitg hpiuaontiitn h rlsh u lay, Nnovembr 29.2005.


Dr. Nelson Handel
Board Certified Psychiatrist
ME67928
682-1234
259 E. Oakdale Ave.


Friday & Saturday

November 25th & 26th




50%

off almost everything!

Sequin .Purses $20 ea.

CMany colors & styles to choose from


WE ARE lOT JUST TAnNING ANYMORE!


We have a beautiful selection of rhinestone, wooden, costume and sterling
silver jewelry. We also carry a wide variety of sequin purses in lots of colors,
shapes, and sizes, as well as a selection of other fashion handbags. We carry
belts, sunglasses, gift baskets and other gift items. We also offer free gift
wrapping.

WE STILL HAVE TANNING!
We have three beds and a stand-up unit, built in face tanners, and a wide
selection of tanning lotions. We always have hot new bulbs. Enjoy our spacious,
clean, sanitary, fully private and beautifully decorated rooms. We also have gift
certificates and gift baskets for Christmas.
Most importantly we have a well trained and knowledgeable staff that
knows good quality products and customer service is the way to treat our clients.
We have been serving Crestview for 9 years with this philosophy. However, I
have personally owned The Ultimate Tan for the past 3 successful years, adding
jewelry and fine gifts. We would also like to express our heart felt thanks to all
our clients who we have grown to know, love and cherish over the years.
Thank you
Cathy Ball


REMEMBER
TO SHOP
LOCALLY FOR




625 N.Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview, FL
689-1046


Coachl &four Stealfouse



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


FOxwoot
COUNTRYCLUB OF CRESTVIEW

Monday Tursday......$30
Friday, Saturday, Sunday
& Holidays.........$34


cneck out our weosne tor more specials
www.foxwoodcc.com
682-2012


MARKET FI STREET
MORTGAGE
The easy way home*
Q 398 N. Main Street
Crestview, FL 32536
phone 850.683.1188
fax 850.683.1155
www.marketstreetmortgage.com
I Patty Taylor
SCell (850) 225-9578
patty.taylor@msmcorp.com
2004 Market Street Mortgage A NetBank Company


Happy Thanksgiving!
CLOSED FOR
THANKSGIVING
HOLIDAYS
Beginning
Wed., Nov 23"rd
Re-Open
Mon., Nov 28&
WILKS POOLS
2785 S. Goodwin Ave. 682-9582.
r Crestview Physical Therapy Clinic







E Signup -
now for a*
Stop by or Call for RESTVIEW
I Healter Monthly SpecialsI




thern Charm Jewelry

Bulldog, Wooden & Rhinestone Iwery
I Sign up I




Purses Belts and Gifts
Stop by or Call for




Healthier Monthly Specialsnning 30
We're NOT just Tanning anymore!

sLThe Ultimate Tan




Phone: (850) 689-1046
625 N. Ferdon Blvd., Charm Jestew, Florida
We have a wide selection of:
Bulldog, Wooden & Rhinestone lewelry .
Purses. Belts and Gifts
One Month Tanning =30O!p e"

We're NOT just Tanning anymore!


Phone: (850) 689-1046
625 N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, Florida


A Bulletin Fan can find
their next car, truck or
SUV without ever
leaving their home. If you
would like to be a
Bulletin Fan, call now
and subscribe today!
In-Ciunty Rate,
One-Year Subscription
delivered to your
2 5 door or PO Box!
.Crestview News The CrstviewNes Bulltin
Bulletin! 295 W. ames L v.CiL 32536
LA iL, .. f. Phone: (850) 682-6524 Fax: (850) 682-2246
C-



HOME LOANS



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


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


PAGE 12A


ha














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


m S. S I I*


!NEWS &

NOTES


Schedule
Today
Girls basketball
Laurel Hill at Samson (Ala.) tourney
Thursday
Girls basketball
Crestview at Choctawhatchee
Thanksgiving tourney
Friday
Girls basketball
Crestview at Choctawhatchee
Thanksgiving tourney
Women's college basketball
Okaloosa-Walton College Comfort
Inn Classic, 5:30 p.m.
Men's college basketball
Okaloosa-Walton College Comfort
Inn Classic, 7:30 p.m.

Hole-in-one
George Holland of Holt
hit his second lifetime hole-
in-one Nov. 18 at Foxwood
Country Club. Holland used
a 9-iron to ace the 146-yard
13th hole. Howard Mitchell
witnessed the shot.

Tourney winners
Arnie Radowicz, Fred
Heiler, Melvin Cox and Bud
Harrub won the Pacemakers
775 tournament Nov. 14 at
Foxwood Country Club.
Complete tournament
results are on Page 5B.

OWC basketball
Daytona Beach
Community College handed
the Okaloosa-Walton College
men's basketball team its
first loss. Daytona Beach
edged the Raiders (5-1) 75-73
on Nov. 19 on the final day of
the Rick Flores Classic.
OWC edged ABAC 66-64
on Nov..-B-ir the tourna-
ment's opening round.
The Okaloosa-Walton
women's basketball team
improved to 7-0 after an
impressive performance at
the Central Florida (Ocala)
Classic.
The Raiders topped
Seminole Community
College 67-56 on Nov. 18.
OWC defeated host Central
Florida Community College
51-45 on Nov. 19. The
Raiders completed their per-
fect weekend with a 78-56
victory over Daytona Beach
Community College on Nov.
20.

Golf tourney
The Men's Golf
Association will hold a tour-
nament Dec. 10. Shotgun
start is at 8 a.m. Registration
deadline is 4 p.m. Dec. 9.
Tournament format is indi--
vidual quota points, with
four flights determined by
player handicap. Entry fee is
$10, with a $2 skins game.
Entrants must be members
of Foxwood Country Club
and the MGA, and must
have "a verifiable USGA
handicap.

Pro wrestling
The Southern Wrestling
Alliance will put on a show
Dec. "3 at the Crestview
National Guard Armory.
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.

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 sub-
mitted 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.


CHS foursome invited to AU-Star game


Dec. 16 contest

is in Pensacola
SKyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

Four Crestview football play-
ers will get one last chance to
show their stuff before their
high school'careers end.
Bulldogs seniors Reggie
Speights, Anthony Brown,
Marquis Matthews and Mike
Rose have been invited to play
in the Pensacola Sports
Association High School
Football All-Star Game.
The contest will take place
Dec. .16 at 7 p.m. at Escambia
High School. The game features
players of interest to college pro-


Pensacola Sports Association
High School Football All-Star Game
Site: Escambia High School
Date: Dec. 16
Time: 7 pm.
Admission: $5 in advance; $7 at the gate; $3 for
youths ages 13 and under


rusher, receiver, tackler and pass
rusher from the 2005 season.
Speights finished his senior
year with 1,023 rushing yards
and nine touchdowns on 140
carries.
Rose hauled in 36 receptions
for 741 yards and six touch-
downs.


Brown led the team in tackles
for the second consecutive sea-
son.
Matthews racked up nine
sacks during the regular season.
The foursome helped the

Dawgs to a 7-3 record and the
program's first Class 4A district
title.


The News Bulletin
Baker's Colton Henry goes up for a shot Nov. 18 during the
Gators' Tipoff Classic game against Escambia Charter.


BROWN


MATTHEWS


grams from high schools in
Escambia, Santa Rosa and
Okaloosa counties.
The Crestview players will
compete on the South team.
"It's a good opportunity for
kids in the northwest Florida
area to compete in an all-star
game," CHS coach Matt
Brunson said. "And it's great for


ROSE SPEIGHTS
the kids because college coaches
are coming in and they get a
chance to watch the kids in a
practice setting."
Chris Nemith of Gulf Breeze
will coach the South team.
Mickey Lindsey of Pace will
coach the North.
Crestview's representatives
include the Dawgs' leading


Season in review: Baker football




'1 feel I've got a lot to prove'


Kellogg ready to

get back to work

after 0-9 season
Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

Bob Kellogg sat down with
News Bulletin Sports Editor Kyle
Wright to review his first season as
Baker's football coach. Kellogg
talked about the difficulties his
team faced during an 0-9 season,
and his plans to revive the Gator
program.

Kyle Wright: "Now that
you've had a couple of weeks
to reflect on the season, what
things were
you most
pleased
with?"
Bob
Kellogg: "The
thing you're
most excited
about is we
KELLOGG were so young,
so we've got
most everybody coming back.
And they'll still be young when
they come back because we
played with a lot of freshmen
and sophomores.
"We've got a long way to go
to catch up to where we ought
to be strength-wise, but we've
come a long way from where
we were when I got here, and
'that's a bright spot. We maxed
them out and the kids have
made a bunch of improvement,
but we are by no means where
we need to be to be competi-
tive. But if we keep working
and if we have a good year (lift-


Crestview football sea-
son in review, including
final statistics and an
interview with Bulldogs
coach Matt Brunson


ing), we'll be dose to where we
should be.
"We were really pleased with
our lifting during the season. We
had a lot of kids really go up a lot
rof Ceght. Th'i' -an indication of'
two things. One, we were really
weak to start with. But the other
indication is the kids worked
hard during the season."

KW: "What were some of
unforeseen obstacles that
popped up this year?"
BK: "Football is football. But
there are totally different things
you have got to address coming
into this league (Class 2B) from
where I had been (larger
schools). When you're playing
in our league, everyone is play-
ing both ways. At a bigger
school, you only have a few
kids playing both ways. That
relates in practice time. With
kids going both ways, you only
get half the practice time on
offense and defense as you do
at a bigger school. That was an
adjustment I had to make. I
learned when you are going
into a game, there are not a lot
of adjustments you can make
(during the game) because all
the kids are out there on the
field. The only time you can
make an adjustment is that little
bit of time at halftime.


"The biggest thing I learned
- and several coaches m the
league told me in this league,
if you've got two or three great
athletes and you surround them
with good, tough, hard-work-
ing kids, you can be \ery suc-
cessful. But if you don't have
two or three exceptional ath-
letes, it is very hard to win We
lost some returning kids that
were experienced seniors. Our
better athlete, Joe Moore. \w\as
only able to play about three
quarters. Those losses make a
bigger impact in this league
than they do at a big school

KW: "Looking back to when
you first arrived at Baker to
now, is there one thing you
would like to go back and do
over?"
BK: "There are probably sev-
eral things I would do over.
"Coming in, i looked and
felt like we could play three dif-
ferent teams a middle school
team, a JV team and a \ arsity
team.J've learned that s very
difficult here because of num-
bers, so I'm going to change
things related to the number of
teams we've got.
"Getting the right kid in the
right place was a little more dif-
ficult here than it w\as at other
schools because when you lose
a kid here, it affects two or
three positions.
"I learned here you've got to
get a lot of repettion You \e
got to stay simple because so
many kids are changing posi-
tions when you lose a kid I
think when I first came in I
tried to do too much and I
learned you can't because
See KELLOGG, page 6B


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Baker football coach Bob Kellogg offers instruction during one
of the Gators' spring workouts. Baker went 0-9 in Kellogg's first
season.


Young Baker team
goes 0-2 in Classic
Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

BAKER Baker's boys bas-
ketball program turned a poten-
tial lemon of a situation into
lemonade.
The Gators found themselves
left on the sidelines last week
while the rest of the programs in
the Okaloosa County School
District competed in a Tipoff
Classic at Okaloosa-Walton
College.
Gators coach Mike Martello
didn't stew about the situation.
He put together a five-team
Tipoff Classic at Baker on Nov.
18 and Nov. 19.
The Gators went 0-2 in the
tournament with a roster domi-
nated by underclassmen, but
Martello found another silver
lining.


- Basketball-
"Our freshmen and sopho-
mores and eighth-graders were
playing against juniors and sen-
iors," Martello said. "When they
get to be juniors and seniors,
they will have that experience
other teams won't have."
Baker fell 73-63 on Nov. 18
against: Escambia Charter, and
64-49 on Nov. 19 against East
Hill. The young Gators played
an up-tempo, attacking game in
both contests.
"We feel like teams will pres-
sure us," Martello said. "We feel
the best way to combat that is to
push the ball up the floor. I like
that style, and the kids like that
style."
Baker closed within one-
point of Escambia Charter late in
the third quarter, but the
Bulldogs answered with an 11-3
surge to regain control of the
game.


East Hill outscored the Gators
37-20 over the middle two quar-
ters en route to its victory.
"Even though we couldn't
play in the tournament at O-W, I
think we had a good showing
here against some teams
(Martello) was able to put
together real fast," Gators fresh-
man Stephen Shelley said. "I
think we would have done well
at O-W, and we did well here. It
was a positive for the team."
Shelley positively showed he
can handle the role of go-to scor-
er this season. Shelley scored 36
points against Escambia Charter.
He added 17 more against East
Hill.
S"I just had to step up and
show I can be a leader for this
team," said Shelley, a regular on
the summer AAU circuit.
Austin McCart, another
freshman, contributed nine
points against Escambia Charter.
Blake Pryor scored 13 against
East Hill.


Inside


Columnist says SEC football fans have much Read about the exciting conclusion to the
to be thankful for. 3B 2005 season in the NASCAR Insider. 4B


I


See if you are the Beef O'Brady's Fan of the Buy, sell, trade and look for jobs in the News
Week and win a prize. SB Bulletin Classifieds. INSIDE


High school football


|l Gators find a silver lining


I I f A


I- ` '


m


I fin-VIKIKIC:v I







WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


PAGE 2B CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


'05 SSR 390 HPwr


S Pi YoSes Pic


'06 Silverado Crew Cab
STOCK #9967


STOCK #8788


Ebony leather, 6.0L
V8, chrome wheel
finish, pw, deep tint-
ed glass, side impact
air bags, keyless
remote, run boards,
locking rear diff.,
cruise, heated front
seats, fog lamps, theft
deterrent system, 6-
disc CD changer,
Bose sound, trailering
provisions
FACTORY MSRP....................$48,560
DISCOUNT & REBATE.............-.7,784
SALE PRICE
$40,776


'06 Silverado Z71 Crew Cab
4WD STOCK #9977


PS, PB, AC, AM/FM
FACTORY MSRP...................16,090
DISCOUNT & REBATE............-1,923


SALE PRICE
$14,167


P-:,
S5.3 L eng., auto, LT 1 pkg., keyless entry, pw, LT 1 Pkg., power driver seat, keyless entry,
pl, cruise, tilt, locking rear differential, am/fm pw&l, looking rear differential, push button 4
cd/cass., trailer pkg., 17" alum. Wheels wd, 17" alum wheels, trailer pkg., fog lamps


FACTORY MSRP...................30,455
DISCOUNT & REBATE .............-6,490
SALE PRICE
s23,965


FACTORY MSRP....................$35,570
DISCOUNT & REBATE ............-$7, 127
SALE PRICE
$28,443


'06 Silverado Z71 Ext Cab '06 Silverado
4WD STOCK #9959 2WD, Reg Cab W/T


LT 1 Pkg., Vortec 5300 V8, Remote keyless entry, pw&l,
heated/folding power mirrors, locking rear differential,
cruise, trans. Cooling system, off-road skid plate,
17" alum. Wheels, front fog lamps, am/fmn
stereo/cd/clock/radio, trailer pkg.
SFACTORY MSRP...................$34,223
DISCOUNT & REBATE........... -7,066
SSALE PRICE
,27,157


! Aveo
'""''' 'i R


STOCK #9664


4 cyl, 1.6L eng., 5-sp. Man. Trans., AC, anti-
lock brakes, 14" alum. Wheels, fog lamps

FACTORY MSRP....................$12,795
DISCOUNT & REBATE...........-1 ,598
SALE PRICE:
1, 19 7


STOCK #10163


6 Cylinder, 5-Speed, 6400 lb. GUWR,
3.23 Rear Axle Ratio, Vortec 4300,
smooth ride suspension.
FACTORY MSRP.................... 9,180
DISCOUNT & REBATE............-$4,763
SALE PRICE
l 4,416

'06 Trailblazer
STOCK #9924
Ammon I~~L-I.~ ~


Deep Tinted Glass, keyless remote, locking rear diff., 16"
alum. Wheels, AM/FM Stereo Radio w/CD Player,
N OnStar, Trailering Wiring Harness, Luggage
Rack Cross Bows, Front License Plate Bracket,
Prem. Suspension Pkg.
D FACTORY MSRP....................$28,915
DISCOUNT & REBATE............*4,647
SALE PRICE
$24,268


'06 Tahoe


4WD STOCK #9820
-MJ ,


6-way
driver's
adjuster,
deep
tinted
lss,
3rIrow
rear seat, aux rear heater/ac, mirror I/S R/V-Lt. Sens-
Compass/Temp, O/S power heated mirrors, Liftgate with
wiper/washer, locking rear diff., StabiliTrak, cruise, cast
alum. Wheels, P265/70R16 WOL tires, front fog lamps,
Radio, AM/FM Stereo, CD, Clock, OnStar, Steering Wheel
radio controls, trailer pkg.
FACTORY MSRP....................$37,195
DISCOUNT & REBATE. ...........-$7,777
SSALE
PRICE p29,41 8

'05 Suburban STOCK#9546


Vortec 5300 Eng. (E85, Ethanol Flex Fuel Compatible), 4 sp. Auto
trans., 6-way power driver's seat adjuster, deep tinted glass, 3rd row
rear seat, remote keyless entry, wheel flares, assist steps, elec. Rear
window defogger, locking rear diff., StabiliTrak, Trans. Cooling sys-
tem, Cast Alum. Wheels, front fog lamps, radio, AM/FM Stereo,
CD/Cassette/Clock, OnStar, Steering Wheel Redundant Radio con-
trols/Message Center, luggage carrier center cross bar,
trailering pkg.
FACTORY MSRP...................$40 ,725
DISCOUNT & REBATE........-*10,568
SALE$301
PRICE *30, 157


AN AMERICAN REVWUTIONLocay Owned
& Operated
No Hassles, No Gimmicks, No Pushy Salesman
._I=j I Your Sinverado Headquarters


w~m


mI


FW5 --%a I 682-2731 243-7214 994-0101

CHEVROLET CRESTVIEW FWB PENSACOLA
4150 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview


I


Pricing include all rebates, plus tax, tag title & processing fee. Prices good through November 30, 2005. Photo for display purposes only.


'06 Colorado


STOCK #9695


CRESTVIEW NEWS BUI.LETIN


PAGE 2B


I N-v


- ---










PAGE 3B


WEDNESDY.. NVM 2.2


SEC hfams


iMnC


to be thMnkfu t


sest se section, the best quality, & the
GUARANTEED LOWEST PRICES!
LOOK HOW MUCH FUN YOU'LL HAVE
WITH OUR OWN SLATE POOL TABLE


Y699
OR CHOOSE OUR 5 PERSON
WINDJAMMER SPA

SL'- 999


-


.1
c


-I


"Copyrighted Material.-



Syndicated Content .--


Available from Commercial News Providers"


- r


~- -
- -.- -
Q .. -
-
.


-~ -
= -
C ~0


S- -
4m 49b GN-


op a.-o mft d


amomm0 --


4 *o


n, WALTON BEACH P.....ZbMAMM CITY
421 RCTRAK NAVARR 1408 HARRISON AVENUE
RD. NW l0sotl' 11hwIy-rl 51
850.315-0055 (850) 36-7400 850-914-3131
pN sa Sevu -%*m *Va w *.Aft3$ 0 "of :)1 iW 0 t &1, K.%a ilm -w3ji &*swl iwer rw* f*"u


14 =


down*- o
an- d o

-ddm.-
-a .p
- ,~ -


op aw* mm4WD OM-of

0 40
C 0 s
0 -


Community


is Cordialy


Invitedto Attend


th 4. annual


Christmas 'Service of


Semembrance' at


'l4hiteiu rst Powel


FuneralHome


Saturday,


December 10, 2005

beginning at 4pm


SWhitehurst Powell

Funeral Home

436 W. James Lee Blvd.

Crestview, FL

682-3052


-- Crestview
Girls
basketball
The Bulldogs
started their sea-
son with two wins in three
games.
Crestview dropped its opener
53-38 at Paxton on Nov. 17. The
Dawgs bounced back to beat
District 1-5A foe Tate 69-34 on
Nov. 18, and routed Rutherford
52-20 on Monday.
"We had a really poor third
quarter (against Paxton) and
that made the difference," CHS
coach Jay Sanders said. "Give
Paxton the credit as they came
ready to play and we were not.
"It was nice to bounce back
after that loss. Our pressure took
its toll (against Tate)."
Tera Gainer averaged 22.3
points per game in the three con-
tests. Gainer also had 12
rebounds and seven steals
against Tate.
Jamia Akins also put together
a strong performance against
Tate with 16 points, six rebounds
and eight steals.
Boys soccer
Crestview (1-3) concluded its
week with an impressive 5-1
home victory against previously
unbeaten Pensacola High on
Monday.
"A good win," CHS coach lan
Appleyard said. "The kids
deserved it. They've been play-
ing hard."
The Jewell twins Ryan
and Nick tallied two goals
apiece for the Bulldogs. Eric
Batista scored Crestview's
other goal.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
MGA TOURNEY: The Men's Golf
Association will hold a tournament Dec.
10. Shotgun start is at 8 a.m.
Registration deadline is 4 p.m. Dec. 9.
Tournament format is individual quota
points, with four flights determined by
player handicap. Entry fee is $10, with a
$2 skins game. Entrants must be mem-
bers of Foxwood Country Club and the
MGA, and must have a verifiable
USGA handicap.
RUN/WALK: The Emerald Coast
Jinol& Bell Run/Walk and Dog Walk for


The Dawgs fell to 0-3 in
District 1-5A play after a 3-0 loss
against Pace on Nov. 15 and a
6-2 setback against
Choctawhatchee on Nov. 18.
Crestview played Choctaw to
a 2-2 draw in the second half
after falling behind 4-0. Nick
Jewell scored both CHS goals,
including one on a penalty kick.

Wrestling
Crestview went 1-2 at a four-
way meet at Pace on Nov. 19.
The Dawgs defeated South
Walton 48-26, but fell against
district foes Tate (48-34) and
Pace (48-36). Crestview forfeit-
ed three weight classes in all
three matches for an 18-point
disadvantage.
"Pace is a very good team
and we hung well with them,"
Dawgs coach Jeff Fowler said.
"Hopefully after Thanksgiving
we'll come back strong with our
full lineup and be ready to go."
Thomas Bortner (215
pounds), Jesse Walker (275),
Artem Pazych (171), Thomas
Kimm (160) and Nate Johnson
(130) all went 3-0 on the day.
Pazych recorded a 10-second
pin against South Walton.
-- Baker

Girls
basketball
Baker respond-
ed to a 45-41 loss
Nov. 15 at South
Walton in its season opener with
a pair of easy wins.
The Gators bounced back
with a 49-11 victory against
Rocky Bayou on Nov. 17, and a
49-29 decision against Central
on Monday.


Arthritis is Dec. 3 at the Fort Walton
landing on Brooks Street. Events include
a 5K and 10 K run, a 5K race walk, and
5K fun walk, and a Dog Walk. The Santa
Chase is a fun run for youths ages 8 and
under. There also are prizes for a costume
competition. Refreshments will be served
to all participants. For more information,
call Pat Faber at (850) 259-9945, or
Theresa Mepham at (800) 578-7183.
ACTIVITIES
QUARTERBACK/ATHLETIC
CLUB: Any parent, grandparent, or per-


"We're just trying to get better
and figure out what things we
need to do and what things are
best for our team with the per-
sonnel we have," Baker coach
Kathy Combest said last week.
Baker made several rur at
South Walton in the closing, min-
utes, but couldn't get over the
hump.
The Gators limited Rocky
Bayou to five points or less iniall
four quarters on Nov. 17.
--Laurel Hill--
Girls
basketball
Samson (Ala.)
treated LHS coach
Scott Vamum to a roughbome-
coming Monday. Sam -
where Vamum coached duringg
the 2003-04 season dated
Laurel Hill 66-11 in the o ning
round of a Thanksgiving t 'mey.
The event concludes toda~l
The Hoboes also fell 17ainst
Central, Freeport and Bet'hem
during the opening weelof the
season.
Central hit Laurel Hill with a
15-2 finishing kick to pull away
for a 42-23 District 1-1A victory
on Nov. 15.
Freeport held the Hoboes
scoreless in the final quarter for
a 40-26 win on Nov. 17.
The third quarter hurt Laurel
Hill against Bethlehem on Nov.
18. The Hoboes led at halftime,
but went scoreless during the
third quarter of a 42-33 defeat.
Laurel Hill has played its
games without junior point guard
Sally Feagins, forcing most of
the Hoboes to play out of posi-
tion. Feagins is scheduled to
return in early December.


son of the community is welcome tojoin
the Baker Quarterback/Athletic Club. Its
goal is to assist boys and girls athletics
at Baker School. Fees are $10 per fami-
ly.
JOIN THE SEA SCOUTS: All
over the country, Sea Scouts are enjoy-
ing activities including sailing, power
boating, and scuba diving. The program
is perfect for our area due to the water-
ways and climate. This co-ed program is
led by the youth members as they plan
the direction their unit will take. Check
out www.seascout.orB.


Sports Briefs


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


Areaweekin rvie


w


ONO-











PA(I- +L) RN


STANDING
Final 2005 standings
NEXTEL CUP
Final 2005 standings
1. Tony Stewart
S r2 ....- ...-. .. i


6,33,; previous: I
2. Greg Biffle
6,498; previous: 4
3. Carl Edwards
6,498; previous: 3
4. Mark Martin
6,428; previous: 5
5. Jimmie Johnson -
6,406; previous: 2
6. Ryan Newman
6,359; previous: 6
7. Matt Kenseth
6,352; previous: 7
8. Rusty Wallace
6,140; previous: 8
9. Jeremy Mayfield
6,073; previous: 10
10. Kurt Busch .
5,974; previous: 9


%, -, .,


.*


--4 .


Jimmie
Johnson
dropped three
spots to fifth in
:he final
standings after a
disappointing
40th-place finish
n the Ford 400.


r. BUSCH SERIES
Final 2005 standings I


1. Martin Truex Jr.
4,937; previous: 1
2. Clint Bowyer
4,869; previous: 2
3. Carl Edwards
4,601; previous: 3
4. Reed Sorenson
4,453; previous: 4
5. Denny Hamlin
4,143; previous: 5
6. Paul Menard
4,101; previous: 7
7. Kenny Wallace
4,068; previous: 6
8. David Green
3,908; previous: 8
9. Jason Keller
3,866; previous: 9
10. Greg Biffle
3,865; previous: 11


Martin Truex Jr.
claimed the
Busch
championship
after a seventh-
place finish in
the Ford 300.


Ryan Newman and Greg Biffle
battled at the front of the pack through
most of the Busch Series Ford 300 at
Homestead-Miami Speedway. Newman
took the lead with a daring pass three
t f0fYoictoryl
na _~ N .wmai sxth sA t.in nilnd-e,.
Busch races this season all of tlfem
coming in his last seven races.

CRAFTSMAN TRUCK
Final 2005 standings


1. Ted Musgrave
3,535; previous: 1
2. Dennis Setzer
3,480; previous: 2
3. Todd Bodine
3,462; previous: 3
4. Ron Hornaday
3,369; previous: 4
5. Mike Skinner
3 3,273; previous: 5
6. Bobby Hamilton
r 3,164; previous: 6
7. David Starr
3,148; previous: 7
8. Jack Sprague
3,137; previous: 8
9. Matt Crafton
a095; previous: 9
. Johnny Benson -
.- rst076; previous: 13


Johnny
Benson jumped
three spots to
finish 10th in
the standings
following a
top-three finish
in the Ford 200.

U


Todd Bodine finished the season with
flourish, winning three consecutive
es, including Saturday's 200-mile
race at Homestead. He led 74
Including the final 18, to take the
over Jack Sprague, Johnny
i[t1^ on, Mike Bliss and Bill Lester,
ose fifth-place finish tied his
r-best at Kansas earlier this year.


T -.0a O- l-
am 0 -no Im, 0-now
f- QMIM ENO
asimn .E
0 -0 --

0

*~ ~ r.



0 -


0.. in


-._ *4 -. V n0 ijl llv InIUtVI unI
4_



ai-i Syndicated Content:


Available from Commercial News Pro'


.- ft W-Wm




w 4D .~0

c4FAID 0-
c
-doo m .0 40. a


-w
-mo 0 -0

~

-0 00 m 0- o -




am







-
mwfim w
0 4. 0

4b -one
-s a

0_ow0_ WD_ b 0 4 4
0 4 4 0

a dim w a a 0


opqmmm- -qm
alm- -p04W
4M -M.4um4Mlom bf.
ow. --m -b 0 01


-
-
* a -
- -
- m m -

~ .0 0. -.
-00.

- -
0@ 0~ 0
- 0 -~ -

0. ~
0.-~
-
.
0 -
0. -


4 -


-i -
0.


a









db--

w






40


- w -40
0


$AE STATISTICS S
: aTimof, apce: 3 hourye 2 minutes, 50 seconds, ,;
;,Malrln of victory: 0 .017 seconds
J ar'is average spq: .131.431 mph
^C^ttn flags: eight for, 7 laps
aumhangai: 21 ayronog 12 drivers :,'
apjders: Carl Edards, ,1; Ryan Newman, 2i6;~lii
18; nwman, 19-30; JeffG6Hlon, 31; Nawman32r.na 4
ey D ar1Hamlln, 45; Edwards, 46-99; Gordon, 10 d.27,E
-NeWman, 133-135; Edwards, 136-169; Casey Meaes, 176
r: Martin;228-229; Greg Biffle, 230; Kevin Harvick.23.1 Ste
; '22-234; Joe Nemechek, 235-236; Mears, 237-253; Dave
29;Be 260-267. 1,


KEY MOMENTS

IN THE RACE

Lap 26: Tony Stewart was forced to take evasive
action when rookie Kyle Busch spun directly in
front of his Chevrolet and the cars of Jamie
McMurray and Mark Martin. Stewart, who was
running 13th at the time, quickly slowed and
steered his No. 20 near the Turn 4 apron to avoid
SBusch's crumpled racer. It was the sole anxious
moment of the event for Stewart, who ran con-
servatively and teetered just outside of the top
10 much of the day.
"Obviously, with the 5 car spinning right off the
bat, that was a little closer than I wanted,"
Stewart said. "It wasn't exactly what I wanted to
see that early in the race. The good thing is he
stayed up by the wall, and we were able to get
S by. The hard part was it was coming off the cor-
ner, and we were facing straight into the sun.
4* When we got through that, you definitely felt like
you had used up one of your nine lives right
there.'

Lap 126: Less than 12 laps after radioing to
crew chief Chad Knaus that he felt the tire on his
No. 48 going flat, Jimmie Johnson's champi-
onship hopes were dashed when his Chevrolet
slammed the Turn 3 wall as he was about to be
:lapped by teammate Jeff Gordon. The culprit
was a blown right-rear tire.
"I knew there was a problem:' said Johnson,
who started 32nd but climbed to ninth by Lap 91.
dp '| "[The tire] blew out going down into Turn 3. It just
S exploded. When I took off on that restart, I start-
ed going backward. We were about three sec-
onds off the pace and had just put new tires on:'

Lap 252: Pit strategy played out when the cau-
Stion waved for the final time for debris on the
track. Stewart, who was running 15th and in dan-
ger of being lapped, chose
S- to remain on the track to -.
: gain five bonus points for
a leading a lap. The plan was
-- foiled when Dave Blaney
me q, also opted to stay out.
Stewart, who never led, pit-
ted on the following lap for
Srs" four tires. Carl Edwards,
V I de4 I I who led the most laps, took
four tires, while his Roush EDWARDS
Racing teammate Greg
Biffie chose two. When the race resumed seven
laps later, Biffle lined up fourth, Edwards was
S12th and Stewart was 15th.
Edwards stood by his team's late-race strate-
~" gy. "If we would have taken two tires, we might
have won the race:' Edwards said."But I believed
we could make it back up there. If we could had
Sgettenranother yellow, we would nave anninilaed
St ,:d t -k dh v'n ;,:n '
Lap 260: Biffle makes the race-winning pass
- with a daring three-wide move between Dave
Blaney and Mark Martin to take the lead with
Eight laps remaining.
'They were sort of holding me up a bit," Biffle
Said, "so I kind of breathed the throttle just a little
bit, and Blaney slid up and gave me just enough
m room to get my car between them. I actually just
S" drug the brake pedal and never lifted. It was a
.: phenomenal pass. I just did what I had to do to
get by them'.

Lap 267: In the dramatic final-lap duel, Biffle nar-
rowly edged Roush Racing teammate Mark
Martin to win the Homestead season finale for
S the second consecutive season. The victory was
bittersweet for Biffle, who finished tied for second
Sin the Chase with teammate Edwards, 35 points
p behind Stewart.


1


Greg Biffle won the Ford 400 for
his Nextel Cup-leading sixth victory
of the season and a second-place
finish in the Chase.


Storewide Sale


up to 70% off





3ol3oruo

Diamond aJewe
MASTER I J.,) ,EWE

755 N. FERdON Blvd., CRESTViEW, F
850-682-3638 FAX 850-683-36


qpecae ghow by c Jw Joidk


Open 7 Days A Week ~ Mon-Sat 9:00-600 Sunday 1:00-5:00


speciall After




SThanksgiving Event


Closed Thanksgiving Day


-lrnnrr...... .~rrmr~ r,. 1 I- ~n


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGF 4BR


-* -


. .-

















Bulletin! Board


DARTS
Standings Nov. 17
1st Division
Hit Men
Jaguar's
Stray Dogs
Wanderers
Black Widows
Stars & Stripes
Devils
Weekly statistics
High In
Jack Miller
Judy Fitzgerald
Season Division 1
Jack Miller
Ellen Hashek
High Out
Adam Kelley
Ellen Hashek
Season Division 1
Darryl Brooks
Ellen Hashek
Special scores
Steve Hinrichs (Sept. 15)


Phil Phillips (Sept. 29) 180
Kevin Fitzgerald (Nov. 3) 180
Announcements
High Ton Div 1: Male 160, Female 121.
Low Ton DIv 2: Male 101, Female 119. The
web site for the league Is up and running.
The Banquet date is now the 14th; the first
choice of the 21st was booked at the Legion.
Men's MVP Points & Tons
First Division
Eddie Norris 258, 46; Steve Hinrichs
219, 30; Ray Knudson 197, 33; Adam
Kelley 204, 26; Bobby Gainey 198, 36;
Terry Cuchens 192, 23; Mark Benoit 157,
27; Scott Decker 157, 30; Brooks Taylor
140, 20; John Hashek 155, 21; Kevin
Fitzgerald 141, 26; J.D. Way 131, 17; Brian
Seals 135, 16; Phil Phillips 129, 23; J.T.
Thomas 112, 16; Chuck Gagner 117, 17;
Darryl Brooks 122, 10; Steve Dale 99, 21;
Jon Burris 91, 7; Jack Miller 101, 12; Walt
Montford 84, 2; David McKenzie 79, 2; John
Buddie 58, 4; Al Zimmerman 70, 5; David
Cuchens 62, 6; Dan Cowan 34, 2; Ken
Sparks 8, 1.


SLaresa Lewis
Opte Mortgage
Consultant

-. ... 850-865-8385
www.opteum.com

L..'.. -. ,,',m .r-P. L'.iE, ??2 11 South Fprdon Blvd Crestview. FL 3?539









^ All Together Beauty Supply
Greg & Kathy McCollough
Owner Operators
Experience The Difference!
682-6500 Mon-Fri 10am-6pm
4381 S. Ferdon Blvd. Sat 9am-4pm


pkins Express

entertainment

Serving All Your

Party Needs!
All Varieties of Music Available
Book for your Christmas Party Now


Women's MVP Points & Tons
First Division
Ellen Hashek 161, 11; Jean Decker 112,
8; Judy Fitzgerald 89, 6; Kay Flynn 42, 1;
Misty Forsythe 35, 3; Dixie Way 13, 1.
FOXWOOD COUNTRY CLUB
Pacemaker 775
Nov. 14
1st place (7 under) Amie Radowicz,
Fred Heller, Melvin Cox, Bud Harrub.
2nd place (7 under) Charles
Grosskurth, Nell Schaible, Bob Basham,
Paul Mitchell.
3rd place (5 under) David Ellis, Tom
Pullum, John Fuchs, Don Dew.
4th place (5 under) Bill Chandler,
Jesse Dennis, Jim Pitts.
5th place (5 under) Louis Hale, Don
Mazerat, Norm Hullinger, Tom Brandt.
6th place (5 under) Buford King, Walt
Jackson, James Ditta, Murray Simmons.
Thursday Lowball
Nov. 17
1st place (9 under) Claude Stiles,


Jesse Dennis, Fred Schneider, Mike Rees-
Evans, John Wacholz.
2nd place (6 under) Chad Salter,
Aaron Daniel, Nell Locke, Jeremy Newell.
3rd place (5 under) Dale Anderson,
Brian Kamrowski, Charlie Peele, Bud Harrub,
Jimmy Johnson.
4th place (3 under) Terry Thomas,
Dave Hinnant, Norm Hullinger, Les Gowdy.
Sunday Lowball
Nov. 20
1st place (15 under) Chad Salter,
Dan Vollmer, Gary Heath.
2nd place (12 under) Marc Bond,
George Holland, Howard Mitchell, Tom Cook.
3rd place (12 under) Brad Gutnik,
Steve Whiddon, Lavaughn Dorman, Frank
Carr, Brian Davis.
4th place (10 under) Walt Anderson,
Kee Anderson, Don Wood, Hal Jellison.
5th place (9 under) Dennis Brooks,
Bill Chandler, Ron Magruder, Philip Weltin.
6th place (9 under) Don Kearney,
Jesse Dennis, Russell Whitten, Don
Widmaler.


The next Thursday Lowball Is Thursday
at 10 a.m. The next Sunday Lowball Is
Sunday at noon. Call (850) 682-2012 for
details.


Pace
Crestview


HIGH SCHOOLS
BOYS SOCCER
Nov. 15
Pace 3, Crestview 0
2 1 3
0 0- 0


Nov.19
Choctawhatchee 6, Crestview 2
Crestview 0 2 2
Choctawhatchee 4 2 6
Crestview goals Nick Jewell 2.
Crestview assists Ryan Jewell 1.
Nov. 21
Crestview 5, Pensacola 1
Pensacola 0 1 1
Crestview 2 3 5
Crestview goals Ryan Jewell 2, Nick
Jewell 2, Eric Batlsta 1.


BiC i Fan of the Week


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


Crestvlew ansite Derek Franklin 3,
Chris Harris 2.
District standings
District 1-5A
Team W L
Choctawhatchee 2 0
Nlceville 2 0
Pace 2 0
Tate 1 2
Fort Walton Beach 0 2
Crestview 0 3


Team
Niceville
Fort Walton
Choctawhat
Pace
Tate
Crestview


GIRLS SOCCER
District standings
District 1-5A
W
4
Beach 3
chee 2
1


L
0
1
1
2
3
4


1
0


GIRLS BASKETBALL
Nov. 15
South Walton 45, Baker 41
Baker 9 15 6 11 41
South Walton 8 11 12 14 45
Baker scoring Kendrla Young 12,
Courtney Fountain 10, Amanda Cook 5,
Chadene Watkins 4, Chelsea Combest 4,
Lashawnda Josey 2, Samantha Gronberg 2.
Central 42, Laurel Hill 23
Central 5 16 6 15 42
Laurel Hill 4 10 7 2 23
Laurel Hill scoring Mary Smith 11,
Alex Castleberry 3, Joah McLaughlln 3,
Nylece Underwood 3, Megan Tersegno 2,
Mercedes Day 1.
Nov. 17
Paxton 53, Crestvlew 38
Paxton 11 12 21 9 53
Crestview 7 8 4 19 38
Crestview scoring Tera Gainer 18,
Jamla Akins 5, Nakia Bradshaw 5. Daniela
Collins 5, Shanwita Blackshear 2, Lakaron
Thomas 2, Sam Barrow 1.
Baker 49, Rocky Bayou 11
RockyBayou 2 5 1 3 11
Baker 4 16 18 11 49
Baker scoring Kendria Young 12.
Chelsea Combest 10, Courtney Fountain 9,
Amanda Cook 7, Charlene Watkins 4,
Samantha Gronberg 4, Lauren Hetrick 3.
Freeport 40, Laurel HIU 26
Freeport 5 17 10 8 40
Laurel Hill 9 7 10 0 26
Laurel Hill ecorlng Mary Smith 10,
Nyiece Underwood 6, Joah McLaughlin 5,
Alex Castleberry 2, Megan Tersegno 2.
Nov. 18
Bethlehem 42, Laurel HIll 33
Crestview 69, Tate 34
Crestview 12 15 15 27 69
Tate 7 13 6 8 34
Crestview scoring Tera Gainer25,
Jamia Akins 16, Nakia Bradshaw 10, Daniela
Collins 6, Kayla Gregory 4, Christine Teesdale
4, Sam Barrow 3, Lakaron Thomas 1.
Nov. 21
Samson (Ala.) 66, Laurel HIH 11
Crestview 52, Rutherford 20
Rutherford 2 11 4 3 20
Crestview 21 19 12 0 52
Crestview scoring --Tera Gainer 24,
Jamia Akins 13, Nakla Bradshaw 8, Danela
Collins 4, Kayla Gregory 2, Lakaron Thomas 1.


Owner: DJ To Larkins Cell: 5857937 Baker 49, Central 29
Central 3 8-10 8 29
Baker 9 24 7 9 49
n 0ri i:;!oo a'/;;; sriri >l A3adt l 9 Wlii nw h -, ,.r .JIUL 3; : t' I -, akr~ cq ed ria Yqoug l4.
H e a F- OW wr th eW 'e,.....1 ...." Chelsea Conbest 12, Amnda Cook ,





H eat D Fo0r 0he Noia ,,i- ,-F
District dmtndn
Team W L


1$100 Off ms II flhAL Nratu ralNasLThg FSet an ITSae I 'ete


Gas


EFrR


120% OffALLNaturall I'GsGil-i


Take 20% Off Any These

Quality Grills

Great Christmas Gifts!


MODERN HOME
PRODUCTS


"Outdoor Cooking Centers"


tron Wanon Beach 0 0
Pace 0 0
Choctawhatchee 0 1
Tate 0 1
District 1-2A
Team W U
Baker 0
Freeport 0 i
Jay 0 0. o:
District 1-1A
Team W
Central 1 0I .
East Hill 0 ;
Paxton 0 .. c
Rocky Bayou 0 0
Laurel Hill 0 ,:
WRESTLING
Nov. 19
Pace Four-Way
Team scores
Tate 48, Crestview 34
Crestvlew 48, South Walton 26, -, ,
Pace 48, Crestview 36
Crestvlew Individual recordd
130 Nate Johnson (3-0). 180 -
Thomas Klmm (3-0). 171 Artem Pazyd i
(3-0). 189 Gary Smudzinskl (2-1). 215 --
Thomas Bortner (3-0). 275 Jesse Walker
(3-0).













COUNMCLUBOFCRRES EWW






checkoutl our we site for more special
Fril. Sun. & bHo <^s .... 4
Membe62 hip5 APE Mil ble



www.foxwoodcc.com
682-2012


Check Out Our WarrantiesI

Delivery & Installation Available


Special offers god
through December 17thl
Fire Magic display model
offers while supply lasts.



Just Say


"Put It On


My Bilir


ALTI M A,.


GTDO-
AMERICAN
OUTDOOR

GRILL


Okaloosa Gas


%l ...The Difference is Our Service

Four Convenient Locations: FWB ~ Destin ~ Valp ~ Crestview

850-729-4700 ~ www.okaloosagas.com


HARRY POTTER AND PG13
THE GOBLET OF FIRE
FRIDAY- 12,I& 401 & PM
SATURDAY- I12M, 4M 1 M PM
SUNDAY .-- 4, 44Ar PM
MONDAY THURSDAY-- 7-PM

WALK THE LINE PG.3I
FRIDAY -IM. 1m & M PM,
SATURDAY.-------I, 4:m & mI W
SUNDAY I,*-I -PIM
MONDAY THURSDAY 70 PM
CHICKEN LITE
FRIDAY l..I f .3 & &30 PM
SATURDAY-.....A, .i. 3.4 A & PM
SUNDAY ---- Id. 3., & .W PM
MONDAY -.THUI DA.SY---3 a &1 PM


BROILMASTER
PREMIUM (.-,AS GRILLS
l


PAGE 5B


.CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005











WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


PAGE 6B CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


Baker fooital 2 sit I .t IIc


2005 RESULTS
Opponent Score
Walton 57-7
Vernon 55-0
Holmes County 33-0
Geneva (Ala.) 56-0
South Walton 28-0
North Florida Christian 41-6
Graceville 42-13
Northview 46-12
Jay 32-10
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
OFFENSE
Rushing
Name Att Yds
Billy Whatmough 104 430
Ben Griffith 37 172
Cameron Domangue 23 104
Laine Bamhill 56 88
Anthony Thompson 21 61
Joe Moore 7 31
Frankie Owens 8 21
Matt Jordan 3 16
Tyler Moberly 6 9


Kevin Edge 3
Totals 293
Passing
Name Comp Att Yds
Lalne Bamhlll 52 106 725
Totals 52 106 725
Receiving
Name Rec
Matt Cawthon 21
Josh Beck 16
Ben Griffith 4
Cameron Domangue 3
Frankle Owens 4
Anthony Thompson 2
Billy Whatmough 1
Joe Matthews 1
Totals 52


Name
Matt Jordan
Laine Bamhill
Joe Smith
Kevin Edge


DEFENSE
Tackles
Solos Assists
45 17
26 22
24 19
15 15


Ben Griffith 16
Matt Cawthon 10
Billy Whatmough 16
NickTaylor 13
Josh Beck 15
Kellan Meeks 9
Cody Carroll 13
Anthony Thompson 13
Braden Jenkins 8
Cameron Domangue 6
Cameron Bell 5
Frankle Owens 5
Sam Langley 3
Robert McMahon 2
Kahlan Maki 3
Travis Peoples 3
Joe Matthews 2
Totals 266
Fumble recovery
1 Joe Smith
SPECIAL TEAMS
Kicking
Name PATs
Cameron Domangue 1-1
Matt Jordan 0-0


KELLOGG, from page 1 B


you've got too many kids going
both ways. You've got to really
simplify things. You've got to
give them a lot of repetitions
because they're doing both
sides of the ball and you're get-
ting half of the time."


"And then just your offsea-
son. After Christmas, we will
start getting in a few days after
school each week. We will start a
speed camp where we're going
to try to target those skill players
- the defensive backs, the run-
ning backs, the wide receivers -


KW: "You've talked about and do a 30 to 45 minute work-
strength. Along with strength, out with running drills and ply-
what one or two main things ometrics and a lot of things to
need to get better right away?" try to increase their speed."
BK: "We've just got to have
a great offseason. Right now, KW: "Your schedule seemed
our biggest deficiency is speed. excessively difficult for a young
To a great extent speed is God- team. Are there any changes
given. You can develop it to a you will be able to make?"
certain degree, but you can't BK: "No. In Florida, when
develop it like you can develop you make your schedule you
strength. So we really feel like are locked in to two years, so
where we've got to concentrate we're going to face the same
here is getting real strong. opponents. The schedule, no
We've got to be a physical team, question, will be a challenging
a powerful team. We were play- schedule again. The only game
ing with freshmen and sopho- we losegis the Geneva (Ala.)
mores, so everybody kind of game,because Alabama's two-
pushed us around. We had kids year cycle ended this year, I'm
could break tackles on us so working on trying to replace
easily.I feel like a year from Geneva, and I'm trying to get
easily. I a year that done before Christmas.
now we're going to be much, tha done before Christmas.
much better and stronger. Two "So I'm trying to get two
years from now, I feel like we'll more games, but it's hard to get
be where we ought to be on two more because everyone in
track, weights-wise. Florida is scheduled for two
SLike I said, speed is one of years. There are teams out there
the harder things to develop, we can play who only have nine
but we've got to address it. games, but they are the caliber
These kids have got to reach of the Blountstowns and we're
their fll potential. That was the not ready for that yet. Until we
biggest factor in us not having a catch up, we don't need to have
chance against some teams; those kinds of teams."
people were so much faster "In the Kickoff Classic, we
than us. Everybody we played don't have to play North
had one or two guys, any time Florida Christian again. I'm try-
theyiUakhe thtirwsaswimn-a'.;isb (,,ting toWwork out something withe
mage,thiey could g_?ghe dis-,, Jay where we're going to try to
tance. We broke the line of play the Kickoff Classic each
scrimmage several times, but year against each other, and
we never could go the distance then play the last game against
because of our lack of speed. each other so it will always be
"So, the strength and the the rematch thing. That's a
speed factors are the two things good game for the two of us.
we've got to address. And we Its two very competitive com-
have addressed them. But those munities, and it's the big rival
.are things that take time. Those for both communities. We
are t ings where there is not should know that for sure in
sonim& gical formula that the next week or so.
oveigt or in two weeks, "It's going to be another
the going to become strong. challenging schedule for us
it's gemg to take us a year and because we are going to be
a ha 6.get these kids where playing next year with a lot of
they would be as a high school juniors and sophomores. The
strength guy." thing I'm hoping in playing
those other schools is I know a
K '. "Are you planning to lot of those other schools had a
sticio tihe same concepts on lot of seniors. I'm hoping the
offs9and defense?" dropoff in their seniors will
BK 'I learned coming to a help us some. All of the teams
smaller school that there are we played had some exception-
changes I've got to make offen- al athletes, and most of those
lively, and we're going to look teams had some that were
at those changes during the off- young. So we're still going to
seasopt- face that speed factor. But hope-
tis is my 30th year. I've fully we will make a greater
run (thqspeed offense) the last improvement in those areas
15 years and thought it was the than they will, and hopefully
best tlSiitg to run when you we can cose the gap.",


have kids that weren't as athlet-
ic as other teams. But I've
learned in this league that
you've got to make some
adjustments, and we're going to
makiesQe adjustments.
"There are certain things we
will do the same. But I feel in
this league you've got to be
more power-oriented, so we're
going to look at being maybe a
little bit more physical in what
we run offensively, running at
people,more.
... "I was pleased with our
defensive scheme. But again,
the two big factors on defense
are speed and strength, and
those are the things we're
addressing."

KW: "What specific changes
are you making to help the
players improve their speed
and strength?"
BK: "One of our football
coaches is the track coach, and
we are going to encourage our
football players to run track. We
are reinstating the weightlifting
team, which Baker had for years.
"It's hard in football for kids
to lift weights all year and not
be able to compete against any-
body except themselves and
within the weight room. But
when you have a weightlifting
team and you compete against
other schools, now they get to
compete. They get to see,
'Where I am I compared to
these other people?' And that
motivates them.


KW: "How do you measure
the progress of the program? Is
there a certain date in your
mind when you think things
will be turned around?"
BK: "Here's an example.
Strengthwise, we maxed all of
our kids the week after the sea-
son ended, We looked at that
and said, realistically, what a
kid can increase in a,year if he
goes to work. We've got seven
or eight months before we play
our first game, and we calculat-
ed where those kids can be
strengthwise. We know they're
not going to be where a good
high school athlete should be,
but they're going to be dose.
"So I think then you've got
to look at the third year. You've
implemented the program and
hopefully in the third year you
are where you need to be.
"I feel like next year we're
going to be improved. I'm not
going to make any predictions
or promises because I know
how far we've got to go. But I
feel we've got a very good
freshman class and a good
sophomore class and a very
good junior class to be seniors
next year, but there's just not
very many of them. And if they
stay with it, with our 10th
graders and ninth graders from
this year, we'll have a chance to
be competitive.
"We've got good kids. They
are kids who will work hard
and get where they need to be,


strengthwise. But are you going
to have some (kids who run the
40-yard dash) in 4.5s? That's
what it takes. If you look at the
teams in the playoffs, they are
all sitting there with two or
three exceptional athletes. Right
now, we don't have that excep-
tional kid. But then, kids devel-
op. We played with some ninth-
graders. That kid who ran a 4.8
as a ninth-grader, is he going to
be a 4.6 or 4.5 as a senior? Then,
you've got a chance."

KW: "What was the most
enjoyable moment of the sea-
son for you?"
BK "We had gone a four
game stretch without scoring.
Then, against North Florida
Christian, we drove the ball
down and we scored, and that
put a smile on my face because
the kids were excited about it and
the fans were excited and the
band got excited. Even though
we got beat in the final end of'the
thing, I think people saw there
was progress and as a coach you
felt there was progress.
"We've got a good bunch of
kids. I think we only lost three
varsity kids that quit us. That
says a lot about these kids
because that is as tough a season
I've been through in 30 years, no
question. I've never experienced
what we experienced this year.
For kids to stay with you for
what we went through tells you
you've got something here.
We've got a chance down the
road because they plugged away
eachW eek andipla(edltard.'
every'game. Tht' is what was
exciting. I think most places, if
you had gone through what we
went through, you would have
had a lot of people bail ship on
you. And we really didn't."

KW: "You definitely sound
like a coach who plans to be
back next year."
BK: "Oh yes. This is, for me,
my last stop in football. I hope
I'm going to be here for a while.
I don't plan on leaving. When I
end my career, it's going to be
here. This was my 30th year,
and we'll see how many more
I've got.
"I feel like as a coach this is .
the greatest challenge I've had
in my coaching career. That's
why you are in this game,
because you like the challenges.
And I do. I feel like I've got a lot
to prove. I came here and I feel
like I've had a successful career
over the 30 years. And then in
your 30th year to go through
what I've gone through and be
so unsuccessful, I feel like I've
got to prove myself as a coach.
I'm in for the long haul, and
we'll see how long that is."

KW: "Do you have an end-
of-season message for the com-
munity heading into the off-
season?"
BK: "I do believe this. You
always need help from the com-
munity as far as encouraging
these kids. One of the toughest
things you see in athletics today
is there is not a lot of encour-
agement either at home or in
the community within the
schools because we live in an
generation now which puts
down people that weren't suc-
cessful. I think the greatest-
thing the community and all of
us can do is encourage these
kids. They went out and com-
mitted themselves from when I
got here in February through
the end of the season and they
are in it now. Pat them on the
back and tell them, 'We're
proud of you for what you did.'
"We just want to get better.
That's what we want for the
community. The community has
been very supportive of me. I
know they've got great tradition
and they want to win. So I've
got expectations, and I think all
of our coaches do. We're going
to work as hard as we can work
and we're going to give them
the best we can give them.
Hopefully we'll see improve-
ment and it will get better and
we'll get it back to where Baker
was at one time. But it's a proj-
ect."


I A5


A Bulletin Fan can find their next car, truck or SU V
without ever leaving their home. If you would like to
be a Bulletin Fan. call now and subscribe today!
S5 In-Counl Rate. One-tear
9Subscription delivered to
4 y our door or PO Bo\!


Crc mics% NcS
Bulletin!


The Crestiew News Bulletn
295 V, James Lee Blid..Crestse'. FL 32536
Phone. (850) 682-6524 Fan- (85S) 682.2246


Affiliated Insurance of Crestview
Health Insurance A CONTRACTED GENERAL AGENCY FOR
Life Insurance BlueCross BlueSheild
Long Term Care Insurance of Florida
Retirement Planning An Independent Ucense
of the Blue Cross Blue Shelid Association
689-7595 Medicare Supplements*
Group Health Benefit Plans Florda Combined Life
325 N. M ain Street ForidaCombined Lifean i Parcn., Blue Cm. und Blue Shield ofFlorid., re incpndcn
#61411-0903 Linces of the Blue Cross and Blue Shield Assition
#61411-0903nected or endorsed by the U.S. Government or the Federal Medicare Program.
Not connected or endorsed by the U.S. Government or the Federal Medicare Program.

U '' '


FREE WINDSHIELDS INSTALLED


with full coverage
insurance in Florida

Same Day Service

in most cases

850-682-5257

Ask for

W7 Candace W


&eut te PAINT & BODY
AAA APPROVED HAD AN ACCIDENT?
CALL US FIRST! WINDSHIELD SPECIALIST &
M AUTO GLASS SPECIALIST 24-Hour Towing


Open Saturday 8 am to 12 noon 850-682-5257 856 W. James Lee Blvd.



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
; i* courtroom experience in criminal
a- law as an Assistant State Attorney,
SWarren has served as an adju nc
professor of criminal, business and
:realestate law -fitOkalo6sa 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
Crestview, FL 32536 Fax: (850)682-8343


Mailing Address:
Post Office Box 269
Shalimar, FL 32579


DARREN PAYNE, MD
Full-Time Medical Director of Crestview Office
-' 15 Years Experience
Special interest in Senior Eye Care, including


Warren Payne, MU
Board Certified
Eye Physician & Surgeon


Lee Mullis, MD i
Board Certified
Eye Physician & Surgeon


Cataracts, Glaucoma, Droopy Eye Lids and Retina
Problems.
* A friendly and caring personality


LEE MULLIS, MD

* Over 25 years experience
* National Leader in Painless No-Stitch
Cataract Surgery
* A kind and friendly way

We specialize in the Diagnosis and
Treatment of Eye Conditions
Associated with Aging, including:


* Cataracts
* Retina Problems


The Friendly &
Caring Staff


* Glaucoma
* Droopy Eye Lids


Medicare Assignment Accepted


Mullis Eye Institute

Call for an appointment

682-5338


The finest in Senior Eye Care right here in Crestview


930 No '


5514
S -


I


Ar


CRESTVIIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 6B












WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER ----- ---- -


Chain Link Round Rail Vinyl Chain Link PVC
Privacy Farm Dog Kennels
Tennis Courts Ball Fields Handrails & Decks
Sales, Service & Installation
I HARRIS FENCE
iIlNSTALLATION
Financing Available f^7 jJ9
S I' Ora b Jame nHarris 537-6169
Jcr 16 ) cear, Exp ence
,, ==n=3..=,


C ^ New Construction
U O Custom Homes &
Commercial
0 o Construction

b 1132 N. Ferdon Blvd.
l. o689-4375

CBC 1250675 WWW.PLANSERVICES.NET



f Hair Station
Welcomes Safly Godwin
NailTechnician
Walk-ins Welcome
SAppointments Available
t yndi 'cDonal 682-704
*ail'Tcinician Sali_ Gjodwin
SIist TammyGace 1909 lwy. 90 West, Mifigan



Now Accepting New Clients

A Better Ledger Company welcomes
Mr George Scott's customers.
Mr. Scott has served this community
well for more than 25 years and we
congratulate him on his retirement.
Karen Hardell is a CPA with more than ten years of experience
in public accounting who is actively involved in the communi-
ty and committed to making Northwest Florida her home for
many years to come.

A Better Ledger Company offers customized accounting and
tax solutions to individuals and businesses. We are a Certified
Quickbooks Pro Advisor and a Certified Intuit Master Builder
Pro Advisor. Call today 305-0764.

-' Lrii.L lrdell; r CPA,,i' is owner of a
A Better Ledger Company
Call 683-1272


For more
visit www.abetterledger.com


A Better LedOm1 Company
Accounting for your success
102 W. Edney, Downtown, Crestview


Because Experience Matters...

EMERALD COAST MEMORIALS

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

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


MrcDorALD ;,:
LANDSCAPING
EIGHT TRACTOR WORK uc
New Construction
Tree and Stump Removal
Mini Excavation
Free Estimates Li


.. & 1
ll. Al


od '"vW. .i.. '"'
Drainage Solutions
licensed and Insured


Dependable And Courteous Service (850) 685-2792


6S CRESTVIEW PEDIATRICS
S& ADOLESCENT CENTER
Joseph Philip Peter, M.D. EA.A.P.
Jagannadha Rao, M.D. FA.A.P. Carrie Lehmann, PA.C


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

S PO MP COURTMUS FCIEWT MM SERVI
McKinnie Funeral Home
898 Martin Luther King, Jr. Ave
S Crestview, Florida 82536
Family Owned & Operated
Pre-Need Services Available
A Lighthouse In Your Hour Of Darkness
mckinniefhmeralhomne.cam


Jelterow eSff' McKinnie, Sr.
Licensed Funeral Director
Crstview, fL 82586
(850)682-3335


Alex 'Al' McKinnie
Licensed Funeral Director
Campbellon, FL 82426
(850)268-8333


No one understands the importance of family more than us.
We are a family, serving families... and that goes a long way
toward appreciating what a holiday like Thanksgiving means.
As your family gathers this holiday season, remember to give
thanks for these precious moments together.
BRAC NEY 480 E. James Lee Blvd.
Crestview, FL 32539
FUNERAL SERVICE (850) 683-9898
Locally owned and operated


Leadership and management

development organization

taps Covenant Hospice for a

new national partnership


iU ,i .:
-,i- ',i' 1

"' -.


Pensacola, FL The Studer
Group, a national healthcare
leadership and management
development group, and
Covenant Hospice headquar-
tered in Pensacola, Florida,
announced an exciting new
partnership Nov. 16, which will
include collaboration for multi-
ple services for health care
organizations. The new services
will include training programs
for leaders involved with pro-
viding end-of-life care (includ-
ing palliative, home health, long
term care and hospice care), spe-
cialized consultation services,
and an Institute concentrating
on end-ofilife issues. The two
organizations will also harvest
and develop new tools and
teaching material.
Dale O. Knee, Covenant
Hospice president and CEO,
said the new partnership will
help Covenant Hospice continue
to realize its vision statement to
broaden and fulfill life's journey
for all people. "This new part-
nership is a wonderful opportu-
nity to improve care throughout
the nation and other countries
for individuals and their loved
ones facing end-of-life issues
and challenges, while concur-
rently improving the leadership
skills and talents of the
Covenant staff by the education
and training they will receive by
Studer Group trainers," he said.
Knee is also excited about the
opportunities for increased job
promotions and career growth
for the Covenant staff. Covenant
Hospice, a non-profit organiza-
tion, serves over 1,000 patients
per day in 37 counties in South
Alabama, Northwest Florida
and the Big Bend area of Florida.
The Studer Group will be
hosting a national conference of
healthcare leaders in the
Pensacola area at the end of the
year, at which Dale Knee will be


Writers in the Gallery Series

features New Orleans poet
'-, PNSApGOfTAtoa lu: vFT^i r1North,",triWf ate.tlHI marft-9194]i;
' t(in\ trs^"+Q'ci Wet: "'FIt^ft"i \-' Reviewslb s^SS:f&^- VWa5BcTii( -
WVriters-im'the"G t ral 'Srries'wi^'l"'Review" and "Bayou. He was
continue with a presentation by the 2002 winner in poetry in the
New Orleans poet, Brad Richard Poets and Writers Writers'
Nov. 17 at 7 p.m. in the UWF Art Exchange Competition, the
Gallery, Bldg. 82. The reading is recipient of an Artist Teacher
free and open to the public. Fellowship from the Surdna
Richard is the author of one Foundation and the recipient of
collection of poems, a Louisiana Division of the Arts
"Habitations," and one chap- Artist Fellowship.
book, "The Men in the Dark." Richard is a graduate dof l e -'
His work has appeared or is University of Iowa an o<
forthcoming in many journals, Washington University i
including "Barrow Street," Louis, where he received &s''1
"American Letters and master of fine arts in writmin '
Commentary," "Iowa Review," teaches creative writing at'tne1 o
"Mississippi Review," "Passages New Orleans Center "o
Creative Arts, Riverfront. n
For more information,, c,-i,
tact Reginald Shepherd, inme~fiori
director of Creative Writifi', a"
UWF, at (850) 474-2900 or -
rshepherd@uwf.edu.


Covenant
Hospice presents,;:.
"Tree of Lights-a,
A Celebration of
Life" on Dec. 4'

Covenant Hospice invites th" '
community to attend its anmuit'dl
"Tree of Lights A Celebration'
of Life" ceremony ,-tl
December. This poignant cere- .
mony gives the community an
opportunity to remember the
special people who have
touched their lives.
A ceremony will be held in
two locations in north
Okaloosa/ Walton counties. The
first ceremony will be held
Sunday, Dec. 4 at 2:00 p.m. at the
Healthmark Regional Medical
Center in DeFuniak Springs.
There will also be a ceremony on
Sunday, Dec. 11 at 2:00 p.m. at
the Robert L.F. Sikes Education
Center at Okaloosa-Walton
College in Crestview.
"Each light on the tree repre-.
sents a unique and inspiring
story of loved ones past and
present and reminds us that life
continues during this holiday
season," said Shelley Canales,
community development man-
ager for Covenant Hospice.
Tax-deductible donations
may be made at the ceremony or
by calling Lill Jennings at 850-
729-1800. All donations will."
benefit Covenant Hospice;'
enabling them to continue their
tradition of providing compas-
sionate, quality care for patients
and loved ones facing end-of-life
issues.


presenting a program on end-of-
life care. Then, during 2006, the
two organizations will jointly
sponsor the first of an ongoing
series of End-of-Life Institutes to
benefit healthcare leaders
nationwide.
Both organizations are very
excited about the official part-
nership, and are looking for-
ward to coaching and enhancing
end-of-life care around the coun-
try. "Covenant Hospice makes a
difference every day. This part-
nership will now provide a way
for Covenant Hospice's caring
concepts to reach patients and
families across the United
States," said Quint Studer, presi-
dent and CEO of the Studer
Group.
Covenant Hospice is a not-
for-profit organization dedicat-
ed to. providing comprehen-
sive, compassionate services to
patients and loved ones during
times of life-limiting illnesses.
The focus of Covenant Hospice
is to enable its patients to live
as fully and comfortably as
possible, to provide dignified
palliative care, to assist
patients' loved ones in coping
with end-of-life issues and the
eventual death of the patient,
and to improve care for all
patients at the end of their lives
by example and education.
The Studer Group is a
healthcare company that helps
organizations achieve superior
operational performance by
implementing tools and tech-
niques created by the Studer
Group. The company has dou-
bled its size in the last year
alone. It serves hospitals across
the United States and has just
entered into agreements in
Australia and Ireland. Services
consist of consulting, speaking,
and national seminars held at
least 15 times through out the
year.


HarsFnc ntllto fers h olwn rdcs


PAGE 7B


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


lA/IPhlC^r=zAv iA\ "\I\LDAtD r9 o200nn5r














CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


* Community Happenings


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

ANNOUNCEMENTS
CRESTVIEW CHRISTMAS
PARADE: The Crestview Downtown
Christmas Parade, with the theme
"Christ The Light of Christmas," will
be held Sat., Dec. 3 at 5:30 p.m.
Participants will march down North
Main Street, and Santa Claus will
attend. Lots of lights, marching bands,
decorated floats are part of the festivi-
ties. The parade is sponsored by the
Main Street Crestview Association and
the City of Crestview.
CHRISTMAS IN CRESTVIEW
TOUR OF HOMES: The GFWC
Woman's Club of Crestview, Inc.'s
Annual "Christmas in Crestview Tour of
Homes." will be. held on Sunday,
December 4, 2005, from 2:00 p.m. Five
beautiful homes will be decorated for
the Holidays! Plus, refreshments will be
served at the Clubhouse Building at 150
Woodlawn Drive. Crestview, Florida
(behind Woodlawn Baptist Church).
The tickets are $10.00 for Adults and
$5.00 for children under 12 years old.
For information or tickets, please call
683-1963, 682-1777, or 683-9117.
Proceeds will go to club charities.
FUMC BLOOD DRIVE: The
Crestview First United Methodist
Church, 599 Eighth Street. is sponsoring
a visit of the bloodmobile on Sunday,
Dec. 4, 8:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m., in the
north parking lot.
Physically able individuals, seven-
teen years or older, are encouraged to
participate in this drive, donating a small
portion of this critically needed life-sus-
taining fluid.
To avoid a needless wait, prospec-
tive donors are encouraged to contact
the church office to schedule a time for
donating.
Additional information regarding
this event may be obtained from the
church office, 682-2018.
HEAD START BOOK DRIVE:
Okaloosa County Comprehensive Head
Start Child Development, Inc. a non-
profit 501 (c) 3 agency providing com-
prehensive child development programs
for low-income children ages birth to 5
is conducting a new book drive. Head
Start hopes to collect enough age appro-
priate books through Dec. 12 to give at
least one to each of our 340 children at


Christmas time. They need books that
can not only be read by Head Starters
but also those who are not ready to read
books that can be read to them by their
parents.
Books may be dropped off at the
Head Start Center in Crestview at 1198
West Edney Street, the Fort Walton
Beach Center at 24 McGriff Street or at
the Administration Office at 60 Second
St, Suite 401, Shalimar. For further
information regarding this book drive
please call Kathy Grimes, Special
Initiatives Manager at 651-0645, Brenda
Foster; Early Childhood Manager at
244-2606 or Michele Hooper; Early
Head Start Manager at 244-4959.
RED FLAG WARNING ON
BURNING: The cold front that moved
across the state is also bring very strong
winds and cool dry weather to the
Panhandle.
Red flag warnings are in effect for
Okaloosa, Escambia, and Santa Rosa
counties due to the lower humidity, high
winds, and lack of rain for the last 20
days.
Due to these conditions, the Florida
Division of Forestry is not issuing any
burning authorizations until further
notice. The division highly recommends
extreme caution on all other outside
burning. If you have any questions,
please contact 850-957-6140.
CLEAN OUT YOUR GARAGE
FOR TAX PURPOSES: One great way
to get a tax deduction is to donate your
used vehicle to the American Lung
Association before the end of the year.
Just call l-800-LUNG-USA to donate
your ride, and ALA will tow your vehi-
cle for free.
You will receive detailed instruc-
tions and two simple forms to fill out.
Avoid the hassles of selling and possibly
pocket more in tax savings than if you
sold the item. The car will be auctioned,
with proceeds going toward research,
patient education, asthma summer camp
for children, and area school programs.
COVENANT HOSPICE COOK-
BOOKS: Covenant Hospice is now
selling cookbooks to benefit its non-
funded and under-funded programs in
Okaloosa and Walton counties.
To purchase one, please call Lill
Jennings at (850) 729-1800, or stop by
the Covenant Hospice office located at
101 Hart St. in Niceville or at 370 West
Redstone Dr. in Crestview. Cookbooks
can be ordered by phone and mailed, but


there is a $3 shipping and handling fee.
Please make checks payable to
Covenant Hospice. All proceeds benefit
Covenant Hospice in Okaloosa and
Walton counties.
YMCA VOLUNTEERS are needed
to invest their time and skills in North
Okaloosa YMCA. If you have a service
to offer, time to volunteer, or would like
additional information, please contact
Volunteer Coordinator Susan Goff at
682-8635.
SUBSTANCE ABUSE SERVICES
FOR PREGNANT WOMEN: If you
are pregnant and concerned about alco-
hol and drugs, free and confidential help
is available. All pregnant women are eli-
gible for priority substance abuse treat-
ment services.
Women's Intervention Services &
Education can provide you with infor-
mation and assist you in getting the help
you need. WISE serves as a client advo-
cate and coordinator of services for
pregnant women with substance abuse
problems.
WISE is a program of the
Community Drug and Alcohol Council.
For more information, call (850) 689-
4024 in Crestview or (850) 833-3729 in
Fort Walton Beach.
MOPS COOKBOOK: MOPS
(Moms of Preschoolers) of Crestview
has collected recipes from group mem-
bers, family, and friends and compiled
them into an attractive keepsake cook-
book. The cookbook contains 250 well-
loved recipes including appetizers, and
main dishes, desserts and many others.
They are currently selling their one-
of-a-kind cookbooks for $10. They may
be purchased from any member of the
organization.
All proceeds will go to MOPS of
Crestview. For more information contact
Cyndy Chapin at 850-683-0490.
ROAD CLOSURE IN
CRESTVIEW: Reinke Drive in
Crestview will be closed at Piney Woods
Creek until further notice for road
repairs. The road will be open for local
traffic only from Overview Drive to
Valley Road.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED:
Volunteer Organizations Active in
Disasters (VOAD) needs volunteers to
work in the Emergency Operations
Center (EOC) assisting county person-
nel in the event of any natural or man-
made disaster affecting Okaloosa
County.


VOAD has the lead role in coordi-
nating the processing and operations of
volunteers and donated goods.
Volunteers will be asked to perform
duties like setting up binders, laptop
commuters, supplies, phones, and food
for volunteers.
Okaloosa County Public Safety will
open the EOC, located at the Okaloosa
County Courthouse in Shalimar, when a
disaster occurs. There will be a need for
data entry volunteers.
For more information, please con-
tact Yvonne Earle at (850) 863-1530,
extension 230.
THE MARCH OF DIMES: For
information on grants and how you can
help in the fight or save babies, contact
your local March of Dimes office or
visit www.marchofdimes.com. For
sponsorship and ticket information call
(850) 432-5014.
BAKER BLOCK MUSEUM: If
you are looking for local history, arti-
facts, photos, and a good selection of
area newspapers.
Hours are Tuesday Friday from 10
a.m. to 3:30 p.m., and the third Saturday
from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., with special
tours available upon request. For more
information, call the museum at 537-
5714, Jeanette Henderson at 850-537-
4401, or send an email to bakermuse-
um@aol.com.
DAV NEEDS VOLUNTEER DRI-
VERS: Volunteers are needed to drive
the DAV van, which takes veterans to
their appointments at the VA Outpatient
Clinic in Pensacola. You would .only
drive two days per month. For further
information, contact the local Veterans
Service Office at 601-A North Pearl
Street, or call 689-5922.
SHELTER HOUSE: It costs more
than $100 a day to shelter a victim of
domestic violence. For more informa-
tion on how you can help, call 683-
0845.
ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER
INFORMATION: Located at 132
Butler Avenue at the fire tower site, the
Hub City Environmental Center offers a
free opportunity to learn about native
plants and animals.
To reserve the park for your group,
call the Leisure Services Department at
682-4715.

EVENTS
SIX-WEEK GRIEF SUPPORT
GROUP: Covenant Hospice invites


anyone who has suffered the loss of a
.:loved one to attend this free six-week
support group on Wednesdays beginning
Nov. 23 from 11:00 a.m. to noon at its
Crestview office located at 370 W.
Redstone Drive.
The Covenant Hospice support
group provides a safe environment in
which to meet other bereaved who have
suffered similar losses and reminds you
that you are not alone in your journey.
For more information, please contact
Charlotte at 682-3628, ext. 235.
FHP.LICENSE AND VEHICLE
CHECKPOINTS: The Florida
Highway Patrol will conduct check-
points at the locations listed below.
Nov. 18-24: CR 393, 1/2 mile north
of SR 10; Auburn Road, 1/2 mile east of
SR 85; CR 189, 1/2 mile north of SR 8.
Nov. 25-30: SR 10 (US 90), 1/4 mile
west of Milligan; Old Bethel Road, 1/4
mile west of SR 85.
ROBERT L.F. SIKES PUBLIC
LIBRARY EVENTS: The Infant and
Toddler Lap Sit Program meets in the
Story Room on the 2nd and 4th Tuesday
morning of each month at 10:15 a.m.
The program introduces you and your
child to books through reading, rhymes,
and music. Please call Heather for more
information at 682-4432 or 682-8776.
The First Tuesday Series starts at
10:30 a.m. at 1445 Commerce Drive
(behind the post office).

MEETINGS
PASSIONATE PAINTERS
CLUB: Meets every second Monday
evening of the month at Hughes Cabinet
Shop. Social starts at 6 p.m. For more
information call Deb at 682-2555 or
Darliene at 217-0869.
FRIENDS OF THE CRESTVIEW
LIBRARY: Meetings are on the third
Thursday of January, March, May, July,
September and November at 10:30 a.m.
at the Robert L.F. Sikes Library. The
Friends welcome new visitors and new
members.
SENIOR CIRCLE: Knitting 101
Nov. 28 at 1 p.m. in the Senior Circle
classroom. No cost to attend, but bring
your own pattern and materials.
Brown Bag Lunch Nov. 22 at 12
p.m. Bring games and lunch and spend
the afternoon having fun with friends.
Water aerobics every Wednesday
morning at 10:30 a.m., Crestview
Physical Therapy Clinic, 577


Brookmeade Drive. Space is limited,
Must have exercise release forms and
physician forms on file before entering
the pool. Cost is $1 per person per class.
Cardio screening seminar Nov. 21 at
2 p.m. at the Education Building, 125 E.
Redstone. It will inform seniors on the
signs and symptoms that would be cause
for alarm in the body that are associated
with the cardiovascular system.
Foley/Bellingrath Gardens trip Dec.
1, with the group meeting the tour bus at
Beall's parking lot at 10 a.m. They will
return to Crestview around 10 p.m..
There will be shopping at the outlet
mall, dinner at Lambert's Caf6, and the
Christmas lights display at the gardens.
Cost is $50 per person. The last day to
make reservations -is' today.
Free ultrasound screenings for
abdominal aortic aneurysms will be held
Nov. 29 at 8 a.m. in the SC classroom. If
you are 60 or older, or have a family his-
tory of AAA, you may be at risk. Please
call 1-800-772-8390 for an appoint-
ment.
Stretch Flex & Tone class 9 a.m.
evety Monday at the SC classroom.
There is a fee of $10 per month.. Forms
need to be filled out prior to attending.
For registration and to make reserva-
tions for all events, please call 689-
8409.
HOLT FIRE DISTRICT BOARD
OF COMMISSIONERS: The Holt
Fire District Board of Commissioners
holds their regular scheduled meetings
every third Thursday of the month at
490 W. Hwy 90, Holt, in the community
building at 6:30 p.m. The public is
encouraged to attend.
HOLT FIRE DEPARTMENT
TRAINING: The Holt Fire Department
holds its regular training meeting the
second and fourth Thursdays from 7
p.m. at the fire station located at 490 W.
Hwy 90 in Holt. Persons interested in
joining the department are welcome to
attend.


CLASSES
ADSO GALLERY CLASSES:
The Arts and Design Society is offering
a basic Colored Pencil Portraits Class.
The class will have three Tuesday ses-
sions on Nov. 28, Dec. 6, and Dec. 20,
with hours from 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
Cost is $50 per person; contact instruc-
tor Barbara Fudge at 863-1934 for sup-
ply lists.


* Public Notices


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 05p 450 ,
IN $E: The Marriage
CAROLYN JANE HARLEY
AKA, CAROLYN JANE HARLEY-
ATTERTON,
Petitioner,
and
STEPHEN LEROY ATTERTON,
Respondent.
NOTICE FACTION
TO: Stephen Leroy Atterton
Last known address. 1732 N. 450
W., Provo, Utah 84604
Present Address: Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for annulment of marriage
has beg~ filed against you and
you areirquired to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any, to
SHAWN M. RISEN, ESQUIRE
RISEN & RYAN
436 Green Acres Road
Ft. Walton Beach, FL 32547
ATTORNEY FOR
PETITIONER
on or before December 8, 2005.
and file the original with the Clerk
of this Court at the Okaloosa
County CourthouseAnnex.
Shalimar Florida either before ser-
vice on Petitioner's attoey or
immediately thereafter otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In the
Petition.'
WITNESS my hand and Seal
of this Court on this 2nd day of


November 2005.
CLERK OF COURT
B Teresa Fleming

1109/S -
11/16"05
11/235
11/3005

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO:05-CP-1329
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPH EDWARD
STANKAVAGE, Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of JOSEPH EDWARD
STANKAVAGE, deceased, file
number 05-CP-1329, Is pending in
the Circuit Court for Okaloosa
County, Florida Probate Division,
the address of which is 101 James
Lee Boulevard East, Crestview,
Florida 32536. The names and
addresses of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal repre-
Ssentative's attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this notice has
ben served must file their claims
with this court WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS 'NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE TIME OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
Al other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having


claims or demands against dece- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
dent's estate must file their claims FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
with tis court WITHIN 3 MONTHS IN AND FOR OKALOOSA
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST COUNTY, FLORIDA
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. CASE NO. 05-CA-3917
ALL CLAIMS NOrT SOFILEDC
WILL BE FOREVER BARFREd.'''" ""MARIE K. BOWMAN,
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH Plaintiff,
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE vs.
DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS


BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this Notice is November 16,
2005.
Personal Representative:
JENNIFER WEYLANDT
120 Stephens Lane
Crestview. Florida 32539
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
GILLIS E. POWELL, JR.
POWELL, POWELL, & POWELL
FLORIDA BAR NO: 183427
POST OFFICE BOX 277
CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA 32536
(850) 682-2757
11/16/05
11/23/05

NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING
The Board of Commissioners of the
Northwest Florida Regional
Housing Authority will hold a
Special Meeting, December 2,
2005 in the Cambridge Room,
Ramada Inn North, 2900 North
Monroe St., Tallahassee, Florida.
Meeting will begin at 1:00 p.m.
E.S.T. The meeting will be open to
the public.
11/23i05


BARBARA SUE GANEY,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order or Final
Judgment scheduling foreclosure
sale entered on November 16,
2005, in this case now pending in
said Court, the style of which is
indicated above.
I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash on the South
Front Door of the Okaloosa County
Courthouse, 101 East James Lee
Boulevard, Crestview, Florida
32536, at 11:00 A.M. on the 16th
day of December, 2005, the follow-
ing described property as set forth
in said Order or Final Judgment, to-
wit
Parcel #6: A Parcel of land in
the NE 1/4 of the NE 1/4 of
Section 27, Township 4 North,
Range 24 West of the
Tallahassee Meridian, in
Okaloosa County, Florida,
more particularly described as
follows: From the Southeast
Comer of the NE 1/4 of said
Section 27, Run N 88 degrees
41' 16" W, 377.62 feet to the
West margin of an unimproved
County Road; thence N 09
degrees 48' 51" E along said
West margin 816.98 feet to the


Point of Beginning; thence N
90 degrees 00 00" W 324.75
feet; thence N 09 degrees 48'
51" E, 50.0Q.feet; thence N 02
degrees 23' 48" E,85.51 feet;
thence s 90dBegrees 00' 00" E,
32 $T.2eetto'lheViVesfsargin .
of said unimproved County
Road; thence S 03 degrees 46'
00" W along said West Margin
135.00 feet to the Point of
Beginning, containing 0.99
acres.
ORDERED at Okaloosa
County, Florida this 16 day of
November, 2005.
Jason R. Moulton, Esq.
660-A North Ferdon Boulevard
Crestview, Florida 32536
(850) 689-1474
Florida Bar No. 0150126
Attorney for Plaintiff
DON HOWARD
As Clerk, Circuit Court,
Okaloosa County, Florida
By: Sharon Anders
Deputy Clerk
11/23/05
11/30/05

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVILACTION
CASE NO. 2005-CA-2630
DIVISION C
WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES,


ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDI- CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUS- WITNESS MY HAND and the
TORS, TRUSTEES, OR OTHER ES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR seal of this Court on November 16,
CLAIMANTS CLAIMING BY, OTHER CLAIMANTS; are the 2005.
THROUGH. UNDER, WILLIAM .,, defendants, I will sell to the highest W Sr., E-
JEFFERSON SANDERS JR. A/K/A and best bidder for cash at Don W.
-WILLIAM. "S' ANDERS A/K/A'"tA'ESTVIEW: SOUITHI-T' C ifrl Clerk of fff'CTr6utt Cb6rt-
OWILLIAM JEF.FSANDERS";T"' : P"O- E OKAC'OUS'A
DECEASED, et al, COUNTY COURTHOUSE at By: Kitty Sims
Defendant(s). 11:00AM, on the 14 day of Deputy Clerk
December, 2005, the following
NOTICE OF described property as set forth in Publish in Crestview News Bulletin
FORECLOSURE SALE said Final Judgment: Invoice To:


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to a Final Judgment of
Mortgage Foreclosure dated
November 14, 2005 and entered in
Case NO. 2005-CA-2630 of the
Circuit Court of the FIRST Judicial
Circuit in and for OKALOOSA
County, Florida wherein WELLS
FARGO BANK, N.A., is the Plaintiff
and THE UNKNOWN HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDI-
TORS, TRUSTEES, OR OTHER
CLAIMANTS CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER, WILLIAM
JEFFERSON SANDERS JR. A/K/A
WILLIAM SANDERS A/K/A
WILLIAM JEFF SANDERS,
DECEASED; WILLIAM JOSHUA
SANDERS, AS AN HEIR OF THE
ESTATE OF WILLIAM JEFFER-
SON SANDERS, JR A/K/A
WILLIAM SANDERS, A/K/A
WILLIAM JEFF SANDERS,
DECEASED; JESSICA LEIGH
SANDERS, AS AN HEIR OF THE
ESTATE OF WILLIAM JEFFER-
SON SANDERS, JR, A/K/A
WILLIAM SANDERS A/K/A
WILLIAM JEFF SANDERS,
DECEASED; ANY AND ALL
UNKNOWN 'PARTIES CLAIMING
BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND
AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED
INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS)
WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER
SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY


COMMENCING AT THE
SOUTHEAST CORNER OF
THE SOUTHWEST ONE-
QUARTER OF SECTION 12,
TOWNSHIP 3 NORTH,
RANGE 22 WEST,
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA. THENCE WEST
706.75 FEET TO THE EAST
RIGHT-OF-WAY OF A 66
FOOT COUNTY ROAD, SAID
ROAD DESCRIBED IN OFFI-
CIAL RECORDS BOOK 770,
PAGE 878, THENCE NORTH
ALONG EAST RIGHT OF
WAY A DISTANCE OF 1162.47
FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING OF PARCEL
HEREIN DESCRIBED.
THENCE NORTH 271.33
FEET, THENCE SOUTH 89
DEGREES 38 MINUTES 05
SECONDS EAST 365.40
FEET, THENCE SOUTH
271.33 FEET, THENCE
NORTH 89 DEGREES 38
MINUTES 05 SECONDS
WEST 365.40 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
TOGETHER WITH A MOBILE
HOME LOCATED THEREON
AS A PERMANENT FIXTURE
AND APPURTENANCE
THERETO.
A/K/A 5439 KERVIN ROAD,
CRESTVIEW, FL 32539


Echevarria, Codilis & Stawiarski
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
F05010705
NMNC-FHA-B tthomas
"See Americans with Disabilities
Act
IMPORTANT
In accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act, persons with
disabilities needing special accom-
modation to participate in this pro-
ceeding should contact Court
Administration at 101 James Lee
Boulevard East, Crestview, FL,
32536-3515; telephone number
(850) 689-5000, Extension 7497,
prior to the proceeding, or Shalimar
(850) 651-7497
IMPORTANT
In accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act, persons with
disabilities needing special accom-
modation to participate in this pro-
ceeding should contact Court
Administration at 1250 N. Eglin
Parkway, Shalimar, FL, 32579; tele-
phone number (850) 651-7497,
prior to the proceeding.
11/23/05
11/30/05


FABRIC A" Mur-aL
Wy.m I LUaCiqw
Supe&torAe! Cai
4 2014 Lacey Ln, Crestview (850) 682-6920
Clo o Foxwood Coay Club Opme: Mon. at. 9a m -6pm


R METAL WORKS
SWIPE & SUPPLY gol


5788 Hwy. 4, Baker


537-2010


Nice-Val Furniture


VSisit our Lane
(Gartery Sio room
108 S. Main Sreet, Creteview 8506825040


ipings the world hea r bete cr



I I

of You check your cholesterol
I d You check your blood pressure I
f You have your eyes checked
What aboutyour earning?





Personalized Hearing Health Assessment

It's time for a FREE Checkup!

SYou take care of your overall health. Now, get a checkup for your hearing!
Just come in during Beltone Better Hearing Days for your FREE Personalized Hearing
Health Assessment, only at Beltone. In one quick and easy visit, this unique tool will
help you determine the best solution for your hearing needs. Call or stop in today!

Check Out Our Valuable, Limited-Time Offers!

Crestview Ft.Walton Beach
1332-2 N. Ferdon Blvd. 12 Racetrack Road
683-8777 ww.beto.cm 244-3839
L ".. ..-- .- ...


PL ENTIFUL



STock




50% off

Shop NOW & Avoid ThE

LAST MiNUTE Rush l






FINE JEWELRY

CUSTOM DEsiqN, ENqRAVINq, & REpAiRS
850-683-8004
525 CEdAR AVE.EAST BEhiNd KFC
MoNdAy FRIdAy 9 To 6 SATURdAy 9 To 5
Closed SuNdAy


PAGE RR


"










PAGE 9B


DEADLINE: MONDAY 10 AM FOR WEDNESDAY'S PUBLICATION

. The quickest way to make extra cash fast...

BUY SELL TRADE RENT HIRE

Quick Cash Classified


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


3bu senior lare
355 Sewing & Alterations
360 Miscellaneous
450 OKALOOSA FOR RENT
452 Apartments
454 Commercial
456 Homes
458 Land
460 Mobile Homes
462 Rooms
464 Roommate Wanted
466 Vacation / Resort
550 OKALOOSA FOR SALE
552 Apartments
554 Commercial
556 Homes
558 Investments
560 Land
562 Mobile Homes
564 Vacation / Resort
700 PETS I ANIMALS
702 Boarding
704 Livestock
706 Livestock Supplies
708 Pets
710 Pet Supplies
712 Lost & Found
800 GENERAL MERCH.
802 Antiques


0ou-4 apparel
806 Appliances
808 Arts & Crafts
810 Computers
812 Farm Equipment
814 Furniture
816 Jewelry
818 Lawn Equipment
820 Lumber & Hardware
822 Musical Instruments
824 Office Equipment
826 Sporting goods
828 Electronics
829 Garage Sales
830 Misc. For Sale
832 Misc. Wanted
900 TRANSPORTATION
902 Auto Supplies
904 Cars
906 Boats
908 Farm Equipment
910 Motorcycles
912 Motor Homes
914 Recreational
916 Sport Utility
918 Trucks
920 Vans
922 Other
980 Tanning


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


850-682-6524


UOU
CLSSI-


SINGLE ,WHITE
male 70 185lbs. 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
START DATING
TONIGHT!
Play the Florida
dating game.
Call toll free
1-800-766-2623
ext. 1686

7K


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
transportation North
104
General Help
EXPERIENCED
CARPET Installer's
helper must have
transportation and
driver's license. 850-
826-0421
NOW HIRING MIG
Welders in Laurel
Hill Monday thru.
Friday. Drug Free
work place E.O.E.
(850) 652-5252
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-
ror 1.. .. A KL


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


ONE ISSUE

15 $375
Words
each additional word 15'
Don't forget about our
ATTENTION GRABBER


Pre-Pay Two Issues


15 $700
Words
-each additional word 25'
Private Party Ads Only
No commercial Accounts

FOUR ISSUIPQ

15 $1325
:Words .

Each additional word 45'
Don't forget about our
.ATiENTION GRABBER

EIGHT ISSUES


Words 24a

*each additional word 80'
Don't forget about our
'ATTENTION GRABBER

GARAGE SALE
i, SPECIAL

S$4o00

-~aciidditional word 15'
,,,- fQrget about our
'A~TrNTION GRABBER


.--104 -.. .... -... ....-...-.. 110 -.... -.. ... .. ..... 126 ... ... 315 .. ..

r ": i! CA RP ENTER S' ELECTRICIANS .:MObILE HOMES
$ ABSOLUTELY FRAMERS needed NEEDED transports. Call 682-
THE BEST $ local work. Call 537- Residential, Service, 2075.
Temporary Staff- 8399 or 546-1162. Light Commercial,
ing Co. in this and helpers. Top AMAZING FACE,
area. Labor Find- HELP WANTED Pay. Best benefits in How Sweet the
ers needs youl Lawn Maintenance Area Long Term place that loves to
Highest Pay, Best Landscape expert- Employment 850- pamper you & your
Assignm ents. ence preferred. Will 837-8474 family.
$6.50-$12.00 per train. Crew leader AMAZING FACE
hour paid daily, needed Crestview j &
Positions open area. Call 259-7745 BODY SHOP
daily. Have A or 305-2319 840 N. FERDON
Car? Earn extra PH: 689-3900
$$. Open 5:30A.M. 114 Z lic.#mm16666
6-B Hollywood Medical
Blvd., FWB. Never DUMP TRAILER
a fee. 850-243- DOCTOR'S Don't tear up your
2699 ASSISTANT yard or crack your
computer knowledge driveway with a
ROOFERS necessary write P.O. dumpster. Get a
ROOFERS Box #11 2260 S. dumpster on wheels
ROOFERS Ferdon BLVD. from Lawn Tek
Crestview home re- Crestview 32536 315 Call Brad @
pair hiring hard Business Services 865-3266
working roofers. All 120
workmen's comp Professional K&S CLEANING:
and insurances paid. ****HIT ME ** Homes, offices and
Salary based, long EXPERIENCED http://4mather.com construction clean-
term employment, BODY http://4matherloans. ing. Licensed and in-
Not a "Pay by the Tech desired at Fac- com sured. References
square short term tory Spec. Collision" http://jibb.com/ available. 850-834-
job. 682-5529 Center, Crestview EP1669 (c) 2005 5184 leave message
4- day work week, Owner: Eligia J. 334-504-2374
OPERATOR NEED- Excellent. Benefits Petty 850-261-9793
ED! No Exp. neces- available. Great at- A&M SEAMLESS
sary. Day Shift apply mosphere & clean Gutter Custom fit to
in person. Custom work environment your home. Minor
Production Inc. Call Call for an appoint- Sand or Dirt deliv- home repair, rea-
689-2889 ment 850-423-0691 ered no job too Big sonable prices 850-


108
Hotel/Motel
& Restaurant

CRACKER
BARREL 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.


PROFESSIONAL
BRIDGE company
seeks Exp. carpen-
ter Foreman Excel-
lent benefits pack-
age. Year round
travel Drug free
work place apply or
fax 1-800-836-1274
126
Skills/Trade
CARPENTERS
WANTED Crestview
area $9.00 hr. to
start must have own
tools and transporta-
tion. 682-0371


Drivers Needed
RInker Materials is one of the nations largest
suppliers of concrete ready mix. We currently
have openings for Class B or higher CDL driv-
ers at our sites in Crestview& Ft. Walton.
Rinker Materials currently employs 10,500
employees at 381 sites across 31 states. We
offer great pay, health & retirement plans, plus
more. Rinker Materials ia an EOE & Drug free
work place.
Stop in today and apply at one of these sites:
5420 Fairchild Rd, Crestview, FL 32538
'7R7 Efim Dlu..l aloln Rea,.rk IhEl 1517


or too Small 682-
2075


S EARS
EnwW~i~hal


758-1964/850-683-
3079


Quality
Pest


Control
onT Se es. 682-8354


HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR EMPLOYMENT
Bulldozers
Backhoes
Loaders
Dump Trucks
Graders
Scrapers
Excavators
Train In Florida
National Certification
Financial Assistance
Job Placement Assistance
800-383-7364
Associated Training Services


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

Classification # choose one from selection at left.

* CHECK ONE: 1 issue, 2 issues, 4 issues, 8 issues *
*0



SBorder Bold Capitalized Centered Reverse Symbol
: 250 Words Words Words $150 persym.
a 25*R 25W* 'pe 25 pesy.
S per ad 25per line 25per line 25per line per ad *__,__v
Super insertion per insertion per insertion per insertion per insertion per insertion
additional additional additional additional additional additional *
:[IZ I I[ II ] [ ZI:
* *
WRITE YOUR OWN AD HERE
. o
* 45


* 0
*a

BASE $3.75
BASE $3.90 BASE $4.05 BASE $4.20 BASE $4.35 BASE $4.50
BASE $4.65 BASE $4.80 BASE $4.95 BASE $5.10 BASE $5.25
S BASE $5.40 BASE $5.55 BASE $5.70 BASE $5.85 BASE $6.00
S BASE $6.15 BASE $6.30 BASE $6.45 BASE $6.60 BASE $6.75
* .
* BASE $6.90 BASE $7.05 BASE $7.20 BASE $7.35 BASE $7.50
BASE $7.65 BASE $7.80 BASE $7.95 BASE $8.10 BASE $8.25
*
S BASE $8.40 BASE $8.55 BASE $8.70 BASE $8.85 BASE $9.00 *
0
BASE $9.15 BASE $9.30 BASE $9.45 BASE $9.60 BASE $9.75


NAME: BASE AMOUNT
$___+
PHONE: ATTENTION GRABBER
* ADDRESS: =
TOTAL $__
SCITY: ST:_, ZIP:___
SPayment Method: __ Check Enclosed, Credit Card, Bill Me.
0
# (VISA) /# (M/C)
S Exp. Date / / Exp. Date / /
* 0
***** ** *** ** *** ***


325... .. 335 .... .r ... -, n. i 337
D6mebsfic .''^' FinancijTivig2.. o rI_ oteifcrete
A CLEAN H'dh sis ...
A CLEAN HoMe s CONCRETE CON-
a happy home Refs. "LEADING STRUCTION- Drive-
Call 682-6890 after
Call 682-6890 after FINANCIAL" ways, Foundations,
6pm. Institution approv- & patios. Reasona-
DETAILED HOUSE ing small Business, ble prices, Free esti-
CLEANING Will pro- Mortgage, mates, 30 years ex-
vide cleaning prod- Vehicle and per- perience. Licensed
ucts. Excellent local sonal loans. & Insured 685-7488
references. Reason- Immediate KEN'S PAINTING
able. Call Sharon at response. AND HOME
218-0572. Give us a call at. IMPROVEMENTS
IF YOU need a 1-800-419-1599 LLC
clean house, and or Specializing in cus-
live in Crestview apply on line at tom colors Ceiling
area. I will be happy www.capitaltrustfi- and wall textures
to help you. Please nancial.org. and Repairs Ph.
call 533-0520 850-826-1275


332
Watch & Clock
Repair
ALL TYPES OF
WATCH &
CLOCK
REPAIR
Grandfather,
Mantel, Antique
Clocks Cuckoos
We buy Antiques
and old Clocks
Call 689-1007 after
hours 682-2844


NEED TO SELL YOUR
HOME OR LAND?
WE PURCHALEALL TYPES OF PROPERT..
AND Do ALL THE WORK
Pay all dosing costs
SPay off 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


SNEW's WAGES ARE

BETTER THAN EVER!

Customer Service

Representatives
Starting Pay $8r an hour
**Ask about our $100F Sign on Bonus"



WANT

Your

Want to know
more about NEW?

INFORMATION SESSION
Monday November 28th
at 11:30am
Interviews Scheduled Afterwords
RESERVE YOUR SPOTi
Call 423-7200 AN
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


imerIcan eal ,OAf
Northwest Florida, Inc.

^oS^I de, Y6&&


3br/2b/3cg home in Rolling Hills Estatf.
New home built 2005. Exquis '
upgrades & extras. Ready to move inr&s,
decorate for the holidays! $225,000. File
#227002 .uov
SCall Lynda Hech
ME. Cell: 642-7M5"
E RA Office: 682-41Y8


hTT/i,

Covenan tb ,,r
HOSPICE 38AI
a swital knd of aring sieI 1984 .

Follow Your Heart... :,,
To the most gratifying work ,
experience you will ever h Welo
LPN Cont. Care-PT '
RN-PRN
Niceville
Branch Manager 5
Pensacola Corporate .
Director, Internal Education- -
BS in Ed., Nursing, or Admin ..
2 yrs staff ed. exp. highly pref..

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

Great Work Environment!
Drug-Free Workplace.
Equal Opportunity Employer.

Visit Us @ 370 Redstone Dr.
Call: 850-682-3628 or
800-541-3072
Mail: 5041 N. 12th. Ave.
Pensacola, FL 32504
FAX: 850-202-5803
Emailjobs@covenanthospice.org
APPLY ONLINE TODAY!
www.covenanthospice.org


rdon Blvd.




BARGAINSaSAVINGS a MORE... OH MY.

QuicK CASH CLAS1SFIED, TAKE A TAX WRITE OFF OR POCKET TAX FREE CASH.



Tor
Fer


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


,mance, 1134 N. IM rim all e., I' l. Walton meacn, rL 4ZO41r~ t~~rnnrm














PAGE lOB CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


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.,
4BRW3BAon5 acresin
Baker. Over 3,900sqft
$399,000.
5579 Buck Ward
Rd., Baker. 3/2 on
one acre. $159,900
4020 Nikki Lane,
Crestview. 3/2 on 5
acres with 3/4 acre
pond $439,900
51 Loftin St.,
DeFuniak. 1.1 acre
with older home,
great lots for
builder.
Valleyview, Lot on
paved street,
Walton County.
$21,500
6193 Hwy 393. 10
acres $180,000.
NEW CONSTRUCTION
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



BOch kifty


Your Crestview
Connection
MIi


0


mey .D. lMderon
(65W) 496-4838
suwPwaintEw.lhl


PIie Patinum Team-
&e IAstsociatesf

Lac Experien a.& Knowled..Pric. SS .-
roasseenaiLia= teanOnOUa. atoneo Ctuma Koen Waghl
Commrei l' Lando R4ssdontial RKaulloW
(850) 423-1188 (MsO) 852-44
For Sale: Over $150,000,000 In Properties "'-~ --


Preserves of
Campton -
Now taking -
rservations!
Crestview Area.
Call Fallene Morgan
or more .
information.


-T


Water Oaks 5 lots & 12 pre-construction town homes.
Santa Rosa Beach. Call Fallene Morgan
for more information.
aw i. ^s


Serenity On The Bayou-
Now taking reservations Freeport
Area. Waterfront & interior lots
available. Call Fallene Morgan for
more information.


all the Platinum Team at 850,496,4838 or 8SO.5826442


LATHAM
CONCRETE
Works Since 1977,
Robert Latham Ma-
sonry, Contractor-Li-
censed, Insured. All
Types of Concrete
Work. House Slabs,
Driveways, Addi-
tions. 3000 PSI Mix
Used on Every Job.
Free Estimates.
682-0137.

340
Ut___ 12-.___..


340
Home Repair


qI777" __'


Masonry 25 years
experience Long
time resident of
Okaloosa Co. Drive-
ways patios, brick
block, stone, & stuc-
co. 850-537-8932 /
546-0363


A&M SEAMLESS
Gutter Custom fit to
your home. Minor
home repair, rea-
sonable prices 850-
758-1964/850-683-
3079


HM C

SMcCallister
SCustom Builders
All types of:
ROOFING SIDING
WINDOWS GUT~ERS
'i48 hour response guaranteed

tl850-581-3050
.ic #GC1509616 Roofing ic # CCC1326202
r 0


On~


Martha Trau, Realtor
HELPING BUYERS & SELLERS FOR 25 YEARS!
Beach Realty, 5170 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview,,FL 32536
850-259-4351 or 259-4353
m1477@aol.com



Robbins

Concrete, LLC.
Free Estimates
Patios Driveways Inlets
Manhole Headwall
Licensed & Insured
26 years experience

850-758-0379



Soua'assmt
SOUTUJtgktN

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


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
CRESTVIEW
CARPENTRY
Cabinets, additions,
remodeling. Quality
dependable work.
Custom wood work-
ing, 25 years experi-
ence. Licensed and
insured. Call Wes
689-1575 We also
do handicap ramps
HANDY D'S 25
years experience,
no job too small.
Home repairs and
improvements, if you
want it done call
537-9066


340
Home Repair










RANDY LITTLE
PROGRESSIVE
FreeEtmates


Free Estimates.
Specialize in
repainting. Will
beat all bids.
Pressure
washing service
Licensed & Insured.
682-7375/
240-8443.

Plumbing
and Repair
Service
Faucets, Toilets,
Vanities & Hot
Water Heaters
Rober t
Brewer
Wetless Plumbing, LLC
682-8683
830-2631
State Licensed
& Insured
WEBB'S
HANDYMAN
SERVICE
Quality home main-
tenance repairs and
improvements. Free
estimates. Licensed
and insured. 537-
9955/259-6170
FENCED INSTAL-
LED Repairs Call
"At-a-Boy" 689-
0101. Fence compa-
ny also pressure
washing company


------------------------------
j. Reyes Construction

"If you need it built,

I'm the guy!"


689.286 or

305S6037
7 Years Experience
Licensed
L----------------------~--


340
Home Repair

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

WINDHAM

For all home repair,
Decks, Fences,
Carports, Utility
sheds, patios, trim,
window & door re-
placement, Free
estimates Good
Service. Licensed
and insured. Call to-
dayl 537-8810 or
546-1177


Yeomans

HOME
REPAIRS
N Joo SI'mSU
A2i-i064
-. i _


*:BxPauuvcE"

DAVID YEOMANS
HOME REPAIR SPECIALIST
Lvs. 900 2817

342
Landclearing

FOR HIRE Bushog-
ging, leveling, back-
hoe, post hole drill-
ing, front end loader,
will haul. Garden till-
ing, tractor work and
carpentry work of
any type, including
vinyl siding 682-
1045, daytime 682-
2880 after 5:30, Cell
978-0363
NORTHWEST
FLORIDA
LANDCLEARING
Fill-Dirt, Leveling,
Site-work. Licensed
and Insured 537-
2142
RICK'S LAWN
CARE
Residential & Com-
mercial, Monthly,
Yearly or one time
service. Free Esti-
mates Call cell 850-
398-1415


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

I S FREE MARKET EVALUATION
RE/MAX AGENCY ONE, INC.
www.calldino.com
301 S. Ferdon Blvd., Suite A
Crestview, FL 32536 I
Office: 850.682.8309 I
Fax: 850.682.8279
Toll Free: 1.800.239.8309 I
Li m-m6mm m m m m m imimmmmiimnmmed


m


A


345
Lawn Care












































Farm


CentipedeBermuda
St. Augustine

Delivery & Installation
Call 244-6588
Farms







T & F tiee service.
Lie. and Insured.











Small and big jobs.
423-0416


345
Lawn Care










5-3 I66or


LOT
and
Cheap!


CLEARING
demolition.
682-2075.


355
Sewing &
Alterations

SEWING
MACHINE
&
VACUUM
CLEANER
REPAIRS
Call 682-3041 or
664-2245

360
Miscellaneous

IN-HOME COM-
PUTER repair, setup
and training.
New/used laptops
local 682- 4180
WATKINS
HERITAGE
PRODUCTS
And More for the
bath, pantry, medi-
cine chest and
beyond. Larry L.
Woolley, Independ-
ent Watkins Associ-
ate. Call (850)682-
7988 or visit
www.watkinsonline.c
om/woolley


452
Apartments For
Rent

BENT CREEK
Apartments I Vouch-
ers Accepted. 1 & 2
BR HC & non-HC
accessible apart-
ments. Water, Sew-
er, and Garbage,
provided. 209 Bent
Creek Rd. Crest-
view, FL Call 850-
682-5563, TDD 711,
Voice 800-955-8770
Equal Housing Op-
portunity.
BENT CREEK
APARTMENTS II
Vouchers Accepted.
Some rental assis-
tance may be availa-
ble. 1 & 2 bedroom
HC & non-HC ac-
cessible apartments.
209 Bent Creek Rd.
Crestview, FL. Call
850-682-5563, TDD
711, Voice 800-955-
8770 Equal Housing
Opportunity.
CRESTVIEW INN
Motel $40 daily
$200 weekly
Fumished efficiency
$225 weekly 682-
4466
VERY NICE APT.
2 BD. / 1 BA. $650.
month $650 DD
682-8867

456
Homes For Rent

3BR/2BA 2CG Brick
home, Days 682-
5533 night & week-
ends 652-2553.


We Will Sell Your Home for Only $2,9951
COMPARE COMMISSIONS, IfYou SellYour Home F or.
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!
GoodSenseRealty.com Good Sense Realty
Fees vary for homes over S300K.
"6% Is used for comparison only. All commnislons are negollable.


456
Homes For Rent

105 MILL stone CV.
3/ $925.
1008 ShJ;RiVr:-.".
bed / 2 bath $i375.
353 RiverchaSe Blivd
3 bed/2bath $1475.
1643 Dads Rd. Bak-
er 3 bed / 2 bath
$1200. horses al-
lowed, 9 acres
Coldwell Banker
Jme Realty 117
Courthouse Terrace
Crestview FI.32536
850-689-1515 or
850-682-5922
HOME FOR rent:
3bd/2ba located on
Springwood Circle.
$850., garage, large
fenced yard, kitchen
appliances, very
nice/ Shown by
appt. only. No pets
or indoor smoking,
Credit and reference
check required. Call
682-8311, leave
message.

Commercial & Res-
idential Property:
682-2735

HURRY BEAT the
Holiday Rush! Brand
new 3br, 2 ba. home
$1,100 a mo. 2& 3
br. Apts. $475. to
$625. a mo.. check
a must. Call 682-
6310 for more infor-
mation. Equal Hous-
ing Opportunity.
Progressive
Management Inc.
(850) 682-6310


-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


NEW CONSTRUCTION LISTING! Beautiful
4BR/3BA home located south of 1-10 in the new subdivision of Fox
Valley. Standard features include fireplace, tray ceiling in MB,
fully sodded lot, sprinkler system, walk-in closets with many
more amenities. $365,000 #405508
OWNER SAYS SELL! Nicely wooded and level 4.98 acre
parcel. Excellent building lot as land is high & dry.
$120,000 #408167
REDUCED! Very roomy 2-Story home located off the 10I
fairway of Foxwood Country Club. Excellent home for a large
family. Home located on cul-de-sac. $309,000 #403817
EXCELLENT LOT just under I acre in size. Lot has been
surveyed & cleared. All engineering work including traffic survey,
perk test, & storm management/drainage has been accomplished.
Ready to submit for permitting.. Property has new bill board on
front end. $420,000 #402007 (00 Beal Parkway Ext N)
Mel Weir
Pager:850-833-0350
mel.weir@peticanproperty.com



j Phone: 682-9227 Fax:689-7508
PI' licaIn 620 S Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
S www.pelicanproperty.com


FURNITURE a APPLIANCES TIRES. OH MY.

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


Locarea ar o1lta roenlaene an Cresiview, mis vaounry
Classic home is tile throughout. Completely remodeled
with a large fireplace as you walk in the extra large living
rom. Very open Living & dining room. Galley kitchen with
electric smooth top range, upgraded dishwasher and 2
door refrigerator Split bedroom design with all bedrooms
having ceiling fans. Utility area with electric water heater
and washer/dryer hookup. Second Bath has an extra large
stand up tile showertile flooring, and pedestal sink. Extra
large bedrooms in this beautiful home with one having a
sitting room. Masterbath has separate large 5'3'3" tiled
shower, high neck faucets, and separate tub and
watercloset area. Florida room is heated and cooled, with
carpeting. Large approx.1 acre corer lot with outdoor
storage building. MLS #409663m $238,000



REALTY
VI-5& INVESTMENT INC.
683-9693


PAGE 10BB


Crestview
Homes And
Surrounding
Areas
Start your New Year
right!? 3/4 AC level
lot, all brick, in
walking distance to
schools! Tile, Tray
Ceilings, accent
lighting, tons of
cabinet space, and
much more. Estimated
completion Jan 2,
2006. $289,900.00


Treasure of a home on
3.1 acres just out of
town. All brick, 2 mstr
bdrms, custom
cabinetry, upgraded
carpet, spacious
kitchen and so much
more. Outbuildings
include pool house and
separate workshops.
$590,000.00


Lovely lakeside
property in one of
Crestview's most
desirable subdivision.
New roof, stone wood
burning stove, tile and
pergo floors and so
much more. Don't
miss this one.
$299,000.00


Price reduced 10K.
Large vaulted family
room, breakfast nook,
walk-in closets in mstr
bdrms, close to schools
and many more
amenities. Beautiful!
$247,500.00
***R**************
Looking for Land!
Here is 10.5 ac
presently zoned
agricultural, future
land use low density
residential. Appears to
be fairly flat for easy
development.
$770,000.00

Great location on cul-
de-sac near Shoal
River Golf Course and
Soofl-10.5 bdrm 3
bath with 2 bdrms
upstairs. Privacy fence
and more. $239,900.00


Outstanding Agentu
out.tan Result



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



'456-
Homes For Rent

HOUSE FOR rent 3
bed, 1 bath on
Church St. Crest-
view. Behind Cen-
teral Baptist Church.
Call 682-0077 leave
message..
3 BD / 2 BA new
home available NO
PETS $795.00+
$750 SD. 683-1354
217-4534
2002 CUSTOM
Country Home 3/2
garage North Crest-
view $1200 rent/ de-
posit NO smoking 1
yr. lease. 865-2593
3 BR. 2 BA. Den,
large yard. No
Smokers North
Crestview $1000.
month, security de-
posit. Call (850)
652-4374
FOR LEASE with
option to buy
2BR/1BA 1,200
sq/ft on 3/4 acre cor-
ner lot. $1,100. per
month 3310 Auburn
Rd. Available in No-
vember 682-0791
FOR RENT 3/2/2
North Crestview
$1200 rent $1200
deposit No Smoking
1yr. Lease 865-2593


Homes i


Homes in Homes i


JE MM
CAR ENTRY
Licensed & InSUred.
SUb-Gonfiactor.
We do inetal roofs.
Free Estimates.
Call 537-9028 or
826-0625 j


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN












WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


American
Realty of
Northwest
Florida, Inc.

BREATHTAKING
PROPERTIES
ESCAMBIA FARMS




10 acres, cleared &
ready to build with 800'
rd frontage on Hwy 189.
$150,000 File#26317





Bring your horses to this
cleared & ready to build
12 acre property located
on Hwy C-180.
$150,000 File #26478
Call Lynda Hecht
AM3 Cell: 642-7235
E R Office: 682-4822


456
Homes For Rent

4 BD. 2 ba. 2834
Atoka Tr. $1,600
month, $1,500. DD
available immediate-
ly Call 689-2975


lN Strn R6, nl5 Yu'r UrN? Rttd DINILTICS b) Ron 1.
H(0urd C61 |SI3(872,07226 8nd PN to Nl.0ct, 3100 N
Htlu0n A,. T3 n 8-m8 336507,




B Nuldld Nc --Itrr -
...-: B ." m .. .. .-- u-.-,

u*n4o Opp.onai Wl.



(B000536.3464 3680:46


H68d3 pottd4 Gst non u c1y4y 4ow pE6ci R eudy fr
0m.1600 0 t.1 3.000 kw 00 15.08X 6w .0 (6B)43a.8722
(877()807-7.2. 24 ho0 .





6608.1 COVENANT TRANSPO806. 68c5l8)nt Pay & 0t00*




ACT NOW DRIVERS- Rb Bul Tn dm 0 RefrgM
Protgm avullablc. (800)711318. .tt1w.pc n .c
Dr00365 NOW HIIRI8G QUALIFIED DRIVERS for Cnmnl
6.8 p8mp0 tr6 beure88 00.5tl80 pay & .w equp4-
Nted 2 to.,. exp6re CalL 0y6 T0anspo06 (0 66o60
6850l 6003 6. 6600)7041-7956 0 0 11806(0

100% DROP & IHOOK' HEALT HBENefitS ASSIGNED
EQUIPMENTRQUIRE-YI YEAROlA 0 0AT6&DOUB
(3021)202-80,
TEANMS! $1600 si. on bo10 4 App5 x SRlo(6wk. 2)6 OTR.
. 60.. ... 0 8li0o W 6ek6dsl (888}116-0180
6600 0.88,88 (4066666


- ........


t o, lrurl.on

L(TMOo.n 31461.




- ...T ,,,.6.. M....
- .. -. .. 1 ...



680 N-!,8% ,.56 5 66 84 6
Pra(0l0g. (CompnUi. Job 6P0t0mc AClr0N 0 Co6oMr &
.in -l ad if quily. (866)88-2121 iw ww nllneliikw








Tnntsiw WltrrolnlI Sflel 2.4 Ar Wmlrfrmnt S9.,O!
Dockable Bulding Lots from $14.(O CQbin PmAcge S54,00.
68I Now! (866)7(0.5263 E0. 8.
56HI6TE6YATER IVING IN THE TENNESSEE S6IOKIES
N. .t.5.. -.'..p. .. ,


,6.8,, .' "' ... .. ...... .. ...6

. II.. ,,. -,, .. .. .. ,


FOR RENT...
Com r D r$n t32-.41 pet m lL 1t2 ralt evoy mlx r, th .
402 Alabama St. 2/2 L 00 c N.- Cr18l.- h .6.
$825 .. in d AL G- f.. .....
P-46,1421 dow S510WMontlh
332 John King Rd. OMOVI En S. *^Cro 6 MDo .o .1. O8/l 5492. 8 l
3/2 $875. \. mrst 56.
2993 Windsor Cir.
3/2 $875.
115 Mill Pond CV. 462 556
3/2 $895 Rooms For Rent Homes For Sale
315 John King Rd.
3/2 $900 ROOM FOR RENT FSBO 2 BR. 1 1/2
296 Oakview Place In new large home, BA. Pool and work-
3/2 $950 rent includes cable shop on 4.2 acres.
519 Krest Drive 3/2 TV. laundry, tele- 1955 square foot
$985 phone,large room brick home with 3
4744 Young Road withprivate bath. car carport, in
4/2 $1000. $125. wk. 850-537- ground pool, screen
264 Limestone Cir. 9258 enclosed. 16x25 Fl.
3/2 $1100. SHARE HOUSE, 1 Room Northwest of
5414 Josh Dr. 3/2 small room with pri- Crestview $195,000
$1150 vate entrance, 689-2379
3033, Cabela Lane $75.00 week in- LAKE FRONT Brick
3/2 $1175 eludes, phone, ca- Home. 3 bd. 2 ba.
39 Regent Rd. 3/2 ble, laundry, Kitch- deron
$1350 en, privileges. Call Large Deck newly
343 Powell Dr.3/3 537-9258 renovated $275,
$1500 renovated $275,000
$1500. sCall 689-2975
2133 Hagood Lp 4/3
$1650. 560
2121 Hagood Lp 4/3 Land For Sale
$1700.
4088 Big Buck Tr. BEAUTIFUL
4/2 $1700 RELST E WATERFRONT
ERA American Lot on the bay,
Realty of Freeport. FI. Must
sell 682-5075 or
Northwest 556 321-277-4538
Florida, Inc. Homes For Sale
682-4822 LAND FOR sale
685-577 1/? ACRE COPNER. baker 2 level. lots
or 651-5717 LOT'-B' 2 6 2Ba"wi h e,*'ak
Equrt-arfj lOlgpp.- Brck-6hme, Fenced. -Treesrjte4nhear- of
back yard, nev car- Baker. $65,000 (for
NEW REMODELED pet, tile, kitchen cab- Both lots) 537-
house for rent 3 bd. inets, also includes 8531,after 5 :00 pm
2 ba, garage and side by side refriger-
work shop on Large ator washer & dryer. 562
lot'NO smoking NO $189,000 Call 682- Mobile Homes For
pets $ 950.00. De- 8566 leave mes- Sale
posit- $1,100 month sage.
1 yr. lease, lawnACRES 1996 16' x 76' 2
care included.Ready 4BR/2BA Jacobsn bath 3/bd. Mobile
10-. m05 585-1574 o home 8'x16' covered
$185,000. Baker F front porch. Walk in
460 850-537-7173or closet garden tub
Mobile Homes For 850-902-1883 updated $27,500.
Rent OBO must move
3 PLUS acres-off Call 682-3664 or
2/BEDROOM Auburn Rd. Crest- 578-5277
2 bath. In country. view with 2 homes
No pets partially fur- priced to sell, 1-321-
nished. $500 Depos- 277-4538, 682-
it/ $500 Month. Call 5075.
683-8833 Leave 4 BD/2 BA
messages and we 2834 Atoka Trail
will get back to you. available immediate-
3BR/2BA MOBILE ly $235,000. Call
Home for rent on 1 Barbara @ 682-
acre lot in Holt area 0791
Dep. Ref. (850)537- 4 HOMES FOR
6222 or (850)499- SALE
7412 Aubum 3/2 fully ren-
MOBILE HOMES ovated on 1 acre. PT
2 & 3-Bedroom units $174,900.
in, quiet park. Con- Dads Rd. 3/2 on 3
veniert to shopping acres $257,000. 706
and schools. No Dorcas area 3/2 mo- Livestock Supplies
pets. 585-8192 bile on 4 acres
$159,000.
NEW LARGE mod- Golden Acres 3/2 PERENNIAL PEA-
ern mobile on pri- mobile on 1 acre NUT hay for horses
vate lot. Paved road. $68,000. and goats $5.00 per
Split floor plar, large Rick Epperson bale (850) 834-3881
master with private Tom Fuqua Realty,
garden tub and bath. Inc. 850 865-7777 708
3/bd/2ba. Close to FOR SALE Pets
town. No Smokers 2BR/1BA 1,200 sq-ft
or pets. 1 year on 3/4 acre corner AKC ROTTWEILER
lease, $750. month, lot $175,000. 3310 9 mos. Old very
1st and last security Auburn Rd 682- sweet all shots
850-758-1540 0791 $300. 689-2584
r --.---------------------------.


LUNCH SPECIAL

















I 682-8893 I
I I


-Samlwich, Chips 8 rink* I



I NE W--z--- --I
I Court --------------w


I


y, F8orSaRlo 0668o6 60 o6.
0joym 8(t or 0,In 0 19R5


708
Pets

FREE TO Good
home beautiful
black and white
paws, male kitten 14
weeks old with all
vaccinations' and he
comes with cat carri-
er, toys, food. Play-
ful very healthy ani-
mal. a nice pet to
have at home.
Please call 682-
5211
HAPPY JACK
Kennel Spot
the strongest
flea/tick protection
can get without a
prescription!
20536057
OKALOOSA GRAIN
FEED STORE
(682-9333)
www.happyjackinc.c
om


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

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

RON'S
APPLIANCE &
PARTS
Appliance Repair,
All brands-
We buy working
appliances-
215 N. Main Street
Call 689-1007
After hours
682-2844111
TWO WHITE refrig-
erators. One side by
side. Like new $400.
Standard refrigerator
$150. 423-0456


814
Furniture
1 CHERRY Sleigh
Bed, Band new,
must sell $295. Can
deliver. 850 -
642-0153
4 POSTER Bed-
room Se. NEW,
Bed, Armoire, dress-
er, Mirror, Night
Stand, Can Deliver.
Store Price $5K,
Must Sell $1,900
Call Bekah At 850-
642-0153
AAA MATTRESS
*Distributor Over-
stock* Queen Pillow
top. Set-Retail $850.
Sell $225. King pil-
low top Set- Retail
$1050- Sell $325.
NASA Memory
Foam Set Retail
$1800-Sell $ 650..
New W / Warranty in
plastic. Can Deliver
(8850) 642-0153
BEDROOM SLEIGH
I, be4,- dr.as ptrfMB
m cheetr,-w Bihtstandi-
." NWe'win -'BoXes9Sac-""
rifice $750. Can De-
liver Call 850-642-
0153
FURNITURE RE-
FINISHING: Expert
refinisher with 25
years experience
needs work! Call
Mike Gill @ 652-
4375
SECTIONAL SOFA
$ 250.,, set of Cher-
ry end tables $150.,
Computer desk
$150., Cherry Ar-
moire all wood $600.
Call 682-1689
TABLES CHAIRS
nite stands, creden-
za, 30 pcs. of each,
$5.00 / $10.00 per
poe. Crestview Inn
682-4446
WOOD BUNKBEDS
built in dresser and
desk, $275.OBO 14'
trampoline $125.
OBO 830-0511

816
Jewelry
WE BUY SCRAP
GOLD. Goldrush
Jewelry Northview
Plaza.

818
Lawn Equipment
MURRAY 14HSP
tractor with pull be-
hind spreader excel-
lent condition $400.
Call 850-902-1774

820
Lumber & Hardware


KO GIA PROP--"N V R W X WI R-Gh 'X

RlINIR.kN NC Ii, -1,. C.6166, c. & I0 ,8006
M-W. RW R .1Ill O*CHIl n~ Mull.,





NC MOUNTAINM .8 00 0 .. 0010.
6.66 & 68 1.1(0 ii 0.66 6804 0*686 8580.1 8(9.585-
1 'm' Ia.. -I







N oN .r. i. d.2n G



stLOM~ m ow iudn ap rr vu mn
a E % K I-a pap~u ru.11~





.4
M ,- 8. 00 C 6 Q 08,8 -I ". a030 4666. 01 1
Cot& l 6 06 5 0 3.60by 1 (M)87 08. 0 87468





(Nod 66t,6(8(,66
Weekof N C 0 806,83995.
8661W. STIl 860466 CL866NC SAL .616 500--
0408 04400846800 8 6CR6
o~ 00004il~ N I m ro 0800)5 0


WOWI WHAT A DIAU
Paxton, l99,900
2br/2bo, 10 acres,
cleared & fenced,
ring your horsil
#40M542
Teso QGrace
642,2144


SIAUTIPUL LAKIPRONI
Defuniok Sprlng;,
$19T,100, 3br/2bo,
NEW appliances &
carpet, Hurry, th.
won't lest long

Tonno Cates
496,7295


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-
4831


Garage Sales

WOULD LIKE to
talk to someone who
sells items on E-Bay
Call 689-6600


Living Oak Retrievers, LLC
Loving, Personalized Care for ALL Creatures
Great and Small in their home

? L. Gennaro, Manager
0 902-1649

4 Z;U r.-ensed & Insured


E -rans*ortati3
3 3 33 jfL -r


SMember of:
Crestview Area Chamber of Commerce f
SPet Sitters International National Association of Petaitter


829
Garage Sales

APPLIANCES,
STOVE microwave
dish washer clothes
& misc. 180 Oak
Lane 8:00 am. till
noon.
ESTATE SALE
2938 Barton Rd.
Crestview Furniture
all household item,
tools electronics too
much to list Fri.
7:30am-4:30. Sat
7:30 noon. Rain or
Shine.












NEW Catalog,
monthly special fund
raiser. Replacement
order. Call Jackie
682-4305.

830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
20 Wire Chrome
wheels for $200.
Call 423-0272
FREE FIREWOOD
seasoned from two
downed Oak Trees
from Hurricane YOU
CUT UP and haul
away 682-5430



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


CupIOM NOME
Crsstviw. $39610
dbr/3a, 2Joq&~ ,
llver Oaks SID, many
upgrde thi" b a
mW tsl 0401310
Wanda avb
66,1 137



Cru~ew, M M
4br/Sba, OOfOtqt,
Lee Form SID. of
bthk i very iousl
reat aol wa0399441
T90 O=9e
642*446


830 830
Miscellaneous Miscellaneous
For Sale For Sale


V

MILITARY surplus
and self defense
outlet open on Fri-
day this weekend, at
the Crestview Flea
Market 9 to 4 We
now have bigger se-
lection Christmas
Season and Mink
Blankets at Whole-
sale Price for the
women. See us on
1st a20536277isle
next to Lowes.
BOYS BEDROOM
set in very good
condition $450.
682-0755
COMPLETE OLD-
ER Kitchen cabinets
including sink and
separate oven and
countertop top burn-
er. Call 682- 7556 or
651-6663
ELEC. JAZZY
wheel chair, Brand
new never used,
$2,500. 682-0011/
259-6998
MUST SELL antique
player piano and
massage table 682-
5075/321-277-4538


BARBER CHAIR
few years old good
condition with hy-
draulic pump up,
plus swivel and re-
cline. '$150. 902-
2634
FIREPLACE
BI-FOLD Tracked
Glass Doors with
mesh sliding Cur-
tain. for masonry
Fireplace, out side
measurement is 45 "
x 35" Cost $600.
Sell for $200. 682-
5430
STAINLESS STEEL
tables12' Long and
4" Three compart-
ments. $95. to $250.
each 902-
2634
FOR SALE Fire
wood $5.00 per pick
up load. 682-0468
TEMPORARY
POWER Pole all to
code, 2 years old,
complete 20536281
with everything and
extra's $200 682-
5430
FIREWOOD NINE-
TY dollars truck load
full size Dodge dual-
ly call 850-652-
4703


WASHERS DRYERS 8 TOYS... OH MY.

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


PAGE 11B


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale


RECYCLE
AHUEREfa


TNT
CARPRTS
BULIG
AND






GARAGES
0 0-MTs


- izto Lmtd


JUST USTIDI 149t,000 NIWIY IlNOVA-I
Crestvlew, Sbr/2ba. Bakert, otW000, 4wr/3bf,
1,S15 sqft. 3/4aocre cresw, with large
stocked pond. Quiet brick bon & workshop,
country living ust Great Invewstmint
minutes to townl #404189
#40f206 Richardi Boyl
Wonda Davis 685,1537 30,M3

ISS THAN 1 YEAR ORIAT IOCATIONI
Milton, $147,00, FPt, Walton Bwoh
3br/2ba 1/2 ocre lot, $31,000, 4br/2Sbo
Plantation Wood S/D, Kenwood 3S/D, nic
very spaciouIs ground pol,
floor plan, ftreploce & wood tioor,
#408787 #40B20
Richard Boyls Wondo Oavis- 68.1537
830,6543










PAGE 12B CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


K ee e ave
IA Some ome

SEvired Green
No ADD-ONS No GIrMIIICKS No PROCESSING FEES
JUST COLD CASH SAVINGS

)6 GMC 4W 2005 Pontiac Bonneville
Cab Stock# 5093 (Last One!!)





P .......................,0, 595 MSRP I.............s,,.1..., 9,510


ag Discount.................... -$7,59927 Red Tag Discount.................... -$5,9604


UR PRICE: $32,9957 YOUR PRICE: $23,549"

2006 GTP
D5 GMC Yukon XL Stock# 60l


Stock# 5233









MSRP .................................. ,1,99

Red Tag Discount.................. -*10,608"


M SRP .........28.... .................. 2

Red Tag Discount....................... 3,3

YOUR PRICE: s24,641


2005 GMC
Eyt_ Cah / 4WD


YOUR PRICE: 331 Stock# 5230 (Las

..... rio ti ovi TIA MSRP.... 27,630


A, i- 1LJucIiUC I V I
with all new or used cars
purchased November 25
through December 23.


Canyon


t On


Red Tag Discount...................... 5,2

YOUR PRICE: *22,36


OVER AR 3S I USDVHCE MH


'03 Cadillac CTS -
'04 Chrysler Pacifica
'05 Buick Century -
'04 GMC Envoy -


P338.. Was $25,995
-P351 Was $21,850
P311.. Was $18,995
5227B. Was $20,575


NOW
. .Now $23,524
. .Now. $19,389
. .Now $16,284
. .Now $g oA1


Buick LeSabre P375
Chrysler PT Conv -P376
Ford Mustang 5203B
Ford Explorer 4221A


Was
. Was $19,775
. Was $19,575
. Was $13,795
. Was $19,995


. .Now $16
S.Now $15
. .Now $11
. .Now $16


___ Pontiac Buick GMC
S: 44300 SOUTH FERDON BOULEVARD, CRESTVIEW (850) 682-2708

dream up GMc
We Are Pnfessiona i Grade


iiNTvembphpr 3n0


Jacob White
Stop by and meet the
newest member of our
sales team. Jacob's
ready to help you take
advantage of the good
deals going on now at
Award Chevrolet.


w a d L Your Silverado Headquarters Locally Owned & Operated
ALUEUU*Ii .,4150 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestvlew
1iWVWBT I682-2731

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


Dr.;e r l


abhl rpsh


MORE OAlan's

POW E R 'Transmission'
LE 615 N. Lloyd Street I
SpR CE Crestview, Florida 32536
S E We specialize in...
Is it time to replace your g z
engine or transmission?
I Automatic I
Standard
S4x4Transfercase
l L I Foreign & Domestic I

68289883
Find out before your car gives I I
:Y ,,,poubleowithei0ad. I I IIM
.... Le m m m a


902
Auto Supplies
FOR SALE 18" Dia-
blo Delta Force
Rims & Tires $1000.
(850)
758-5546 Call after
5:00 pm.
FOR SALE 1998
Ford Mustang V6
automatic A/C and
heat. Great condi-
t i o n
AC20536213205362
13, PW, PL, TW,
CD, FM/AM $4.000
Ca11546-7601 cell
683-8833 Home.


1999 HYUNDAI Ti-
buron $ 300. OBO
Auto sunroof 81,500
miles black,cold A/C
683-1635/546-0755
SFOR SALE 1994
Ford Tempo, also
040 boat motor &trail-
04 er 758-1919 or 758-
1977
1991 OLDS Cuttlass
A8 Supreme NEEDS
Work will run,new
tires as is -Best offer
42 537-9258
S1979 BUICK
CENTURY
V6,
automatic cold air,
Power steering,
power brakes, one
owner. Runs and
drives good $750.
537-673.4.
905
Auto Repair
21 COMPLETE AUTO
67 Painting includes
Body work and ma-
S trials $400. Free
682-2075.
906
Boats
14' RIVER BOAT
W 25 horse Evinrude
with Trailer $1000.
,996 537-5938
918
,925 Trucks
,259
1986 DODGE D-
,500 150 Work Truck.
Rebuilt motor.
45,000 miles LWB
$2,850. OBO 689-
8658, 758-0662
69 F100 Long bed
300cid 3spd runs
good asking $1100.
682-0309
918
Trucks
FOR SALE 1998
Mazda B2500 Truck
states. Regular Cab, SE
looks and runs great
$5,250. 682-9108


SURPLUS SALE* CITY OF LAUREL HILL
8209 Highway 85 N.Laurel Hill, Florida 32567
The City of Laurel Hill has the following items to be sold by sealed bid:
8 Office chairs
1 1250 Vemeer chipper
1 800 gallon underground gas tank
1 Military generator
1 Cover for bed of Dodge Dakota pick tuck
1 1995 Ford car
2 Fire trucks (no engines-use for parts)
1 Lanier copy machine
213 Bundle of viny siding
These items can be viewed between the hours of 8:00 A.M, and 4:00 P.M.
by coming to City Hall in Laurel Hill. Sealed bids will be opened at the
December 8 regular Council meeting. The City reserves the right to
refuse all bids,


20(
Crew
Stock;





MSR]

Red


YO


20(


RIGHT HERE, RIHTOW, RIGHT PRICE.
Quick CASH CLASSIFIED, No SPAM, NO POP UPS, NO SHIPPING FEES.


918
Trucks
2002 CHEVROLET
Pick up Truck. 1500
series, Auto Trans-
mission, with towing
trailer hitch. Tool
box, clean, good
condition. Take over
Payments Call 537-
5251
TRUCK TIRES 285
75R 24.5 For 18
wheel truck 537-
7173 902-1883
$75.00 each.
'LAK SI LIVER
SUBDIVISION
BE SURE TO SEE
THESE NEW
3 & 4 BEDROOM
HOMES STARTING
AT $199,999.
JUST 10 MILES
FROM 1-10
CALLTODAY!!
BONNIE IN DESTIN, INC,
BONNIE S. KECK, BROKER
850-685-1699


STOP

5W
ORNaIND
RROUI4O
Earn 7 to 110 anhr
inertig newspaper.
Work two and a halfdays a wee
Monday, Tuesday Night
& FridayEEveng
Apply in person, Wednesday,
Thursday of Friday at the...
Buletin!
NO PHONE CALLS
25 W.IVjlleelhC.Bhisthii
An uperqdopouwyloype






.



'11



















=M
W
C2

CA













CO
*)3


PAGE 12B


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 2005


Stk#


Was


Model


Stk#


NON


Model


fee,-