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 Section A: Main: Viewpoint and...
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Main: Business...
 Section B: Sports
 Section B: Sports: Nascar...
 Section B continued
 Section B: Community Happening...
 Section B: Public Notices
 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/UF00028411/00080
 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: February 1, 2006
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: UF00028411:00080
 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
        page A 7
        page A 8
        page A 9
    Section A: Main: Business Directory
        page A 10
    Section B: Sports
        page B 1
    Section B: Sports: Nascar Insider
        page B 2
    Section B continued
        page B 3
        page B 4
        page B 5
    Section B: Community Happenings
        page B 6
    Section B: Public Notices
        page B 7
    Section B: Classifieds
        page B 8
        page B 9
        page B 10
Full Text




i!. -Wednesday, february 1, 20 O,4--
WEATHER ..............2A 12/12/06
EDITORIAL .............4A LIBRARY OF FLORIDA-HISTOPY
BLOTTER...............6A 205 SMA
COMMUNITY ............7A PO BOX 1107007
SCHOOLS ..............10A GAINESVILLE FL 32611
SPORTS ...............1B
NASCAR ................ 2B
LEGALS..............6..6B V
CLASSIFIED ...... .8B-10B



UI- j Jhlij |'W'.^l^ ~Hi^ ^1 ^


2 Sections, 20 Pages


I'


K;



A(j U


Playoff

preparation

Area hoops teams
set to wage battle
Page 1B


T


Baker students honored by Kiwanis for improved grades


Richbourg Middle School is the only other north
Okaloosa school participating in the BUGS program, which.
stands for Bringing Up Grades.


Adam Ziglar
News Bulletin Reporter
Unlike the Friday the 13th torna-
do, a more positive spin swept
through Baker School on Tuesday.
The Crestview Kiwanis Club rec-
ognized more than 60 middle


City takes

citizens'

concerns


seriously

Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter
Questions raised by residents
on Northview Lane following a
recent house fire have not fallen on
deaf ears.
"The residents have valid con-
cerns," said Assistant Public Works
Director Wayne Steele.
The residents expressed concern
over a fire hydrant near the inter-
section of Northview Lane and
Antioch Road.
The hydrant was completely
buried underground. Some resi-
dents, that witnessed the city dig
the hydrant out on more than one
occasion in the past couple of years
felt that its inaccessibility compli-
cated the fire department's ability
to fight the Jan. 15 fire that
destroyed a home on Northview.
"That hydrant was taken out of
service in 2003," said Deputy Fire
Chief Cedric Peterson. "When our
trucks responded to the Northview
fire they had instructions to use a
different hydrant further up
Northview Lane."
According to Wayne Steele,
assistant public works director, the
hydrant the firefighters used was
actually closer to the home.
"I measured the distance from
each hydrant to the home," said
Steele. The hydrant used that night
is actually about 30 feet closer to
the house."
Steele and Peterson met at the
location of the out of service hydrant
last Wednesday. Steele had
requested the hydrant be uncov-
ered. Attached to the hydrant was
a "Out of Service" orange sign.
"You can see why this was
taken out of service," said
Peterson, leaning over the hydrant.
"You can't connect a hose to it."
A huge concrete slab from a
Sprint.telephone junction box was
just inches away from the right
side of the hydrant.
Under the Florida Fire
Prevention Code, Chapter 18.3.4.1,
hydrants must have "Clearances of
See CONCERNS, page 3A


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school students at its "Bringing Up
Grades" awards presentation on
Tuesday in the school's gym.
"BUGS," an apt acronym for the
yearly honors presentation, was
created by Kiwanis International, a
civic group that focuses on the
needs of children.


Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter
After more than a year, which included a
little blood,' a lot of sweat, and even a few
tears, the North Okaloosa Family YMCA,
which was severely damaged during
Hurricane Ivan, is ready to re-open.
A kickoff event has been scheduled for
Friday with a ribbon cutting ceremony at
noon. The facility's staff will be on hand
beginning at 9 .am. to give tours of the new
facility and sign up new members.
The grand opening will coincide with the
"Step up Florida" annual walk and relay that
promotes physical activity and healthy life
styles.
"We are so proud of this facility," said Joe
Casal, president and CEO of the Emerald
Coast YMCA. "Before we had just a concrete
floor with mats; its nice to have a beautiful


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Bob Allen is the past president of
the dub. He explained that kids are
awarded based on grade improve-
ments from the school's first and
second grading periods.
"If a kid has kept all of his
grades constant and improves in at
least one course, we want to recog-
nize that," he said.
The local Kiwanis Club has been
recognizing academic achievement
through the BUGS presentation for
about five years.
"We recognize their hard work,"


he said. "Sometimes it just takes a
little recognition to continue to
encourage a kid to work hard. We
want to make a big to do about each
of these kids."
Just 19 days earlier, the gym's
roof membrane took a major hit,
suffering an estimated $250,000 in
damage.
"It's certainly nice in a time like
this to be able to have some positive
activities," said Principal Tom
Shipp.
One of the benefits of the BUGS


center like this."
What was once a one-room activity center
has been transformed into a state of the art
family recreation center.
The aerobics studio, complete with hard-
wood maple floors and wall-to- wall mirrors,
will be the centerpiece for many of the pro-
grams the facility will offer.
"There is something for every member of
the family regardless of age or physical condi-
tion," said program director Ammye Myers.
"In addition to the traditional aerobics, we'll
have chair aerobics for seniors and a very spe-
cial mommy and me class where mothers can
enjoy a low impact fitness time with their tod-
dler. The aerobics room will also serve as our
dance and martial arts studio."
The child watch activity center is a room
especially for kids. It has cribs and swings for
the very young and games and activities for
older children.


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awards is that it recognizes kids
from all aspects of the academic
scale.
"It does recognize those students
who are making progress," Shipp'
said.
"It's not just kids who are mak-
ing As who are recognized."
Baker and Richbourg Middle
schools are 'the only area schools
that participate in the middle
school, awards program.
Please see list of winners on Page 5A


The secured activity center will allow par-
ents to enjoy their workout with the peace of
mind knowing their children are being enter-
tained and supervised by licensed day care
staff.
"All of our employees have had complete
background checks," said Myers. "We also
have a video surveillance system that moni-
tors the entire building. We want to provide a
safe, wholesome, environment for the entire
family."
A computer lab will be available for teens to
get started on homework or take advantage of
some after school tutoring while Mom and
Dad work out.
It's difficult to walk into any room in the
facility and not find some new state-of-the-art
fitness equipment tied into state-of-the-art
electronics.
See YMCA, page 5A


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Area YMCA to re-open Friday


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
North Okaloosq Family YMCA program director Ammye Myers, center, demonstrates some of the state-of-the-art fitness equipment now available to YMCA
members. Left in photo is Y staff member Jessica Frazier, and at right is, Shana Lawson.

16 months later, facility finally overcomes Ivan's wrath


- l NI


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Wild bobcat caught in racoon trap near Baker


Adam Ziglar/The News Bulletin
A bobcat on edge is disgruntled after it entered a trap meant for a raccoon, an equally curi-
ous yet more subdued creature. Tom Barrow had the trap in the woods behind his house, just
next to the Yellow River Management Center on Old River Road in Baker.

Today's Weather


Bobcat facts:
*The species name for the bobcat
is Felis rufus or Lynx rufus.
JThe bobcat is equipped to kill
an animal as large as a deer.
A The normal bobcat litter consists
of two or three kittens, born blind
and weighing four to eight ounces. i
fFully grown, bobcats are roughly
twice the size of their relative, the
housecat.


Adam Ziglar
News Bulletin Reporter
Black bears aren't the
only wild critters that share
space with us Homo sapi-
ens.
On Thursday, Tom
Barrow, a Baker resident,
came upon a raccoon trap
that he inconspicuously
placed in the woods
behind his house, which
sits on the fringes of the
Yellow River Valley off Old
River Road.
When he arrived at the
trap, he was hoping to find
a raccoon or an otter
inside. However, the crea-
ture kicking and screaming
* was a young female bob-
cat.
The calico cat looked
innocent enough.
But when Barrow went
to put the trap in the back
of his truck, he saw the
fiery temperament that
separates this wildcat from
a common household
feline. The cat violently
hissed, snapped and struck
at Barrow, who was safely
separated from it by a steel
mesh cage.
When he arrived home,
cat in cradle, he started'
making phone calls to area
wildlife agencies.
"I don't have the heart
to kill an animal that looks
like that," he said.
Mark Hollinhead, a


"Bobcats are not good in
your neighborhood or in
your yard, but if they're
way out in the woods
they're a part of the ecolog-
ical system; they got a job
to do, too," he said.
"They're really fascinating
creatures,"
Vincent relocates his
catches to an unofficial
nature reserve, a 900-acre
fenced wooded area in
Mossy Head.
"Just about all of the
wildlife animals that we
have in Florida are around
here," he said.
"A couple years ago, I
captured 259 pigeons off
the First National Bank on
Wilson Street," he said.
"They homestead the
place."
If anyone has any ques-
tions or concerns about
wildlife, contact the FWC
at its Wildlife Alert Line at
1-888-404-3922.


*
pX 11 .


1- -


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#--* *--w eww *- -W M-W

-e Celebrate Hometown Li


PW k as @al s


"Copyrighted Material



iSyndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"
W 9"n


Adam Ziglar/The News Bulletin
The young, anxious bobcat talks back to Tom Barrow as he tries to encourage it to eat. The
cat mistakenly entered a raccoon trap that Barrow had in the woods behind his house.


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diseases, and wildfire through practices
that promote healthy pines.


* Thin dense pine stands.
* Control understory
plant competition.
* Minimize tree wounds
during harvests.


PREVENT


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Use prescribed fire.
Harvest low-vigor
stands and replant.
Plant species right
for the soil and site.

wwfi-d.f[ScomU


A message from the Florida Department
of Agriculture and Consumer Services,
Division of Forestry, the University of
Florida/IFAS, and the USDA Forest Service.


at,


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*::~~ W *f


dw


lu"


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2006


DAGF PA


1NW:. ... &.:.. .-


:xd88BE-


spokesman with the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission,
said that animals like bob-
cats are becoming more
prevalent.
"Sightings have
increased," he said. "It's
nothing for hunters to see
them now."
Releasing the cat in its
natural habitat is the best
solution, Hollinhead said.
Johnnie Vincent, the
owner of Ark Wildlife and
Animal Removal Service,
knows just what to do with
animals like the bobcat.
"I trap and relocate
them," he said, when
asked how he handles
unwanted wild animals
that encroach on human
turf. I
"We have a permit with
the state to kill nuisance
animals," he said, though
he rarely ever kills a wild
animal.






tAIFlki=.qfAV I=FI IARY I!AACETIWNW UL~NPG AV 1.J 2006 I !~


VV-How to answer Crestview'1,s growing question mark I |


How to answer Crestview's growing question mark


Last weekend, as I ate
lunch at Hub Stacey's,
a quaint bistro in
downtown Pensacola, I pon-
dered the future of
Crestview and north
Okaloosa County.
I was eating the restau-
rant's "Tarragona," a sand-
wich oddly named after a
downtown street that got its
name from a Spanish city,
which sits on the edge of
the Mediterranean Sea.
I thought to myself, "I
wonder if you can get one
of these in Crestview?"
I wonder.
The sandwich, like
Pensacola, is unique. The
buildings downtown show
their age; cracks meander
and rustic, hand-painted
advertisements on the sides
of buildings promote yester-
year's fashions, while others
simply state that somebody
named "Jones" or "Brookes"
sold mercantile, lumber or
seafood there at one time or
another.
While the city continues
to rebuild from the effects of
Hurricane Ivan, planners
are forced to make some
important decisions about


the future of the downtown
area.
Crestview is not too dif-
ferent.
Times are changing;
'growth is inexorably pro-
pelling the population
down a one-way track.
It's too late to look back,
to leave things the way they
were. Residents who resist
change will only find them-
selves facedown in the mud,
with chafed hands from
playing tug-of-war with a
bullet train of growth that
has an unflinching trajecto-
ry for the future.
But what are we to do
with the impending growth
that stands at the threshold?
The Base Realignment
and Closure relocations are
taking effect; the University
of West Florida's Haas
Center for Business and
Economic Development
expects the population in
Okaloosa County to swell,
substantially boosting the
economy.
An estimated 7,704 per-
manent jobs are expected to
wash on the county's shores
over the next few years.
Nearly $500 million will


Adame
I .,Ziglar

pour into county and. city-
wide coffers as people begin
filling the military and civil-
ian jobs that are awaiting
them. An estimated $304
million will be spent on
construction alone, accord-
ing to the report.
A lot of this growth, as
you probably know if
you've been awake the last
few years, is rapidly impact-
ing Crestview. Fort Walton
Beach, Niceville, Destin and
other south county areas are
bulging at the seams.
As a local resident and a
public utility of information
for local residents, I have to
ask, what does the future of
Crestview look like?
Casting a vision for the
future of the city is a lot like
developing the lead charac-
ter in a book.
When a writer sets out to


write a novel or a short fic-
tional story, he must know.
his lead character inside
and out.
How smart is the charac-
ter? Is he healthy or ill? Is
he emotionally driven, or
are there a narrow set of
logical parameters that dic-.
tate his decisions?' Is he
extroverted or introverted?
Does he drive a car to work,
or does he take the bus?
Does he walk or ride a bike?
Where does he work and
does he enjoy his job? Is he
selfish? Materialistic?
Honest? Does he have any
quirky mannerisms or bad
habits? Does he smoke or
drink habitually? Does he
bite his fingernails? What
are his friends like? Does he
even have any? How did
the collapse of the World
Trade Center affect him?
What were his parents like?
These are just a few of
the things that you may
want to know if you want
to make him seem like a liv-
ing, breathing person with
an opinion about the world.
If you fail to do this the
book is destined to fill those
$2 remainder bins at book-


stores everywhere.
Planning for ,the future in
a growing city is a lot like
creating that character, I
think.
In Crestview, houses
can't be built quick enough.
Subdivisions are cropping
up everywhere. Talks of a
city bypass continue. It's
obvious that we need more
roads, houses and infra-
structure to support the -
influx of residents. -
But what-,bpotit e vision
of Crestview? Will old,
dilapidated buildings along
our main street corridor
ever get a facelift? Will they
ever be inhabited by busi-
nesses that appeal to both
young and old?
Business owners who live
outside the city limits have
no vote in elections when
issues like tax increases and
other key issues come up.
Is that right?
How big can the city's
borders get? More and more
land is being annexed into
the city each year. What
about the Shoal River
Ranch?
Will Wal-Mart ever have
a competitor like Target or


Kmart? What about a mall
or a cultural arts center?
Will there be another high
school in 10 years? How
many churches will be in
Crestview in 10 years? What
about synagogues or
mosques? As the population
grows, it's only natural that
diversity will as well.
Will the city become the
hub of aeronautical indus-
tries with more companies
like Crestview Aerospace
and Aerospace Integration
Corporation?
As the community grows,
can the police department
adequately serve and pro-
tect the community?
What other business
thoroughfares (like State
Road 85) are expected to
generate heavy traffic over
the next few years?
Like creating a convinc-
ing character in a book, resi-
dents should at least have
questions and concerns
about the future of the com-
munity. City planners
should have answers.
The growth factor, after
all, isn't a tale of fiction and
it can't be written out of the
plot.


CONCERNS, from page 1A


Football standout to sign with FAMU
Crestview High School football standout Marquis
Matthews will sign a letter-of-intent this morning at 10 a .m.
to attend and play football at Florida A&M next season.
Matthews, a mainstay on the Bulldogs defense for the
past two seasons, tallied three tackles and a quarterback
sack in the Pensacola Sports Association All-Star Game in
December.
'The 6-foot-1, 230-ppunder was also considering Southern
Miss and Ole Miss.

MISS CHS Pageant set for Friday night
The Miss CHS Pageant, sponsored by the Crestview High
School Band Boosters, will be held this Friday night at 7 p.m..
Rehearsals will be Thursday after school at 2 p.m. The theme
this year is 'Starry, Starry Night'. All CHS girls, freshman
through seniors, are allowed to compete and will be judged on
an interview, with added points for their grade point averages,
as well as a talent competition and poise and. presence. The
cost for spectators is ,5. $ ... 7-
'~~~~~~~~ ~ '* ""'- '"" ', ..^


seven and one half feet (7'6")
in front of the sides of the
hydrant, with a four-foot (4')
clearance to the rear of the
hydrant."
The law does allow for
some variation, but only
upon approval of a fire offi-
cial.
"The slab is definitely a
code violation," said, Public
Works director Junior Cox.
"It doesn't belong there."
In 'addition to interference
from the slab, a privacy fence
was constructed just inches
away from the left side of the
hydrant, another violation to
the Florida Fire Prevention
Code.
"Its obvious this hydrant
is of no use," Peterson said.
"That's why it's basically
been abandoned."
' Peterson said that-it's not
' ..." .-


Central Baptist Church.


Super Bowl Party!
-RECREACRETIONAL OUTREACH CENTER (ROC)

Sunday, February 5th

Kicks off at 4:50 with

Tailgate Party

featuring Chill Cook-off!


0


GAME, WILL BE AIRED ON GIANT MOVIE SCREEN


-High School &
Upward Basketball
SCheerleaders _
Swill perform -

For More Information Contact
Pastor Robert Cates
218-6515


At hlf escan
sep a rd2 s~e
Fro&iC~~
DuNdtf~~p~s
Colts in ilf ty
and sp CT~y-



byScttMcine h stoTh


the only abandoned hydrant
in the city. "Over the years
we have abandoned others
for various reasons," said
Peterson. "Some are too old;
some just go bad. When they
do we make sure that a
replacement is put in place so
as not impede that area's fire
protection."
When a fire truck gets dis-
patched to a fire, it has a
print out, what the fire
department refers to as a tear
sheet, which goes with the
truck.
"Each station has a print-
er networked to our city's
dispatch station," Peterson
said. "The dispatcher sends
the locations of the nearest
hydrants immediately to the
station and the trucks have a
hard copy in hand when they
,respond." i
i In an effort to satisfy the
goveri)xentalt'-accouiititig
and financial reporting
required by the
Governmental Accounting
Standards Board, GASB, the
city began in 2005 to use
sophisticated GPS technolo-
gy to inventory its entire
infrastructure, which
includes the city's more
than 4,000 fire hydrants.
The fire department is
required by law to thorough-
ly inspect and flow every
hydrant once a year.
"When we find one that
has mechanical 'problems, or
obstructions, we report that
to the Public Works depart-
ment for maintenance," said
Peterson.
The last report showed 6
hydrants with issues of vari-
ous natures.
"We prioritize each of
those in the report and
address them accordingly,"
said Steele. "It's not uncom-
mon for us to take one out of
service. There may be a
hydrant that was installed 20
years ago in an area that only


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
City employee Thomas Sutton uses the latest in state of the
art Global Positioning System equipment to gather data on all
of the city's infrastructure including, water, valves, hydrants,
manhole covers, etc. Here he's programming in the location of
one of the city's 4,000 fire hydrants.


had a few of houses near it at
the time it was installed. If a
new development takes over
that area, and new infra-
structure and hydrants are
installed, the older ones may
be taken out of service."
Cox said that he was
addressing the Northview
hydrant issue.


"We're going to install a
new hydrant at the intersec-
tion of Northview and
Antioch Road," said Cox.
"We're going to leave the out
of service hydrant right
where it is. It would cost us
more to move it than to just
install a new one down the
line."


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I


PAGE 3A


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


A









r.PA(L ACET WNWSBLEI ENSAY ERAY120


Are you a

shopoholic?

From the people who brought you
Mathematics Disorder and Disorder of
WrittenExpression and even Caffeine
Disorder, now comes Compulsive
Shopping Disorder. In other words, a
shopaholic. According to the experts, if
you have a strong urge to go shopping,
for anything from clothes to cars, at any
time of the year, that means you might
have a mental illness.
According to the Diagnostic and
Statistical Manual 4th Edition (DSM IV)
put out by the American Psychiatric
Association, there are 374 so called
mental disorders.
Psychiatrists literally vote on what
constitutes a mental illness or disorder
bv raising their hands at a conference.
There is no medical evidence presented,
no brain scans, blood tests, or any other
medical criteria needed to establish a
disorder in the DSM; it is 100%
subjective.
So now there is Compulsive Shopping
Disorder; A study was done on 23.
women and one man, all of whom were
allegedly suffering from this disorder.
This is of course 24 people trying to :
represent the entire country. It stated that
most of the compulsive shoppers had
improved in their urge to shop with an
anti-depressant, Citalopram. Of course,
the urge to shop might also be reduced\
bv taking a number of other drugs, like
heroin, cocaine, or maybe even sleeping,
pills. But it doesn't mean it will help the
situation. Drugs very often only serve to
cover up a situation without really
handling anything.
Putting a label on a certain type of
behavior has really never helped

.. cto-u'g,io Dr. Fred Baughman,
neurologist and child neurologist, "Any
physician saying any psychiatric
condition is an actual disease is guilty of
fraud."
"This applies to Compulsive
Shopping Disorder and to all 'diseases'
they may add to future editions of their
DSM for the simple reason that diseases
are objective physical.abnormalities
discovered in patients by observant,
scientific physicians, not subjective -
symptom complexes, voted into
existence. and. by prior agreement called
'diseases or chemical balances' of the
Strain. And telling someone that there is
a chemical imbalance in the brain can
.ctually ri M 1K5 TgMW-Ba2"Frs6n
will then believe that there i_, something
wrong with him that can't be helped.":
Dr. Baugbman also stated that, "Any
abnormalities that have been found in
the brain are due to the invariably brain-
damaging drugs all.of their patients get
put on and kept on. None are due, as
they fraudulently claim, to their 'disease'
or 'diseases; for The simple reason that
therewas never an actual disease or
objective abnormality to begin with."
The book, Dianetics: The Modern Science
of Mental Health, by author and
humanitarian L. Ron Hubbard, shows that-
there are two parts of the mind. One is the
analytical mind, which we use to solve
the problems and puzzles of everyday life.
And then there is a darker, more sinister
part of the mind, called the reactive mind.
In the book the author states, "The reactive
mind is the entire source of aberration. It
can be proved and has been repeatedly-
proven that there is'no other, for when the
engram bank (The reactive mind) is
discharged, all undesirable symptoms
vanish and a man'begins to operate on his
optimum pattern."
Instead of trying a new drug to cover
up a situation or being told that there is
a situation when there isn't, or simply
putting a label on some kind of behavior,
Sit's best to find the true source of the
problem and handle it.
For more informahon on Dianetics, go
to www.dianetics.org.


Congressional ethics?

Today, both parties are trying
to outdo each other on the issue
'' of Congressional lobbying
." reform. Each party is looking for
r photo opportunities so the
American public will be
S", impressed by their drive to
.c reform the lobbying system. This
is a problem that needs fixing.
However, it is minor

compared to the need to control
and reform campaign
fundraising. The Congress is in a
Lou Frey panic mode, which is not good
for the country. Let's try and look
at the problems in an objective
manner sowe will be able to see what the Congress is
doing and what is merely window dressing.
It is the need for money that gives lobbyists undue
influence and, in some cases, results in illegal acts.
The biggest corrupting factor in our political system
is the need for money to win campaigns. It is
estimated that in Florida in 2006, the cost of waging a
contested Senate race could reach between $15 and
$20 million each. It has' been reported that running in
a contested House race in 2006 could cost between $2
and $4 million.
We all have heard of the problems of soft money.
The McCain-Feingold bill did not close all the
loopholes in the system. In fact, it encouraged a
proliferation of the so-talled "527" organizations,
which have polluted the airwaves with propaganda.
The 527s spent nearly $500 million in the 2004
campaign. It was estimated that more than $4 billion
was spent on the 2004 Presidential and Congressional
campaigns, up $1 billion after 2000. All soft money
should be eliminated,/hard money raised to $10,000 a
person or corporation, and all contributions of any
amount should be reported.
Congress is looking at Congressional travel paid
for by private groups. It is reported that since 2000,
$20 million was spent for 6,671 trips by 637.
lawmakers. First, let's be clear that this is not
Congressionally-approved travel. Legitimate
Congressional travel is important to a member's
understanding of a particular issue or his/her growth
as a legislator. I traveled during my time in Congress
and made it a point on most trips to write a report,
have a press conference, and/or make a press release
about the trip. I ended up in some incredibly
interesting places, such as Burma, India, the Golden
Triangle, the Golan Heights during the Yom Kippur
war, Central and South America traveling with DEA
agents, and Vietnam twice. Furthermore, there is
some travel paid for by private organizations that
makes sense and should be allowed. For instance, the
Former Members of Congress sponsor the
.o'gre'i'6al"Sud.:S.Grr.up .O a Germijay, n "I
exchange program that has been going on' for some
20 years and is funded primarily by the German
Marshall Fund, a U.S. foundation. Every other yeai,
members from the German Bundestag come to the
States for meetings and members of Congress go


overseas. The understanding that has built up is a
benefit to our country, as was seen recently in the
problems between Germany and the U.S. over Iraq,
The personal relationship and understanding helped
find areas of cooperation that benefited U.S. interests
and troops in Germany.
If all private travel was banned, it would mean
that a member of the Communications Committee
could not address the National Association of
Broadcasters' annual meeting on the West Coast
unless they paid their own travel expenses. It would
mean that a member's travel' expense to come to the
Frey Institute and address 2,000 students in person-
and 7,500 over the internet could not be paid.
Congress should set up an outside organization to
approve such legitimate travel and also ensure that
travel paid by lobbyists just to play golf or vacation
is eliminated. There are several areas in the lobbying
area that can be tightened up. Today, lawmakers can
accept $100 a year from lobbyists in gifts or meals..
Recently in Florida, all such gifts were totally
banned. Furthermore, a former member or staffer has
to wait one year to lobby. This could be moved back
to two years.
Congress will attempt to take the heat. off by'
quickly passing legislation which only marginally
affects the lobbying problem. The House will ban
former members who are lobbyists from going on the
House floor (lobbying is not allowed on the floor
now), and also forbid them from working out in the
House gym on the theory that this gives them special
access to current members. Former members will
always have more access than anyone to sitting
members.
The problem is not where members of Congress
can be lobbied. The problem is if there is quid pro
quo for what is being asked. I am for intelligent
reform of the system. When problems develop, it
hurts the individual member involved and 'also hurts
the entire system. The cynicism of the American
public continues to rise, which,is dangerous to our
form of government.
I would hope that Congress would take a deep
breath, step back for a week or two, and look at what
should be done to limit Congressional abuse of the.
privilege of serving in Congress. There are plenty of
laws and rules on the books today that should
prevent problems. These laws and rules can and
should be strengthened. However, the basic problem
is there are some in public office who think they are
above the law, and have and will continue to take
advantage of our system. They have forgotten their
oath of office and why they were elected. I guarantee
you that no matter what changes are made, there will
always be some people who will break the law.
Let's make it harder for them to do so, make the
penalties more severe and hope and pray that there
are f6ewe anndfewer peoTi 'M olTaT-'our trust.


Lou Frey, Jr. is a former member of Congress (FL '69-'79),
Past President, Former Members of Congress, Partner,
Lowndes, Drosdick, Doster, Kantor & Reed, P.A., Orlando,
Florida.


The Super Bowl offers a too-rare celebration of goal-achievement


Sports give us a look at
heroes in action.

Thomas A. Bowden
Ayn Rand Institute

As half the nation eagerly awaits the kickoff of the
Super Bowl, the other half looks on in wonderment at
what could be so enthralling about grown men
running up and down a field carrying an oblong ball.
Football fans who cannot articulate why they feel
such passion for the game may retreat to thdir
television sets feeling a vague sense of guilt that,
perhaps, they are wasting their time.
However, no guilt is called for, because watching
sports satisfies a vital human need.
The essential value of spectator sports lies in their
capacity to illustrate, in a dramatic way, the process
of human goal-achievement. They do this by making
the process shorter, simpler, and more visually
exciting than it is in daily life-and by giving us
heroes to admire.
A process of goal-achievement underlies
everything that makes our lives richer, from


Crestview News Bulletin
The News You Need Today"
il, report ne.,./or im, Jinfmation, aubscriptions and advertising, call 682-6524.


Jim Knudsen
Publisher
News Information
If you have a concern or
comment about The Cresivicti
News RulIletin s coverage.
please call: 682-6524.

If y oui haN a news tip,
Lease call:
Steve Andrews..ranaging editor
Kyle Wright.............sports editor
Ken Nielsen................... reporter
Adam Ziglar............... reporter

:,-oduction
D; r 'n ..... .....production
Viola Owens ...............pro auction
R,::ce Bell .................typesetting


Office Manager
Lynn Gann
Classifieds
Sharon Breeden.......classified ads
Advertising information
.icnnilcr Knudsen....adv. director
Karl Ho ......................retail adv.
Jceremy Cadle...............retail adv.
Circulation information
682-6524
The Cnwtview News Bulletin is published twice
weekly ench Wednesday and Saturday by Okdlmssa
Publishing Co,, at 295 W. Jmrnes Lee HldW,.
C('n.rtlview. lorida 32536. Periodicals Pestage P'ld aI
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SUSCITINRAE


In County
3 months....................$9.00
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3 months. $14.00
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discovering new medicines to
learning about computers, from
pursuing a career to enjoying
friends and family. But success
is not automatic-each such
endeavor must be started and
maintained, often in the face of
great obstacles, by an
individual's choices. To gather
the moral courage to make their
own difficult choices each day,
people need inspiration-the
spiritual fuel that flows from the
sight of another's achievement.
Unfortunately, our culture's
traditional sources of inspiration
have dried up. Today's movies
give us serial killers or self-
mocking secret agents, novels
feature the pedestrian and the
neurotic, and television news
programs expose public figures
cravenly compromising their
ideals. In this value-challenged
milieu, sporting events offer us
a rare glimpse of heroes at work.
But how can heroic stature
arise from a perfectly useless act
like carrying a football across a
goal line? The answer is that the
non-utilitarian nature of
sporting goals provides a


limited, safe context in which everyone's focus can be
on the process of goal-achievement as such, not on
the particular nature or value of the goal. Just
imagine how the carefree joy of watching a Super
Bowl would be crushed if, for example, one learned
that a friend's life depended on the outcome.
Spectator sports invite us to take pleasure in our
capacity for admiration. Different athletes display
different virtues-one performs well under pressure,
another shows consistent excellence despite
advancing age, a third publicly takes pride in his
accomplishments-but each contributes to the vast
storehouse of sporting memories that fans draw upon
every day, as reminders that difficult goals can be
achieved by focused, dedicated effort.
Because physical action is stressed in all spectator,
sports, some potential fans may be bored by the
prospect of watching bodies run around on a playing
surface. But in truth, sports-like all human
endeavors-have both a mental and physical
component, and spectators who learn and follow the
intricate strategy behind each play obtain maximum
satisfaction from the game.
Sports offer as close to' a universal value language
as we have left. The sense of brotherhood that sports
fans feel makes it possible for complete strangers to
find themselves happily discussing the latest exploits
(or ruefully noting the recent failures) of their favorite
team.
Ultimately, sporting events like football's Super
Bowl offer a microcosmic vision of what "real life"
could, and should, be like.
In a society that increasingly rewards weakness
and failure, sports fans appreciate that each athlete
has to earn his way onto the field by proving his
superior ability, and that physical and mental
handicaps will be recognized for what they are -.
obstacles to be overcome on the road to achievement,
not values in their own right.
In a nation whose laws are increasingly arbitrary, .
sports fans look forward to spending time in a world
where the rules are explicit, known in advance by all
participants, and fair to everyone.
In a culture that preaches the deadening duty of
self-sacrifice and service to others, sports fans love to
turn on the TV and immerse themselves in an
exciting, suspenseful contest for no purpose other
than their own personal enjoyment.
In a world of life-and-death conflicts, spectator
sports give us a "time-out"-an opportunity to relax
and celebrate human skill, dedication, and success in
a spirit of simple joy.

Thomas A. Bowden practices law In Baltimore, Maryland,
and is a senior writer for the Ayn Rand Institute in Irvine,
Calif. The Institute promotes the philosophy of Ayn Rand,
author of Atlas Shrugged and The Fountainhead.


VIEWPOINT AND COMMENTARY


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
to the
editor@crestviewbulletin.com
or fax it to (850) 682-2246.


Important
phone

numbers

City of Crestviqw
Mayor
George Whitehurst
682-3812:
City Council
689-1619 or 689-1618

Robert L.F. Sikes
Public Library
682-4432

Flnranie Department
City Clerk
Janice Young
682-1560
FAX 682-8077
Finance Director
Patti Mann
689-2014
FAX 682-8077

Leisure Services Director
Mike Wing
i 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
651-7515

; ommissioners
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

O iposa 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
masy be edited to fit available
space without altering the
viewpoint of the writer.
All letters are the express
opinion of the author. Keep it


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2006


. PAGE 4A


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN









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Eglin Federal Credit Union to open

new branch in north Crestview


Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter

Following the trend of
economic and population
growth to north Okaloosa
County, Eglin Federal Credit
Union opened a new branch
at 1127 Industrial Drive in
Crestview on Monday.
This is the eighth EFCU
branch overall, and the sec-
ond in Crestview. The south
Crestview branch was estab-
lished in July 1989.
"Crestview continues to
be one of the fastest expand-
ing communities in Florida,"
said EFCU President Phipps
McGee. "Opening our north
Crestview branch will
enhance our ability to serve a
base of existing members as
well as potential members in
this growing community."
Membership into the
ECFU is no longer restricted
to military and -federal
employees. Anyone working
or residing in Okaloosa
County is eligible for mem-
bership.
The official grand opening
will be celebrated on
Thursday, February 2.
Continuing their long-
standing commitment to the
community, the credit union
will make a $1 donation to
the North Okaloosa Family
YMCA for each visitor that


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Eglin Federal Credit Union north Crestview branch manager
Kim Nauta welcomes EFCU Crestview High school senior
class president and credit union member Makasa Cobin to
their new location on Industrial Drive next to Sears. The
branch opened on Monday and will officially celebrate their
grand opening on Thursday.


signs the guest book on
Thursday.
The 6,567-square-foot
building will offer the full
range of services that EFCU
customers have come to
expect.
"We're very excited to
provide a second location to
our members," said EFCU
Marketing director Sherry
Harlow. "This branch will
have both lobby and drive
up tellers, in addition to
walk-up and drive through


ATMs. Members will be able
to apply for loans, open new
accounts, and secure safe
deposit boxes."
Both Crestview branch
lobbies and drive up hours
are 9 a.m. to 5p.m., with the
exception of Friday when
drive up tellers stay open
until 6 p.m.
Eglin Federal Credit
Union serves 107,000 mem-
bers worldwide and current-
ly has over $960 million in
assets.


Bringing Up Grades 8 Program
Sponsored by the Crestview Kiwanis Club

a AvALMAgo I0 A&ANMiN


"BUGs" awards went
to more than 60 middle
school students, at Baker
School. The following
students were recog-
nized for bringing up
grades from the first
grading period to 'the
second.
Sixth Grade:
Erin Anderton
Alan Craig
Rebeccabtavis
Krista Fusilier
Taylor Harper
Travis Hall
Morgan Jones
Danielle Martin
Dannielle Mayhair
Josh Stubblefield
John Wilkinson
Robert Bell
Josh King


Jared Sullivan
Paul Thompson

Caitlin Susman was
also recognized for mak-
ing straight As for the
second consecutive
grading period.

Seventh Grade:
Leanna Adams
William Bailey
Carly Barton
Tyler Brown
Jacob Case
Ryan Courtney
Brad Dronet
Caitlin Holley
Timothy Holley
Dylan Kersey
Mollie Pizzotti
Ashton Quintal
Adam Royal


Mollie Royal
Devil Scott
David Smith
Logan Wagner
Billy Worley
Cassandra Davis
Steven Giles
Cody Harlan
Mary Seelhorst

Jacob Allen, Jarod
Batson, Paige Dabney,
Michael Dingess, Raimy
Engel, Robert Evers and
William Raiford were rec-
ognized for making
straight As for the sec-
ond consecutive grading
period.

Eighth Grade:
Alexis Bell
Kassandra Burton


Ryan Clark
Kristin Finley
Allysa Horn
J Jones
Brittney Kilpatrick
Corey Lanier
Chris Mayhair
Ashley McCranie
Heather Snow
Kenneth Taylor
Dillon Cook
George Frye
Austin Galaviz
Saire Harvey
Megan Henderson

Rachel Bishop,
Lauren Griffith and
Colten Jernigan were
recognized for making
straight As for the sec-
ond consecutive grading
period.


PaIy NoInterest 'til 200
Alw s tAshe Drc3 Pie


&A


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224-C Eglin Pkwy 2499 S Ferdon Blvd \ .
Fort Walton Beach, FL Crestview, FL .-
S850-862-2006 850-423.1211
Monday-Saturday 9am to 6pm Monday-Saturday 9am-6pm
Sunday 12to 4pm Closed Sunday


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YMCA, from page 1
The cardiovascular room
has multiple. televisions
across the wall so members
won't have to worry about
missing the latest episode of
their favorite soap, or keep-
ing up with the day's break-
ing news.
From free weights and
treadmills to the latest crazed
spinning, everything is the
most up to date in fitness
technology.
Certified fitness instruc-
tors will be on hand to help
anyone with the equipment
and the machines.
Personal trainers will also
be available for those who
want to personalize and
refine their fitness program.
Crestview Mayor George
Whitehurst recently toured
the new facility and was
impressed with how far the
local organization had come
since the storm.
"It's so amazing the
transformation that has
taken place here," said
Mayor George Whithurst,
"We really needed a place
like this for our community,
it's first class," he added.
Funding for the renova-
tion came from private
donors and nearly $135,000
of insurance proceeds from


Facility Hours
Monday-Thursday
6:00 am to 8:00 pm
Friday 6:00 am to 7:00 pm
Saturday 8:00 am to 1:00 pm
Sunday 1:00 pm to 5:00 pm


Hurricane Ivan.
"What allowed us to keep
the cost down was the
amount of volunteer labor
hours," Casal said. "Those
volunteers saved us tens of
thousands of dollars in labor
cost."
Casal said that it's the
spirit of the Crestview com-


Kids Zone
Nursery Hours
6 months to 10 years
(to be posted upon opening)


munity that has made this
dream of so many come
true.
"That's the sense of this
community," Casal said.
"That's people that wanted
this Y to be successful, and
realize the asset it will be to
the greater Crestview com-
munity."


Benefits of a full service
YMCA membership


* 12-week Personal Fitness Program with caring instructors
* Fitness Center featuring Strength and Free Weights
* Cardio Center
* Fitness Assessments and Orientations
* Wide Variety of Aerobic Classes
* Spinning Classes
* Multi Purpose Room
* Kids Zone Nursery while parents use the facilities
(for ages 6 months to 10 years)
* Aquatics Program: Swim Lessons
* Volunteer Opportunities
* Sibling Discounts
* Teen Center
* Reduced Program Fees on wide range of programs
for all ages


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0


PAGE 5A


WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 1, 2006


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN









PAGE 6A .... .... .. .. .. .. ..


Public Record



BLOTTI
Adam Zigl
Bulletin Repo

Honest criminal
Recently, a deputy pulled
over a car .because it had
faulty equipment and the
driver ran a stop sign.
After inspecting the man's
license, the deputy conclud-
ed that it was suspended and
he "took it into custody,"
according to the offence
report. It seems that driver's
licenses hate being taken into
custody, and often must be
handcuffed against their will.
In plain view, there was
also a bag of cocaine in the
driver's seat. A passenger
spoke up from the back seat
and said, "That's mine."
Apparently, where he's
from, it's not customary for
the police to seize cocaine if
you claim it before they do.
He then told the deputy
that he tried to throw it out
the window, but it only made
it to the front seat.f
Drugs make a fool of one
man's strength.


TROUBLE GETTING A
DENTAL APPOINTMENT.?


I'grat to# bea Bullei n Fan!!


WE HAVE OPEN APPOINTMENTS FOR
DENTAL CLEANING, X-RAYS, AND EXAMS

We accept insurance for:


BE PART OF- A

GREAT EVENT
^i~jpkjfc ~ii, rS *ssi ay4^<


1127 Industrial Drive
Next to Sears

Lobby and Drive-Up Hours 9:00 A.M., to 5:00 PM.
(Drive-Up is open until 6:00 P.M, Fridays)


*Walk-upATM Drive-up ATM Lobby Tellers
* New Accounts Loans Safe Deposit Boxes


Support the North Okaloosa Relay for Life
With your help, we will reach our goall!t

FRIDAY, APRIL 28, 2006 @ 6:00PM &
SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 2006 @ NOON
OLD SPANISH TRAIL FESTIVAL SITE
EVENTS WILL INCLUDE:
Entertainment, Food, Games, Survivor Reception,
Luminaria Ceremony, and a whole lot of funl!!!
CONTACT:
Teresa O'Hara Event Chair @ 689-2686 or email tohara2@hotmail.com
Loney Whitley Event Co-Chair @ 537-4654 or email choctawvindians@aol.com
Michelle Gagnard American Cancer Society Staff Partner @ 244-3813 ext. 116
or e-mail michdle.gagnard@cancr.org

TEAM CAPTAIN'S MEETINGS


Branches: Fort Walton Beach Eglin APB Hurlburt Field North & South Crestview Mary Esther Bluewater Bay Desiln


All Team Captain's meetings will be held at the
American Legion, 898 E. James Lee Boulevard, Crestview, FL 32536.
The Bank Night time and location have yet to be determined.
. The Relay For Live will be held at Old Spanish Trail Festival Site.
Please feel free to contact Michelle Gagnard
@ 850.244.3813 ext. 116 with questions.


T
RELAY
FOR LIFE


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2006


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULL N


nArlr-! -'A


F


The man also
revealed the loca-
tion of a syringe
and some other
drug parapherna-
lia.


1/25: Donald Wayne
Jesperson, 5120 Robert Taylor
Road, Crestview, 18, was
charged with trafficking in
methamphetamines.
1/26: Olivia Kay Williams, 24,
of 407 5th Ave., Apt. B,
Crestview, was arrested for dri-
ving,.while license suspended or
revoked-3rd conviction, and dri-
ving under the influence. *
Carlton Cletis McClellan, 32, of
6356 Hwy. 393, Crestview, was
charged with violation of proba-
tion. Roger Brad Miller, 32, of
4155 Randy Road, Crestview,
was charged with violation of
probation.
1/29: Pauline M. McCarthy,
45, of 5235 Airport Road,
Crestview, was arrested for dri-
ving under the influence 3rd
offense. '


Avenue, Crestview, was arrest-
ed for failure to appear.'
1/21: A 17-year-old
Crestview teen was charged
with burglary to an occupied
dwelling and battery (DOMV). *
Matthew A. Mason, 42, of 956
Mayo Trail, Crestview, was
charged with burglary to an
occupied dwelling and battery
S(DOMV). Christopher Clayton
Banks, 20, of 5657 Smokey
Branch Road, Crestview, was
charged wit possession of a con-
trolled substance (cocaine), and
possession of narcotics para-
phernalia. A 17-year-old Holt
resident was charged with grand
theft. .
1/22: Michael James Arnold,
19, of 5881 Huckleberry Lane,
Crestview, was charged with
possession of drug parapherna-
lia. Robert James Strouse, 22,
of 3866 First Avenue, Laurel Hill,
was charged with aggravated
assault with a deadly weapon
without intent to kill (DOMV). *
Darrell Antoine Spurlock, 39, of
1200 E. James Lee Blvd.,
Crestview, was arrested for
worthless check and violation of
probation.
1/24: Revida T. Moore, 19, of
203 School Avenue, Crestview,
was charged with battery. *


Jesse Orlo Boughman, 20, of
444 John King Road, Crestview,
was charged with fraudulent use
of a credit card. Melanie Rae
Eads, 24, of 646 Long Road,
Crestview, was charged with
possession of cannabis, less
than 20 grams, and possession
of paraphernalia. A 19-year-
old, Joel Harrison Martinovichi,
of 206 Country Club Drive,
Crestview, was issued a notice
to appear for possession of alco-
hol by a person under 21. *
Christian Nicole LeMieux, 19, of
110 Hollow Cove, Crestview,
was issued a notice to appear
for possession of alcohol by a
person under 21 years of age. *
A 17-year-old Crestview resident
was issued a notice to appear
on a charge of possession of
alcohol by a person under 21
years of age.


City of Crestview
crime reports
1/19: Roy Richard McGraw
Jr., 22, of 5300 S. Ferdon Blvd.,
#31, Crestview, was charged
with battery/touch or strike
(DOMV).
Okaloosa County
crime reports
1/14: Marc Todd Pettit, 46, of
24 Solar Street, Mary Esther,
Fla., was charged with worthless
check.
1/18: Dana Kolleen, 21, of
Crestview, was charged with
fraudulent use of a credit card
and theft: obtaining credit card
through fraudulent means. *
Thomas Carl Morgan, 57, of
5301 Hare Street, Lot 31,
Crestview, was arrested for
grand theft and dealing in stolen
property. Charles W.
Thompson, 22, of 348 E. North
Ave., Crestview, was arrested
for, worthless check. James
Robert Davis, 43, of 1403 Texas
Pkwy, Crestview, was arrested
for worthless check.
1/20: William Laurence Lake,
30, of 301 S. Main Street,
Crestview, was arrested for
worthless check. Michael Paul
Thornton, 22, of 360 Brock


ER
ar


rter After revealing
the locations of
several drugs, he
was arrested and carted off to
jail. But he was also given an
award by the sheriff's deputy
for being the most trustwor-
thy junkie of the day.
Elusive job hunter
Recently, a local woman
let her 17-year-old son bor-
row her Volkswagen Beetle
to look for a job.
Apparently, he forgot to
tell her that he was going to
look for a job in California.
Or he could have-trekked up
the east coast, too.
Four days after he left to
look for his elusive "job," the
mother reported the theft to
the sheriff's office, who have
yet to apprehend him.
Sounds like he planned a
road trip instead. When he is
caught, it's going to be very
disappointing if we find out
that he never left the county.
Some road trip. Buy a
map, kid!


A Bulletin Fan can find th
next car, truck or SUV wit]
ever leaving their home. If
would like to be a Bulletin
call now and subscribe tod
(2 PoIn-County Rate,
One-Year
S Subscription
Delivered to your
door or PO Box!


The Crestview News Bulletin
295 W James Lee Blvd.,Crestview, FL 32536
Phone: (850) 682-6524


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PAGE 7A


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


Working up from humble beginnings 't


John Parrott
Bulletin Military Reporter

Eighty-five-year old Sam
Hayes of Crestview remem-
bers a time when he had to
ride in the back of buses, and
drink from colored only
water fountains, and as bit-
ter as those memories are,
they have not clouded his
sense of right and wrong.
Today, he is an admired
public servant, and one who
has served on the Crestview
City Council for 20 years,
but what is less known
about this remarkable man is
that he is a highly decorated
soldier.
He has spent a lifetime
in the service of his country,
first as a soldier and then as
a political figure. In his den
and living room hang pho-
tographs, documents, com-
mendations and letters
attesting to his twin careers.
There are dozens of pho-
tographs of him with some
of the most famous military
leaders of the 20th century,
along with those of congress-
men, governors and states-
men, but this is only part of
the story about this remark-
able, self-educated, and
uncompromising man who
can boast of being President
Dwight Eisenhower's per-
sonal breakfast cook.
The word impressive
comes to mind and it fits
perfectly, because it unequiv-
ocally proves hard work,
preparation, and determina-
tion trumps racial bias.
Impressive indeed, but
Hayes downplays his experi-
ences and prefers simply
explain his personal credo by
saying, "I set out to prove I
could do anything I wanted


to as long as I worked for it
and earned it."
Hayes retired from the
US Army in 1978 as a Master
Sergeant, one with a list of
accomplishments that few
are able to emulate. What is
most surprising is that he
began his remarkable career
with a third grade education,
but by the time he retired he
was a college graduate.
"I never bought into the
idea being black was a detri-
ment to success, and I still
don't," Hayes says candidly.
"It's up to you to do with
your life what you will
because no body owes you
anything. I knew I could
do anything I wanted to as
long as I was prepared and
was willing to work for it. I
worked my way up-from
zero to the top of my mili-
tary profession and I am
proud of what I accom-
plished. I didn't ask for any-
thing, and I earned what I
got by hard work and sweat,
and not because I was owed
it, or that I was entitled to
anything."
Hayes speaks with
authority, because he was
born and raised poor in the
turpentine quarters in
Blackman, Florida. In 1942 at
the age of 20, he enlisted in
the US Army by way of the
CC Camp at Wewahitchka,
where he had been working
as a camp cook.
"It didn't take me long
to realize what I needed to
do, and I did it. I joined the
Army in April, and was sent
to Fort Belvoire, Virginia for
boot camp," Hayes says, and
proudly pointed to an aging
black and white photograph
of the all black Company B
9th Training Battalion.
"Back then the Army


was segregated," Hayes said,
and quickly pointed out,
"our training was first class
though, and probably a little
harder than it might have
been, but I am glad for it."
Then Hayes said, "In
fact, several years after this
picture was taken I met Lt.
Lash (shown in the picture),
who by then was a major,
and thanked him for being
so strict and hard on us
because it probably saved
our lives."
Hayes was wounded in.
action in Sicily in 1944 and
received the Purple Heart,"
among several other awards
and decorations for heroism.
Hayes's military career
has taken him all over the
world, from North Africa to
Italy, Sicily, France then to
Korea and Germany.
Through it all he never lost
sight of his goals or what he
wanted to accoinplish, and
that was to get an education.
It was also during the
early part of his career,
Hayes' reputation as a go-to
man became know.
He already had a well-
established reputation for
running the best mess in the
Army, and it did not go
unnoticed because as his
career progressed, so did his
reputation. It quickly caught
on with some of the top mili-
tary officers in the army.
Soon, Hayes found him-
self cook and personal aide
to general officers, and it
was this, reputation that gar-
nered him an invite to work
in the White House. Even as
proud as he is, Hayes says
his career was never about
being a chef, but being a sol-
dier.
Today, Hayes bristles at
being called anything else


but a sol- /
dier. "
"That's .
what I was,
and what I
, will always 2
be," Hayes 7
says with
visible emo-
tion.
The cul-
mination of
his military
career was
during the
1950's when
General of
the Armies,
Dwight
Eisenhower,
was elected
President of
the United
States, and
Hayes was
personally
tapped to
become the
new presi-
dent's
breakfast Hayes holds a
cook. (Hayes is seco
I actu-
ally spent more time around
Mrs. Eisenhower than I did
the President," Hayes says.
"She was a nice lady
who was very strict, but fair.
She just wanted things done
her way, and I always did
them," said Hayes, who then
laughed, "But one soldier
got in real trouble with her
once because he liked to
sleep on the job. She finally
caught him one day and '
poured cold water all over
him. He never did that
again, I'll tell you, and if fact
if he'd start getting sleepy
he'd say, "Sam make sure I
don't fall asleep.'"
Hayes has dozens of
antidotes and stories about


1942 picture of all-black Basic training group in which he was part.
nd from right in second row).


his military career and about
those whom he served with,
and he is rightly proud of his
achievements, but most of all
he is proud of where he was
and where he is today.
That was his driving
ambition and it powered
him through the war years.
By the time he was old
enough to retire, he did not
sit on his laurels.
He became a college culi-
nary science teacher and
taught at Okaloosa-Walton
Community College
(OWCC) for nearly ten years,
and then entered city politics
where he has run virtually
unopposed since the late
.1980's.


If Hayes has some
advice to young men and
women today it is this.
"Don't bring me excuses
about why you can't do
something. You have to be
responsible for what hap-
pens to you. Too many of
today's youth have been
beguiled into believing they
are victims because of race.
That is nonsense," Hayes
says. "I entered the army
right out of the turpentine
quarters with no education,
and here I sit today with a
doctorate degree, and if I can
do it, anybody can."


* 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
- restview News Bulletin,29.iWest James'Lee-
Sl$.:(es fvewFEf; 56"FiFAX iht 82-
2246; or e-mail us at
okpublishing@crestviewbulletin.com. Please
label all correspondence: "Attn Weekly
Calendar.

ORGANIZATIONS
DISABLED AMERICAN VETER-
ANS get together every third Tuesday of
the month for a 6 p.m. dinner and 7 p.m.


Call for appointment
M-F..... 8-5 Sat.....8-2


meeting at the chapters 5296 Hare Street
location in Crestview. For information, call
the chapter office at 682-0982 or write
them at DAV Chapter 57, P.O. Box 63,
Crestview, FL 32539.
- -'HE-4ALTON GUARD meets it the
Whit' 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.
The Crestview CONCERNED CITI-
ZENS GROUP meets on the first
Thursday of every month at 6 p.m. The


775 N. Ferdon Blvd., Suite A
Northview Plaza


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 pim."tWeM-< i A -eWIt4if a
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 MOMS CLUB OF
CRESTVIEW: The MOMS Club, an inter-
national non-profit support group for at-
home mothers, including those who have
home-based businesses or who work
part-time but are home with their children
during the day, has started a new chapter
in the Crestview area.
The MOMS Club of Crestview has
monthly meetings with speakers and dis-
cussions, park playdays, holiday family
outings, outings for mothers and their chil-
dren, and activity groups like playgroups,
cooking club, a monthly MOMS Night Out,
and babysitting coops. We also do ser-
vice projects for the needy. The monthly
meetings are held every third Friday of
the month at the, Epiphany Episcopal
Church, 424 Garden St., Crestview at
9:30 a.m. The meeting is open to moth-
ers of all ages that are residents of
Crestview. Please contact Membership
Vice President Tammy Sharketti at 682-
8395 or email at mccrestview@cox.net for
more information.
MOTHERS OF PRESCHOOLERS
OF CRESTVIEW meets the first and third
Thursday of each month from 9:15 a.m. -
11:30 a.m. at Emmanuel Baptist Church
in Crestview. You do not have to be a
member of the church to attend the meet-
ings. The group web site address is
www.MOPS.org. Call 682-9416 for Infor-
mation.
The GOLD WING ROAD RIDERS
ASSOCIATION (GWRRA), Chapter FL 1-
0 gets together every third Saturday
morning for breakfast at 8 a.m. and a
meeting at 9 a.m. In the Rec. Center at
Central Baptist Church. Dedicated to the
group motto "Friends for fun, safety, and
knowledge," members enjoy the freedom


of belonging to a nonprofit, nonreligious,
and nonpolitical organization. There are
over 80,000 members worldwide, and all
motorcycles and owners are welcome to
join. For information, call Billy Mason at
689' on00 uli k u Bo, ,_ : "e o-9' 3 '*- ..
Tne 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 Robert Boutwell
at 682-5087, or stop by.
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 sbc-
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.
S 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) orAmarene
Griffith (537-3791) for more information.
The CRESTVIEW AREA CHAM-
BER OF COMMERCE holds its monthly
breakfast meeting on the first Thursday of
each month starting at 7:00 a.m. at the
Recreational Outreach Center directly
behind Central Baptist Church.
ELKS LODGE meets first and third
Thursday at 127 Pine Avenue in
Crestview-Phone 682-2110.
SHARING AND CARING, 298 W.
Martin Luther King Blvd., offers emer-
gency food service to the needy from 9
a.m. to 12 p.m. Monday through Friday
(closed on Thursdays).
The GENEALOGICAL SOCIETY
OF OKALOOSA COUNTY meets the
second Saturday of every month in
Crestview, Fort Walton Beach, and
Valparaiso. The meeting begins at 10
a.m. with socializing, and guest speakers
and business activities begin at 10:30
.a.m. Call Ginny Traywick at 651-1106 or
Flo Lembeck at 689-1535.
The 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.

COUNTY, CITY &
- POLTICAL- -
ORGANIZATIONS-
A member of Congressman ALLEN
BOYD'S (D-North Florida) staff wil 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 meets regularly
on the fourth Thursday of the month. For
general information on the Republican
Club, please contact Marvin Brigman at
609-3341.
The LAUREL HILL VOLUNTEER
FIRE DEPARTMENT holds its regular
monthly meetings on the second
Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. in the
Fire Department office located in the
Laurel Hill City Hall. Drills are at 9 a.m. on
the Saturdays following the meetings.
The NORTH OKALOOSA FIRE
DISTRICT meets on the third Thursday of
each month at the fire station 83, located
at 5241 Highway 4 in Milligan. Each meet-
ing 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 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 ALMARANTE VOLUNTEER
FIREDISTRICT holds their monthly busi-
ness and commissioners meeting on the
second Thursday night of each month at
the fire station.
WEIGHT LOSS
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.

- SPPOKRi GROUPtE
COVENANT HOSPICE ON-GOING
GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP: Covenant
Hospice invites anyone who has suffered
the loss of a loved one to attend this free
on-going grief support group on the first
and third Wednesday of each month from
11:00 a.m. to Noon at its Crestview office
located at 370 W. Redstone Drive.
I The bereavement specialist will pre-
sent current information on growing
through grief, the impact of grief, and
renewal after loss. "Dutch" lunch follows
the meeting. For more information,
please'contact Charlotte at 682-3628, ext.
235.
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.
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 infor-
mation.
DANCING
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 infor-
mation? Call 652-4414, 682-3414, or 682-
2698.


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1A N B ID- aB R 2


Obituaries

Wiley C. (W.C.) Garrett
Wiley C. (W.C.) Garrett, formerly of Blountstown, Florida,
passed-away In his home January 20, 2006. He was 87.
W.C. was born September 21,1918, at Laurel Hill Florida,
and lived there until his induction into the army during
WWII. He was a graduate of Laurel Hill High School.
He served in the infantry in Europe during the war, includ-
ing post-occupation duty in and around Salzburg, Austria.
After his return from Europe, W.C. enrolled in the
University of Florida, where he graduated with a degree in
Agriculture. He also met and married Margaret R. (Peggy)
Garrett while at the university. They were married 56 years.
After graduation, W.C. taught vocational agriculture for
several years, then joined the Soil Conservation Service, U.S.
Dept. of Agriculture, and worked in that capacity for'30 years.
W.C. and Peggy moved to Blountstown in 1954, where
they were active in the Lions Club and the Bristol Christian
Church until they moved to Parker, Colorado in 1997.
He is survived by 'one sister, Cora Lee Davidson, of
Crestview, Florida, one son, John R. Garrett, of Denver,
Colorado, one daughter, Mary Garrett Norman, of Elizabeth,
Colorado, and 4 grandchildren.
Graveside services were held Thursday, January 26, at
10:00 a.m. (CST) at Almarante Cemetery in Laurel Hill,
Florida. Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home is entrusted with
arrangements.


Missionaries to minister at area church


Ken and Linda Walker are
global missionaries for the
Church of the Nazarene in
the Africa Region.
Ken was born in
Louisville, Ky. He received
an A.B. from Trevecca
Nazarene College (1966), an
M.S.T. from Middle
Tennessee State University
(1969), an M.R.E. from
Nazarene Theological
Seminary (1983), and a
D.Div. from Trevecca
Nazarene University in May,
2000.
Linda, of GAinesville,
Fla., received an A.B. from
Trevecca Nazarene College
(1967).
The Walkers were
appointed to Swaziland in
1972. Ken has served as
teacher and principal for
both the Nazarene Teachers
College and Swaziland


Nazarene Bible College;
superintendent of
Swaziland Nazarene
Schools, and as field director
of the Africa Southeast Field,
which includes
Mozambique and
Madagascar. Currently, he is
regional education coordi-
nator for the Africa Region.
Linda has served as
teacher, field office manager,
and treasurer. She is current-
ly treasurer of the Nazarene
Education Services for the
Africa Region.
The Walkers have 3
grown children, Tamara,
Brian, and Brad.
They will minister to the
Crestview Chruch of the
Nazarene, 395 Aplin Road,
Crestview, at 6 p.m. on
Sunday, Feb 5. All are invit-
ed to meet and listen to
these fine missionaries.


Ken and Linda Walker, Church of the Nazarene missionaries to
Africa, are going to be at the local church this Sunday.


Gospel competition signup ends February 6


Bridget Barley
Bridget Barley passed away on Tuesday, January 24, 2006,
on her 99th birthday at North Okaloosa Medical Center. She
was born on January 24, 1907 in Wexford, Ireland to Henry
and Mary Hogan. Bridget has lived in the Crestview area for
the last 14 years. She was a member of Our Lady of Victory
Catholic Church.
She is preceded in death by her husband Patrick Joseph
Barley, her parents, and 12 brothers and sisters.
Bridget is survived by daughters, Bridget Connolly of
Crestview; Mary Patricia DeLaney and husband Charles of
Long Island, NY; Eileen Gauck and husband Arthur of Port
Orange, FL, 13 grandchildren, 14 great-grandchildren, 1
great-great-grandchild.
A time of visitation were on Thursday, January 26, 2006
from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. at Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home.
Funeral services were conducted at Our Lady of Victory
Catholic Church on Friday, January 27, 2006 at 1:00 p.m. with
Father Florencio Lagura officiating. In lieu of flowers, contri-
butions may be made to the building fund of Our Lady of
Victory Catholic Church.
Whitehurst-Powell Funeral Home is entrusted with
arrangements.

Naomi & The Seagos

to perform at New

Beginnings Church


The Crestview Police
Auxiliary, along with New
Begninnings Church is
sponsoring a gospel sing
this Friday night at 7:00
p.m. at New Beginninsgs
Church on Hwy. 90 west
featuring Naomi & 'The


Seago's with special guest
the Jeff Treece band.
This performance is free
to the public and everyone
is invited to attend. An
offering will be taken dur-
ing the service.


Florida Chautauqua Inc.
will be hosting an Amateur
Gospel Talent Search on
Saturday, Feb. 11 at the
Florida Chautauqua Theater
on Baldwin. Avenue in
downtown DeFuniak
Springs at 7 p.m. There is a
$5.00 general admission for
all who would like to expe-
rience the exciting competi-
tion.
There will be two divi-
sions for competition: Youth
(17 and younger) and Adult.
The competition entry fee


is $50, with a $250 prize
being awarded to each win-
ner. Each group or individ-
ual will have up to 5 min-
utes to perform on stage.
Winners of both categories
will share being the opening
act for the Florida
Chautauqua Gospel
Celebration on April 22 at
4:00 at the Lakeyard of his-
toric DeFuniak Springs.
Applications are avail-
able at the Florida
Chautauqua Theater in
downtown DeFuniak


Because Experience Matters...

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832 North Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview 683-0511 or 537-6641
Serving N.W. FloMda & ~M iba6hW'Sitii 102k
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Springs, FL. For more infor-
mation or to have an appli-
cation emailed or faxed to
you call (850) 892-9494.
The deadline for registra-
tion is Feb. 6. If the number
of contestants exceeds the
sponsor's maximum show
time, they reserve the right
to hold auditions at a later
date. Competition consists
of 5 or more contestants in
each category.
Upcoming Florida
Chautauqua Programs
include:


Jan.-May "Music &
More Children's Theater
Workshops
Jan. 26 Moon
Theater" School Program
Feb. 5 "D'Vine" School
Program & 7 p.m. concert
March 30-April 2
Children's Theater Musical
"Fiddler on the Roof"
April 22 4:00 p.m. Florida
Chautauqua Gospel
Celebration
May 5-7 "Music &
More" Production "Disney s
101 Dalmatians"


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- - - - -


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2006


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


DAE. 8A









PAGE 9A


Gallagher announces reforms to help prepare Floridians for catastrophes


TALLAHASSEE Tom
Gallagher, Florida's chief
financial officer announced
on the next round of home-
owner-friendly insurance
reforms to better protect and
prepare Floridians for a cata-
strophic' event, and to


Parthenon Healthcare of
Crestview is proud to
announce that Judy Steele as
been selected as the employ-
ee of the month for January.
Judy was born October 19,
1948 in Pahokee, FL. She's
married and has two chil-
dren. She has one daughter
and one son, and three
granddaughters and one
grandson.
She's been working at
Parthenon Healthcare of
Crestview for 1 year and 9
months. Judy works in the
Activity Dept. She enjoys
doing home improvement
projects and enjoys sewing.
She stated what she likes
about her job is helping the
residents with their activi-
ties, and seeing smiles on
their faces. Parthenon


John Gillman


Shoal Creek
Rehabilitation Center
announces employee of year,
and January Employee of the
month.
Recently- employees
received year pins and the
employee of the year was
announced. Congratulations
to Michael Zapletal, as he is
Shoal Creek's Employee of
the Year for 2005.
Michael always does
whatever it takes to help out.
He is a restorative C.N.A. on
day shift. He also helped out
with scheduling, transports,
social functions and more.
He is truly a model employ-
ee and everyone is proud of
him. Join Shoal Creek in con-
gratulating Michael for being
selected as the employee of


Brandi Hall


empower them with infor-
mation they need to shop for
property coverage. The new
reforms, initiated by a special
committee created by
Gallagher, include consumer
coverage checklists and
quick check guides to help


Judy Steele


Healthcare of Crestview,
Congratulates Judy on being
selected Employee of the
Month.
Parthenon Healthcare is
also pleased to announce
that John Gillman has been
selected as Resident of the
Month for January 2006.'
John was born in Walton
County, Florida on June 25,
1917. He was married and
has 2 children, one son and
one daughter.
John worked in the cotton
mill for over 30 years. He
enjoys fishing and hunting.
He also enjoyed playing gui-
tar, when he was able to.
John is a joy to all the staff.
at Parthenon Healthcare.
Congratulations for being
selected as our Resident of
the Month for January.


Floridians purchase ade-
quate coverage to rebuild
and to repair their homes
after a catastrophe.
"I have been fighting for
these changes for many
years," said Gallagher, who
heard consumers repeatedly
say during town hall meet-
ings around the state that
dear, easy-to-read insurance
policies were needed. "One
area where our state must
improve is in preparedness -
these changes will help con-
sumers better understand
what their homeowners poli-.
cies really cover, and
empower them to be better
prepared before the next
storm hits."
In the wake of the 2004
hurricanes, state lawmakers,
gave Gallagher the authority
to appoint a Standard
Personal Lines Advisory
Committee to develop a


checklist and a standard
Florida homeowners policy.
The committee, comprised of
ten members, began its work
in August 2005.
The committee devel-
oped a Consumer Quick
Check Guide that outlines
specific terms and coverage
limits generally provided
under most homeowners'
insurance policies. Gallagher
said this guide will be a valu-.
able tool to consumers when
shopping for coverage. The
committee also drafted a
Checklist of Coverage, which
offers homeowners a com-
prehensive checklist to use
when purchasing property
coverage. The committee fur-
ther recommended that
insurance agents be required
to review this checklist with
their customers at the time
policies are purchased.
Gallagher said that,


"Today's reforms are impor-
tant, and they will make a
difference, but we must do
more. I have proposed a
comprehensive reform pack-
age that will provide imme-
diate rate relief and long-
term market stability and
homeowner protections.
That'plan remains my pri-
ority for the upcoming leg-
islative session." The com-
prehensive plan Gallagher is
advocating is needed to
bring financial relief to
homeowners, better prepare
families for catastrophic
storms, and help stabilize
rates and improve coverage
options for homeowners.
Following the 2004 hurri-
cane season, Gallagher also
advocated consumer protec-
tions which were approved
by state lawmakers, includ-
ing a single-season hurricane
deductible, clear disclosure


of deductible amounts in
insurance policies, and a pro-
hibition of insurance compa-
nies withholding claim pay-
ments for depreciation
Gallagher's committee
also recommended further
work in the development of a
standard homeowners poli-
cy, citing technical and legal
resources were needed to
properly address policy pro-
visions written because of
case law.
The committee's recom-
mendations were submitted
to state lawmakers on Jan. 24.
The new Consumer
Quick Check Guides and
Checklist of Coverage and
the committee's report are
available to Floridians on the
Department of Financial
Services (DFS) website at
ww.fldfs.com / StandardPers
onalLinesAdvisoryCommitte
e/.


FNB names Gloria


Burlison employee


of the year for 2005


Though only employed
with First National Bank of
Crestview for two years,
Gloria Burlison, the home-
town bank's receptionist,
was voted top employee for
2005 by her peers.
Burlison was shocked
when she got the prestigious
title from her fellow employ-
ees.
"I was totally surprised,"
she said. "It's a wonderful
vote of confidence; people
actually took the time and
picked me."
The bank employs about
45 people. In the near future,
the bank will relocate from
its longtime downtown loca-
tion on Wilson Street to its
new building on North
Ferdon, B boulevard .,across&
the streetfom Cresitvsiew
High School.
The bank is celebrating its
50th year as "Crestview's
hometown bank."


Burlison attributes her
success to her tireless pur-
suit to make customers
happy.
"I've learned the old fash-
ioned way that people want
to be treated and respected,"
she said. "A lot of people just
want to be recognized; a
quick "Hello" and a hug just
makes their day. It's a won-
derful feeling."
Burlison moved to
America from El Salvador
when she was two years old.
"My grandmother
brought us to Louisiana,"
she said.
After moving to
Crestview, she attended
school at Richbourg Middle
School and Crestview High
-SchooL,., 1
- Frfom there, she married
Daniel Burlison, a local
mechanic at Crestview Tire.
The couple's son, Michael,
23, works at Okaloosa Gas.


Gloria Burlison offers a smile from her desk at First
National Bank. Burlison, the bank's receptionist, was
honored as the employee of the year for 2005.


Boyd announces Telecom priorities to help rural America


Michael Zapletal


the year.
Shoal Creek's first 2006
employee of the month for
January is Brandi Hall.
Brandi is married and has
two children, Hunter and
Haleigh. She has lived in
Crestview since 1992.
She is the assistant busi-
ness office manager, and
does payroll. She enjoys
spending her free time with
her family and friends and
also riding four wheelers
and dirt bikes. She also
enjoys working with every-
one and it shows in her great
disposition. She states she
loves her job and it is a won-
derful experience to work at
Shoal Creek Rehabilitation
Center. Congratulations
Brandi.


Business Announcements

ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY INCENTIVE PROGRAM
(EQIP): Farmers, ranchers and other can receive financial assis-'
tance to improve their water quality and reduce soil erosion through
the application of conservation practices developed by the Natural
Resources Conservation Service (NRCS). Practices designed to.
assist landowners in reducing soil erosion and protect wetlands
through conservation tillage, vegetative practices, structural prac-
tices, cross fencing, wells, pipelines, and watering facilities are
available. If you would like to sign-up for assistance come by the
NRCS field office of the FSA office at 938 N. Ferdon Blvd., in
Crestview.
In order to qualify for the Environmental Quality Incentive
Program, you must have a minimum of $1000 or more agriculture
products produced and sold, or that normally would have been sold
'or two of the last five years, or provide Internal Revenue Service
(IRS) Schedule F- Profit or Loss form.


Congressional Rural
Caucus hosts forums
on the future of rural
telecom.

WASHINGTON, D.C.-
Congressman Allen Boyd
(D-North Florida), Co-
Chairman of the
Congressional Rural Caucus
(CRC), joined his colleagues
Jan. 25 in the CRC to unveil
the telecommunications pri-
orities for 2006. As Congress
prepares to reauthorize the
1996 Telecommunications
Act, the CRC will work to
ensure that all Americans,
regardless of where they
live, have access to afford-
able and reliable communi-
cations services.
"Rural America cannot


be left behind when it comes
to national policy deci-
sions," said Congressman
Boyd. "As we re-examine
the Telecommunications Act
this year, we must encom-
pass the needs of all types of
communities so that all
Americans can have access
to advanced broadband ser-
vices at affordable rates."
Additionally, the CRC
will host a series of Member
briefings to promote fair
and affordable access to
telecommunications ser-
vices across the country.
The legislative principles
that will guide the CRC's.
telecommunications work
this year are:
Strengthening the
Universal Service Fund
(USF) to improve access to
telephone services and


Agricultural loans available


The U.S. Department of
Agriculture (USDA) through
the Farm Service Agency (FSA)
makes farm ownership/operat-
ing 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 informa-
tion, contact Wayne Davis at
(850) 682-2416 or leave a mes-
sage with your county FSA
office.


BAKER
FAMILY MEDICAL CLINIC
tient 1321 Georgia Avenue,
'I Baker, Florida
iendly 850-537-2700

health i ti^m


in's welcome
Same day
appointments
S* Most insurance accepted
Friendly staff
Hours: Mon-Fri 9am-5pm


The staff of Baker Family Medical Clinic
ready to help you and your family with
all of your health care needs.


other resources in rural
areas
Improving intercar-
rier compensation to help
utilize more networks
Enhancing network
access and interconnection
Expanding access to
advanced broadband in
rural areas-essential for
rural America to remain
competitive.
"We must have fair prices
for high-speed Internet, not
only to retain and attract
good jobs in rural America,
but also to improve the
overall quality of our lives,"
Boyd stated. "The small


telecommunications
providers in our rural dis-
tricts represent the sense of
community and entrepre-
neurial spirit that made
America great, and I will
work with the CRC and
Congress to ensure ;that
these companies have a
voice in developing com-
munications laws for the
21st century."
The CRC is a bipartisan
collection of more than 140
members of the House of
Representatives committed;
to strengthening and revi-
talizing rural communities:
across America.


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,M t .............. 1-2


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2006


I








WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2006


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Business Directory


Gulf Coast Monuments


Gulf Coast Monuments in Crestview offers more
than ornate stonework gravesite monuments. .
As the area's specialty monument maker, they
offer many different, commemorative offerings for
special occasions, whether it's for family or business.
Yet monument markers are not necessarily for
gravesites any longer. Stonework offerings for many
sites of commemorative interest are popular
everywhere, whether it's for family or even
businesses.
So when it comes to stonework for these or other
similar occasions, be sure to stop. by Gulf Coast
Monuments in Crestview.
Over the past decade, owners David and Denise
Chapman have been helping families and companies
create lasting memories that will stand the test of
time.
"We're locally owned and operated," says David,
"and we're proud of our work and the people we.
serve.
"It's a great feeling to be able to help the people of
Crestview create something special and unique for
their family and businesses."
Gulf Coast Monuments offers a wide variety of
stonework, including foot markers, upright and flat
markers, mausoleums, bronze plaques, benches,
granite slabs, coping and chipped lots, and much,
much more.
Creating markers for cemetery plots ot loved ones
that have passed away can be a very intricate and time
consuming process that takes careful consideration
from trained professionals. More people are realizing
this, and the trend now is to have families come in and
take care of this type of need long before time arises.
"This is something that more and more older
couples are coming in and' 'doing," says Denise
Chapman. "They spend a lot of time going over the
details, almost like selecting their engagement rings
years ago. Sometimes they include family members.
It turns out to be a very special process."
Gulf Coast Monuments specializes in
personalizing each monument to an individual's
unique personality. Clients can either look through a
selection of prior creations or can bring in their own
artwork and ideas.
Monuments can include anything from very
detailed inscriptions and color engravings to photos
embedded into porcelain and set into stone, protected
from the elements.
Another unique idea that is gaining popularity is
that of pet markers. These small remembrances for
beloved family pets are inexpensive and lovingly
created to commemorate the life of your family's
favorite pet.


Business monuments are becoming more
commonplace as well. Bronze plaques, dedicated
private monument structures such as obelisks (that
look somewhat like a miniature Washington
Monument) and cornerstones are great for marking
the start or anniversary of a thriving business.
At Gulf Coast Monuments, artwork and design,
installation of product, engraving, and everything
involved in obtaining that special memorial or marker
is provided in one cost estimate. There are no hidden
fees or surprises.


Owners Denise and David Chapman.
"We understand the meaning of a monument,"
says Chapman, "especially when it comes to'end-of-
life feelings for a family. It's wonderful to be able to
help memorialize their loved one."
"It's more than just stone, it represents who they
were."
If you. would like more information, Gulf Coast
Monuments is located at 100 Martin Street off of west
Hwy. 90 in Crestview.
Gulf Coast Monuments is open from 8:30 a.m. to
3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday and on Saturdays
by appointment. You can reach the company by
dialing 682-8004. .
Customers in the Pensacola area can call 850-432-
4867, where Marilyn will be there to assist them
Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
For those who live in Fort Walton Beach or
anyone traveling to the south end of the county at the
beginning of the week, Denise Chapman can be found
on Tuesday from 9:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. helping
clients and meeting families at Beal Memorial
Cemetery.


"Tributes iat wi aZ st
rough the ages"


tPattison
Professional
Counseling
Center, Inc.

Tommy Rowland
MS, LMHC, NCC,
Licensed Mental Health Counselor
National Certified Counselor
682-1234
259 E. Oakdale Ave.


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Q 398 N. Main Street
Crestview, FL 32536
phone 850.683.1188
fax 850.683.1155
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CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 10A













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


Setin edesa, ebury1,206Pae1 B


NEWS &
NOTES


Schedule
Today
Women's college basketball
North Florida at Okaloosa-Walton
College, 5:30 p.m.
College baseball
Andrew at Okaloosa-Walton
College, 3 p.m.
Thursday
Boys basketball
Navarre at Crestview, 7:15 p.m.
Girls basketball
District 1-5A tournament, Crestview
or Pace vs. Fort Walton Beach, 5:30
p.m. at Niceville
District 1-1A tournament, Paxton vs.
Laurel Hill, 6 p.m. at Central ,
Girls middle school basketball
.Okaloosa County Conference tour-
nament, Richbourg at Davidson, 5 p.m.
Friday
Boys basketball
Baker at Bozeman, 6:15 p.m.
Crestview at Laurel Hill, 7:15 p.m.
Wrestling
District 1-2A tournament at
Crestview, 3 p.m.
College baseball
Jackson State at Okaloosa-Walton
Con ge Max Bruner Classic, 3 p.m.
Middle schools
The Davidson and
Ricnbourg middle school
girls basketball teams will
square off at 5 p.m. Thursday
at Davidson in the Okaloosa
County Conference tourna-
ment semifinals.
The Panthers (11-1)
edged the Roadrunners (8-4)
in a. pair of meetings during
the regular season.
The Davidson and
Richbourg boys teams were
eliminated from the Okaloosa
County Conference tourna-
ment on Tuesday.
Read more on Page 3B.

Rotary dinner
The Rotary Club of_
Crestview is sponsoring q
Wild Game Feast and Quail
Hunt on Feb. 10-11 at Gum
Creek Lodge near Baker.
The Feast is 6 p.m. on
Feb. 10 and will feature a live
auction, dinner, and guest
speaker John Rocker.
Rocker, a former pitcher
with.the Atlanta Braves, cur-
rently is planning to construct
a housing development in
the Crestview area.
Hunt times are 8 a.m., 11
a.m. and 2 p.m. on Feb. 10
and 11.
Proceeds from the event
benefit local athletic pro-
grams and the Rotary's
scholarship fund.
For information about tick-
ets or sponsorship opportuni-
ties, contact any Rotarian, or
call Ronnie Lunsford at (850)
682-5168.

OWC sports
The Okaloosa-Walton
College men's basketball
team fell 61-58 at
Tallahassee on Jan. 28.
The Raiders fell to 17-4
(3-3 Panhandle
Conference).
The Okaloosa-Walton
College women's basketball
team won 59-34 at
Tallahassee on Jan. 28.
The Raiders improved to
14-5 (4-3 Panhandle
Conference).
The Okaloosa-Walton
College baseball team lost
its season opener 9-8 on
Jan. 28 at home against
Darton.
The Raiders' game
scheduled for Jan. 29 at
Andrew was rained out.

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) 682-6524, by email
to kjwright28@yahoo.com,
or by fax to (850) 682-2246.

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


Laurel Hill advances to district semifinals


Hoboes will face -Girls basketball-


NO. 8 Paxton
Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

ALLENTOWN Laurel
Hill's girls basketball team
let a sleeping dog stir, but the
Hoboes made sure they did-
n't get bit.
LHS shook off a sluggish
start Monday against under-
dog East Hill and cruised to
a 58-36, victory in the
District 1-1A tournament
quarterfinals at Central
High School.
Fourth-seeded Laurel Hill
(8-14) advances to face top-
seeded Paxton, the No. 8
team in the state Class ,1A
poll. The Bobcats defeated


Joc


the Hoboes by an average of
36.5 points in a pair of regu-
lar season meetings.
"We've got our work cut
out for us," LHS coach Scott
Varnum said. "We've .got to
be on our 'A' game to stay
with them. They're just so
good all the way around."
Fifth-seeded East Hill (5-
.13) might have caught Laurel
Hill looking ahead to the
possible matchup against
Paxton in the early moments
Monday. The Eagles got
behind the Hobo defense for
a pair of easy layups in the
game's first two minutes.
Varnum immediately took
a timeout.
"What did I tell you about
a sleeping dog?" Varnum


eying


District 1-5A tournament
At Niceville
Crestview or Pace vs. Fort
Walton Beach, 5:30 p.m.

District 1-1A tournament
At Central
Laurel Hill vs. Paxton, 6 p.m.

pointedly reminded his play-
ers.
What did Varnum tell
them about a sleeping dog?
"Coach always tells us not
to underestimate a team,"
LHS senior guard Mary
Smith said.
"In his words, a sleeping
dog will always bite back. So
never give them a chance to
bite you. When you get the


chance to dominate, domi-
nate."
The Hoboes got the mes-
sage and dominated the next
22 minutes. They immediate-
ly embarked on a 15-1 run to
build a 17-7 lead.
Smith capped a 17-4 surge
with a 3-pointer just before
the halftime buzzer that gave
LHS a 34-14 lead at the break.
The Hoboes put the game
away with a 12-2 run to start
the third quarter. Varnum let
his underclassmen play most
of the remaining minutes.,
Smith led Laurel Hill with
,18 points. Sally Feagins
added 16.
Seven LHS players scored
in all, giving the Hoboes one
of their most balanced efforts
of the season. Mercedes Day
and Megan Tersegno both


scored six points, their season
highs. Sixth-grader Laqueatta
Williams chipped in a basket
and played tough defense.
Meredith Russo led East
Hill with 22 points, but made
just 5 of 26 field goal;
attempts. Russo recently'
passed the 1,000-point mark;
for her career.
The Hoboes now will play
the role of the sleeping dog
against Paxton. They think
they have some bite left for
the Bobcats.
"We're going to work our
behinds off and get as pre-
pared as we can because we
really want this win," Smith
said. "They've stomped us
pretty good the last few times
we played, but I still have
confidence we can win. This
is the one that really counts."


Boys basketball


Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

Kelley Parris knows all about how
to get himself in the right position to
make good things happen.
Parris' efforts Jan. 27 against Pace
helped put Crestview's boys basket-
ball team in a better position for the
District 1-5A tournament.
Parris scored 21 points and
grabbed 15 rebounds to boost the
Bulldogs to a 60-45
home victory against
the Patriots.
Crestview's win
against Pace and its
Jan. 24 victory against
Tate gave the
Bulldogs the No. 4
oPARRIS seed for the district
PARRIS t o u r n a me nt.
Crestview would have dropped all
the way to the No. 6 seed had it lost
against the Aggies and Patriots.
Parris said the Bulldogs didn't
worry about their district seeding
before the Pace game. They just
wanted to generate some positive
momentum heading into the postsea-
son.
"We wanted to come into this
game and win, no matter who it was
against," Parris said. "We're not wor-
ried about where we're seeded. We


Spring seasons
getting started
Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

Eric Flinchum continued
his dominant season in the
University of the
Cumberlands (Ky.) wrestling
program.
Flinchum, a 2002 Crestview
High School graduate, went 4-
0 during the NAIA National
Duals tournament Jan. 14-15
in Cedar Falls, Iowa.
Flinchum won two of his
bouts by pin to help the
Patriots advance to the
championship match of the
elite tournament.


just need to make it to first or second
place in the district tournament."
Pace had reason-to worry about
Parris throughout the contest. Parris
got many of his points by waiting for
a Patriot player to come down with a
rebound, and then taking the ball
away and shooting a layup.
"Kelley is the craziest person
about going up to someone and just
taking it from them," CHS coach
Brian Humphrey said, shaking his
head in amazement.
"I don't know how he does that so
well. He's probably done that 30
times this year."
Parris' secret? All about getting in
good position.
"People call me the crumb snatch-
er," Parris said. "I wait for people to
get the rebound and take it away
from them. I just try to be aggressive
and help out the team."
Parris scored 11 of his points in the
fourth quarter as Crestview broke
open a tight game. His old-fashioned
three-point play with 3:11 left high-
lighted a 12-0 CHS run and gave the
Bulldogs their first double-digit lead.
"We came out a little sluggish,"
Humphrey said. "As the game went
on, we got a little more fired up and
had guys step up and play.
"Otherwise, we probably would
have gone into triple overtime."


Flinchum continues to
hold the No. 1 ranking in his
weight class in multiple
wrestling publications.
Cumberlands is ranked No. 5
in the national team ratings,
according to naia.colleges-
ports.com.
Several other former area
high school athletes have
reached the home stretch of
their winter sports seasons.
Tom Hammonds IV, who
attended Crestview for three
seasons, continues to see reg-
ular action during his sopho-
more year in the East Carolina
men's basketball program.
Hammonds has played in 18
of the Pirates' 19 games. He
averages 4.2 points in 15 min-
utes per game.


Sunshine Wright/Special to the News Bulletin
Crestview senior Kelii Peters (left) looks to see if he forced a jump ball'with a
Pace player Friday during the Bulldogs' victory against the Patriots.


Humphrey sees the 3-4-5-6 seeds
as equal-opportunity positions.
All four of those teams will have
to play three games to win district
tourney.
All four will face either top-seeded
Fort Walton Beach or No. 2
Choctawhatchee in the do-or-die
semifinal round. The CHS players and
coaches say the Vikings and Indians
present equally difficult challenges.
"It could go a lot of ways,"
Humphrey said. "We're looking for-
ward to it, and hope we're ready to
play."


The top two seeds receive byes
into the semifinal round, but the CHS
players don't mind the extra action.
"It's an advantage to have to
play," Parris said. "When you have to:
wait a long time, you get out of play-
ing. In basketball, that's hard to do."
Baker also wound up as the No. 4
seed for its district tournament. The
No. 4 seed, however, means a tough
position for the Gators.
Baker will play top-seeded
Freeport in the District 1-2A semifi-
See POSITION, page 3B


BY asV Fan winner


Kyle Wright/The News Bulletin
Johnny James (left) of Laurel Hill receives a $25 Beef
O'Brady's Fan of the Week gift certificate from Beef
O'Brady'a Michelle Strawser. James attended the
Crestview-Laurel Hill boys basketball game on Jan. 19.


ECU is 7-12 overall (1-5
Conference USA).
Richere' Harrison
(Crestview '04) continues to
lead the Enterprise-Ozark
womnn's basketball team in
scoring and rebounding.
Harrison has produced
16.6 points per game the
second-best mark in the
Alabama Community
College Conference and
6.5 rebounds per outing.
Harrison's teammate,
Faith Gregory (Crestview
'05), has contributed 2.0
points per game in 14 games.
Enterprise-Ozark is 2-18.
Micaiah Anthony (Baker
'04) has played in 16 games

See REPORT, page 3B


Gear up for the 2006 season in the NASCAR Columnist impressed by Bruce Pearl's instant See if you are the Beef O'Brady's Fan of the Crestview High School will host the district
Insider. PAGE 2B impact at Tennessee. PAGE 3B Week and win a prize. PAGE 4B wrestling tournament. PAGE 5B


foDr position


District tournament seeds set


College report


Flinchum perfect at tourney


*"> *:


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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 11 2006


PAGE 2 9R


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


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REPORT, from page 1B


for the Jefferson Davis College
men's basketball teams. ,
JDC is 7-10 overall (3-3
ACCC).
Several more former area
baseball and softball stand-
outs are ready for their 2006
college seasons.
Jameson Parker
(Crestview '02) is a senior
shortstop for the Louisiana-
Lafayette baseball program.
The Ragin' Cajuns were
picked second in the Sun Belt
Conference preseason coach-
es poll: Louisiana-Lafayette
went 48-19 and won the Sun
Belt regular season title in
2005. The Ragin' Cajuns made
their third NCAA tournament
appearance in six years.-
Parkerhit..2,77,inA2,games
last season. Louisiana-
Lafayette opens Feb. 14
against Louisiana-Monroe.
Nikki Madden (Laurel
Hill '04) begins her second
season, as a pitcher for the
Jefferson Davis College soft-
ball program. JDC opens Feb.
7 against Central Alabama.
Madden went 10-19 last
season.
The Lurleen B. Wallace
softball team could have an
all-north Okaloosa County
look on the right side of its
infield.
Jenny Batson (Laurel Hill
'05) and Kendra Buczynski
(Crestview '05) are on the


i AI


Davidson. Richbour2 ready for Round 3


LBW softball team's 2006 ros-
ter. Batson is slated to spend Rivals will meet
time at second base.
Buczynski is listed as a first on Thursday
baseman.
LBW opens its season Feb. Special to the News Bulletin
12 against Wallace State-
Hanceville. The Davidson and
Drew Griffith (Baker '05) Richbourg middle school
is a freshman,pitcher in the girls basketball teams set up
Okaloosa-Walton College a meeting in the Okaloosa
baseball program. The County Conference tourna-
Raiders started their season ment semifinals with victo-
Jan. 28. ries on Tuesday.
Lindsay Montalvo Second-seeded Davidson
(Crestview '05) is a freshman (11-1) defeated Destin 45-17.
outfielder in the Chipola
Community College softball POSITION, from
program.
Chipola will visit,nals. The Bulldogs went 6-0
Okaloosa-Walton' olege n in district play. 4No other dis-
April .8. trict squad finished better
Steven Delpozo than 3-3.
(Crestview '04) will miss the The Gators could have
Lurleen B. Wallace baseball avoided a semifinal matchup
Program's 2006 season after against Freeport with a win
having surgery to repair a Jan. 27 against Pensacola
torn labrum late in 2005. Christian.
"He started throwing Baker led by seven points
without pain," LBW coach entering the fourth quarter,'
.Steve Helms said. "We think but Gator foul troubles
he'll be back by next fall." helped PCA rally for a 64-59
victory.
The College Report runs on "I told them all along,
the first Wednesday of the whether we were the No. 3
month. To report news offormer seed or the No. 4 seed, the
local athletes playing college road to the district title goes
sports, contact News Bulletin through Freeport," Baker
Sports Editor Kyle Wright at coach Mike Martello said.
(850) 682-6524, or email "No matter what, we were.
kjwright28@yahoo.com. going to have to play them.
"Now, it's like pulling off
I a Band-Aid. We're getting it
Over with and playing them
I Istar right away."
Class 1A No. 4 Laurel Hill
clinched the No. 1 seed for


Middle schoolbaskotiall


Third-seeded Richbourg
(8-4) eliminated Meigs.
The Panthers and
Roadrunners will square off
at 5 p.m. on Thursday at
Davidson.
"It looks to be another
high-energy and physical
game between the crosstown
rivals," Panthers coach James
Kerrell said.
Davidson endured a slug-
gish start against Destin, but


page 1 B
the District 1-1A tourna-
ment with two games to
spare.
The Hoboes (21-1, 12-0
starting the week) went on to
'finish unbeaten in district
play for the third straight
regular season.
"It's something for our
guys to be proud of," LHS
coach Kent Zessin said last
week.
The Hoboes will face
Central or Paxton in the
District 1-1A semifinals. Both
potential opponents could
present a challenge.
Central has standout for-
ward Keith Germann, who
scored 63 points in a January
game against Escambia
Charter.
Paxton eliminated a high-
ly-regarded Laurel Hill team
from the postseason two
years ago. The Hoboes' arch-
rivals would like to repeat
the feat this year.


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soon kicked it into high gear
and went on to the big win.
Raquitta Gooden led the
Panthers with 16 points,
including 10 in the second
half.
"They really stepped it up.
in the second half," Kerrell
said. "The ladies are a great
team' who always seem to
step up to any challenge."
Davidson won both of its
regular season meetings


against Richbourg this sea-
son.
The Panthers rode a fast
start to a 37-30 victory on
Dec. 1.
Davidson rallied from a
late -10-point deficit and
edged the Roadrunners 50-45
in overtime on Jan. 26.
The Davidson and
Richbourg boys teams both
were eliminated from the
conference tournament with
quarterfinal losses on
Tuesday.


District 1-5A tournament
At Crestview
Quarterfinals
No. 4 Crestview vs. No. 5 Tate
No. 3 Niceville vs. No. 6 Pace
Semifinals
No. 1 Fort Walton Beach vs. Crestview or Tate
No. 2 Choctawhatchee vs. Niceville or Pace

District 1-2A tournament
At Freeport
Semifinals
No. 1 Freeport vs. No. 4 Baker
No. 2 Jay vs. No. 3 Pensacola Christian

District 1I A tournament
At Paxton
Quarterfinals
No. 4 Central vs. No. 5 Paxton
No. 2 Dr. Gainer vs. No. 7 East Hill
No. 3 Rocky Bayou vs. No. 6 Escambia Charter
Semifinals
No. 1 Laurel Hill vs. Central or Paxton
Dr. Gainer or East Hill vs. Rocky Bayou or Escambia Charter


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CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 3B


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2006


.7 4--7 w .














iec !^i Fan of the Week __ ____


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
IS THIS YOU? If you are the one who has been circled in the above photo you are this week's
Beef O'Brady's Fan of the Week. Each week the News Bulletin will be taking a photo of the
crowd at one of our local middle school or high school sporting events. We will randomly select
someone in that photo to be our top fan. This week's winner was at the Davidson-Richbourg
middle school basketball doubleheader Jan. 26. If you are our winner please call 682-6524 to
arrange to receive a $25 gift certificate from Beef O'Brady's.




( K Court Report ( (


Boys


Results
Jan. 24
Crastvlew 69, Tate 58
Laurel Hill 46, Rocky Bayou 31
Jan. 26
Baker 64, Ponce de Leon 60
Laurel Hill 89, Escambla Charter 45
Jan. 27
Crestview 60, Pace 45
Pensacola Christian 64, Baker 59
Jan. 30
Central 68, Baker 63

Schedule
IThursday
Navarre at Crestvlew, 7:15 p.m.
Friday
Baker at Bozeman, 6:15 p.m.
Crestvlew at Laurel Hill, 7:15 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb.7
District 1-5A tournament
Crestvlew vs. Tate at Crestview
District 1-2A tournament
Freeport vs. Baker at Freeport
Va .21.3 i9 ni sosliq xoglss .. aor
S Leaders' ...
(Through Monday)
Name Scoring average
Brad Reese, Laurel Hill 23.4
Blake Williams, Baker 23.1
Kelli Peters, Crestview 18.0
Jeffery Reese, Laurel Hill 13.1
Kelley Parris, Crestview 12.6
Trey Shipman, Laurel Hill 11.3
Stephen Shelley, Baker 10.6
Chad Lawhon, Baker 7.4
Trey Hayes, Crestview 7.0
Austin Garrett, Laurel Hill 6.9
Chase Jaramillo, Crestview 6.1
Chad Donley, Baker 5.9
Blake Pryor, Baker 5.1
Zac Hamm, Laurel Hill 5.1
Timaria McKay, Laurel Hill 5.0
Rocky Stokes, Laurel Hill 4.9
Matt Sanders, Crestview 4.6
Shawn Gilbert, Crestvlew 4.1
Colton Henry, Baker 3.9




Results
Jan.24
Choctawhatchee 54, Baker 52
Laurel Hill 64, Freeport 57
Jan.26
Navarre 49, Crestview 40
Baker 70, Rocky Bayou 39
Laurel Hill 50, Walton 48 (OT)
Jan.27
Crestview 37, Rutherford 35
North Florida Christian 60, Baker 60
Jan.30
District 1-1A tournament
Laurel Hill 58, East Hill 36

Schedule
Thursday
District 1-5A tournament
Crestview or Pace vs. Fort Walton
Beach, 5:30 p.m. at Niceville
District 1-1A tournament
Paxton vs. Laurel Hill, 6 p.m. at Central.
Saturday
District 1-SA tournament
Championship game, 7:30 p.m. at
Niceville
District 1-2A tournament
Championship game, Baker vs.
Freeport or Jay, 7 p.m. at Baker
.District 1-1A tournament
Championship game, 7 p.m. at Central

Leaders
(Through Monday)
Name Scoring average
Chelsea Combest, Baker 14.2
Sally Feagins, Laurel Hill 14.1
Kendria Young, Baker 13.7
Mary Smith, Laurel Hill 13.1
Tera Gainer, Crestview 10.9
Jamia Akins, Crestview 9.8
Amanda Cook, Baker 8.2
Joah McLaughlin, Laurel Hill 7.0
Liz Graham, Crestview 6.0
Ashley Archie, Crestview 5.5
Nakla Bradshaw, Crestview 5.5
Courtney Fountain, Baker 5.0


Game of the Week
Baker 64, Ponce de Leon 60
Jan. 26 a
Blake Williams scored 25 points to lead the
Gators to their fifth win of the month. Baker built a
13-point lead heading into the final period, and
then held off a Ponce de Leon rally. Stephen
Shelley scored 12 points and Chad Lawhon
added 11 for Baker.

Game to Watch
Crestview at Laurel Hill
Friday 7:15 p.m.
Almost 1,000 fans crammed into Crestview's
gymnasium when the Class 1A Hoboes topped
the Class 5A Bulldogs 71-61 on Jan. 19. Expect
another packed house and another competitive
game during the remntct, at Laurel Hill. The
.Hoboes (21-1:) entered 1thie week tona a' l-g rne
winning streak. Crestviewv (11-11) started the
week with 10 wins in its last 15 games.

Player of the Week
Brad Reese
Laurel Hill
Reese needed just three quarters to set the
Laurel Hill boys basketball program's single-game
scoring record during the Hoboes' home victory
Jan. 26 against Escambia Charter. Reese
dropped in 45 points during Laurel Hill's 89-45
win, topping the previous record by one. Jerry
Senterfitt, now Laurel Hill School's head custodi-
an, held the old record for almost 50 years. Reese
made 19 of 26 field goal attempts, including 5 of 9
3-pointers. He also sank both of his free throws.


Girls

Game of the Week
Laurel Hill 50, Walton 48 (OT)
Jan. 26
Laurel Hill sent seniors Mary Smith, Joah
McLaughlin and Audrey Gygi out with a victory in
their final regular season home game. Smith
scored the game-winning points with 16 seconds
left in overtime on a shot off of an offensive
rebound. The Hoboes used a strong second quar-
ter to build a 28-15 halftime lead, but had to go to
the extra session after a furious Walton comeback
in the final period. Sally Feagins led Laurel Hill
with 24 points. Seniors Smith (12 points) and
McLaughlin (9 points) combined for 21 points. The
victory sent the Hoboes (7-14) into the District 1-.
1 A tournament with three victories in their last four
regular season games.

Player of the Week
Sally Feagins
Laurel Hill
Feagins, a junior guard, broke out of a brief
scoring slump with a huge week. Feagins
matched her season high with 28 points to lead
Laurel Hill to a 64-57 victory at Freeport on Jan.
24. She scored 24, more points two nights later as
the Hoboes defeated visiting Walton 50-48 in
overtime in their regular season finale. Feagins'
key offensive rebound late in overtime set up
teammate Mary Smith's game-winning shot.
Feagins completed her impressive week with 16
points, five rebounds and five steals during the
Hoboes' 58-36 victory Monday against East Hill in
the District 1-1A tournament quarterfinals at
' Central High School.


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Boys District 1-2A
Team W
Freeport 6
Jay 3
Pensacola Christian 2
Baker 1


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Boys District 1-1 A
Team W
Laurel Hill 12
Dr. Gainer 10
Rocky Bayou 8
Central 5
Paxton 4
Escambia Charter 2
East Hill 1
Girls District 1-1A
Team W
Paxton 8
Central 5
Rocky Bayou 3
Laurel Hill 3
East Hill 1


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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2006


PAGE 4B


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN









PAGE 5B


W~~nNF~~DAY. FERUAY 1.206 R.S .E.NWS ULLTI


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BOYS BASKETBALL
Jan. 24
Crestview 69, Tate 58
Crestview 15 12 18 25 69
Tate 7 19 21 11 58
Crestview scoring Keili Peters 15,
Kelley Parris 14, Shawn Gilbert 11, Skylar
Armstrong 10, Trey Hayes 10, Matt Sanders
6, Cameron McNair 2, Chase Jaramillo 1.
Laurel Hill 46, Rocky Bayou 31
Laurel Hill 9 13 9 15 46
Rocky Bayou 10 6 8 7 31
Laurel Hill scoring Brad Reese 16,
Jeffery Reese 7, Trey Shipman 7, Austin
Garrett 6, Rocky Stokes 4, Zac Hamm 3,
Timaria McKay 3.
Jan. 26
Baker 64, Ponce de Leon 60
Ponce de Leon 16 11 14 19 60
Baker 14 20 20 10 64
Baker scoring Blake Williams 25,
Stephen Shelley 12, Chad Lawhon 11, Austin
McCart 7, Chad Donley 7, Colton Henry 2.
Laurel Hill 89, Escambia Charter 45
Escambia Charter 15 12 11 7 45
Laurel Hill 33 28 16 12 89
Laurel Hill scoring Brad Reese 45,
Jeffery Reese 11, Isaiah Raite 10, Austin
Garrett 7, Wyatt Lee 6, Austin Stucki 4, Trey
Shipman 2, Zac Hamm 2, Timaria McKay 2.
Jan. 27
Crestview 60, Pace 45
Pace 11 13 12 9 45
Crestview 13 13 17 17 60
Crestview scoring Kelley Parris 21,
Kelli Peters 11, Trey Hayes 6, Richard Moore
5, Matt Sanders 5, Chase Jaramillo 4, Skylar
Armstrong 4, Shawn Gilbert 3, Cameron
McNair 1.
Pensacola Christian 64, Baker 59
Baker 14 21 12 12 59,
'Pensacola Christian13 17 10 24 64
Baker scoring Blake Williams 28,
Stephen Shelley 15, Colton Henry 4, Chad
Lawhon 4, Chad Donley 3, Blake Pryor 2,
David Fenwick 2, Austin McCart 1.
Jan. 30
Central 68, Baker 63
Central 19 15 18 16 68
Baker 18 19 5 21 63
Baker scoring Blake Williams 21,
Stephen Shelley 13, Chad Donley 12, Colton
Henry 9, Chad Lawhon 8.
GIRLS BASKETBALL\
Jan. 24
Choctawhatchee 54, Baker 52
Choctawhatchee 14 15 9 16 54
Baker 10 13 9 20 52
Baker scoring Kendria Young 15,
Chelsea Combest 14, Lashawnda Josey 8,
Amanda Cook 7, Courtney Fountain 4,
Lauryn Hetrick 2, Charlene Watkins 2.
Laurel Hill 64, Freeport 57
Laurel Hill 20 7 19 18 64
Freeport 13 14 23 7 57
Laurel Hill scoring Sally Feagins 28,
Mary Smith 25, Joah McLaughlin 11.
Jan. 26
Navarre 49, Crestview 40
Navarre 6 8 14 21 49
Crestview 10 8 11 11 40
Crestview scoring Tera Gainer 12,
Nakia 'Bradshaw 11, Jamia Akins 5, Liz
Graham 4, Shawntia Blackshear 3, Daniels
Collins 2, Ashley Archie 2, Candice Dorsey 1.
Baker 70, Rocky Bayou 39
Baker 16 16 21 17 -- 70
RockyBayi 10. '11 10 39
Baker scoring Chblsea Combest 17,-
Amandi(Tobbk 17;"'thaf lfh Watkils' 9',


Samantha Gronberg 9, Lashawnda Josey 7,
Kendria Young 5, Courtney Fountain 4,
Lauryn Hetrick 2.
Laurel Hill 50, Walton 48 (OT)
Walton 10 5 10 20 3 48
Laurel Hill 9 19 10 7 5 50
Laurel Hill scoring Sally Feaglns 24,
Mary Smith 12, Joah McLaughlin 9, Nylece
Underwood 3, Mercedes Day 2.
Jan. 27
Crestview 37, Rutherford 35
Crestvlew 8 11 7 11 37
Rutherford 9 18 4 4 35
Crestview scoring Ashley Archie
13, Jamia Akins 12, Daniela Collins 6, Liz
Graham 4, Tera Gainer 1, Candice Dorsey
1.
North Florida Christian 80, Baker 60
NFC 23 14. 21 22 80
Baker 9 16 18 17 60
Baker scoring Chelsea Combest 18,
Kendrla Young 14, Amanda- Cook 11,
Courtney Fountain 8, Samantha Gronberg 3,
Lauryn Hetrick 2, Chariene Watkins 2,
Lashawnda Josey 2.

District -1A tournament
Jan. 30
Quarterfinals
Laurel Hill 58, East Hill 36
Thursday
Semifinals
Paxton vs. Laurel Hill, 6 p.m.
Central vs. Rocky Bayou, 7:30 p.m.
Saturday
Championship
Semifinal winners, 7 p.m.
Laurel Hill 58, East Hill 36
East Hill 7 7 7 15 36
Laurel Hill 13 21 16 8 58
Laurel Hill scoring Mary Smith 18,
Sally Fbagins 16, Joah McLaughlin 8, Megan
Tersegnb 6, Mercedes Day 6, Holly Helms 2,
Laqueatta Williams 2.
WRESTLING
Jan. 27-28
Marianna Duals
Crestview def. Wewahitchka
Crestview def. Columbia
New Smyrna Beactr def. Crestview
Marianna def. Crestview
Lincoln def. Crestview
Gainesville def. Crestview
Top CHS finishers
130 Nate Johnson (5-1)
215 -Thomas Bortner (6-0)
FOXWOOD COUNTRY CLUB
Thursday Lowball
Jan. 26
1st place (7 under) John Wacholz,
Claude Stiles, Louis Hale, Melvin Cox.
2nd place (6 under) David Smith,
Larry Fordyce, Les Gowdy, George Bonner.
3rd place (6 under) Terry Thomas,
Tom Sannino, David Hinnant, Lavaughn
Dorman.
4th place (4 under) Monroe Cudlin,
John Law, Frances Eck, Howard Mitchell.
5th place (4 under) Mike Rees-
Evans, Jimmy Johnson, Jim Fischer, Jerry
Devoy.
Sunday Lowball
Jan. 29.
1st place (12 under) Dennis Brooks,
Jerry Devoy, Jim Fischer, Bob Tilley, Tom
Sannino.
2nd place (11 under) Steve Whiddon,
Sam Carte, Rick payne, Joe Belanger.
3rd place (9 under) George Holland,
Howard Mitchell, Bob Snyder, Mike
Ei6ou h.ir ', .".. '" ,'~,"i
th -place (9 Undery Max Carver,
Brian MHumptirey, Jack Patten, Jerry. Smyrl.


5th place (8 under) Tom Prier, Larry
Fordyce, Eric Fordyce, Nathan Baker, Gary
Zlck.
The next Thursday Lowball is Thursday
at 8 a.m. The next Sunday Lowball Is Sunday
at noon. Call (850) 682-2012 for details.
CITY OF CRESTVIEW
BOYS BASKETBALL
Training League Red Division
Team W L
Bulldogs 7 1
Lakers 5 3
Hawks 5 3
Jazz 5 4
Sonics 4 5
Training League Blue Division
Team W L
Pistons 9 0
Magic 2 6
Bulls 1 7
Tar Heels 0 9
Junior Varsity Division
Team W L
Lakers 9 0
Tar Heels 9 1
Pistons 5 5
Magic 5 5
Hawks 4 5
Sonics 4 5
Bullets 1 8
Jazz 1 9
Varsity Division
Team W L
Jazz 8 ,0
Dawgs 6 2
Magic 3 6
Bulls 2 6
Falcons 2 7
GIRLS BASKETBALL
Training League Division
Team W L
Jazz 7 1
Magic 5 4
Tar Heels 1 8
Junior Varsity Division
Team W L
Hawks 8 1
Pistons 5 4
Jazz 3 6
Tar Heels 2 7
ANNOUNCEMENTS
MGA TOURNEY: The Men's Golf
Association will hold a tournament Feb. 11 at
Foxwood Country Club. Format is four-man.
.teams, two-net. Teams will be drawn by the
tournament committee. Shotgun start Is at 8
a.m. Players must register by Feb. 10. Entry
fee is $10, with a $2 skins game. Participants
must be members of Foxwood Country Club
and the Men's Golf Association, and must
have a verifiable USGA handicap.
LITTLE LEAGUE:, Crestview Little
League has announced its registration dates
for the 2006 season. Little League's six divi-
sions of play are open to all youths ages 5-
16. This Is the official Little League organiza-
tion, based in Williamsport, Pa. Registrations
are Saturday from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. at the
Garden City Little League Park. Crestview
Little League's north-south boundary runs
from Interstate 10 to the Florida-Alabama
state line. The east-west boundary runs from
the Yellow River to the Okaloosa-Walton
county line. Flyers will be distributed at area
schools Jan. 3. Registration fee is $60 ($75
for ages 13 and above) and includes uniform.
Participants may register online at
www.eteamz.active.com/crestviewil/. For
details, contact Eric Zimmerman at (850)
259-4341. ,
MARATHON: The Pensacola Marathon
and Half Marathon is set for 6:30 a.m. Feb.
19. Runners may register online at www.pen-
sacolamarathon.com, or visit Running Wild,
106 S. Palafox Place in Pensacola. Entry fee
In February is $65 forte marathon and $55
for thehaiaW "'


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Beer Specials


Wresling
FHSAA District Meet
What: District 1-2A meet
Where: Crestview High School
When: Friday, 3 p.m. (consolation finals at 6:30 p.m. and finals at 7:30 p.m.)
Who: Crestview, Choctawhatchee, Fort Walton Beach, Mosley, Pace, Rutherford and Tate.
Advancement: Top four finishers in each weight class advance to the Region 1-2A meet Feb. 10-11
at Lincoln (Tallahassee). The top two teams receive trophies.
' Outlook: Crestview put four wrestlers in the final round of the district tournament last season, and
hopes to match or exceed that mark on Friday. Thomas Bortner (215 pounds), Thomas Kimm (171),
Gary Smudzinski (189), Nate Johnson (130) and Jesse Walker (275) likely will be the highest-seeded
Crestview wrestlers. Bortner will become the first Crestview wrestler to earn 100 career victories with his
first victory at the district tourney. If all goes well, the Bulldogs hope to finish in the top two in the team
standings and send between five and eight wrestlers to the regional.
Crestview coach Jeff Fowler says: "Pace is the favorite. They're just solid from top to bottom.
However, Fort Walton Beach,' Choctawhatchee and us have guys who can knock off Pace guys here and
there. So I would think Choctaw and us are the dark horses. It will be a great tournament. We enjoy host-
ing these, and we hope people come out and cheer us on."
If you go: Crestview High School is located at 1250 North Ferdon Boulevard. Admission is $5 per session.


Ar ea week inreview


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--Crestview-


basketball
Crestview (11-
11, 4-6) started its
week with a 69-58 District 1-5A
victory at Tate on Jan. 24.
The Bulldogs outscored the
Aggies 25-11 in the final period
to pull out the win. Five Dawgs
scored in double figures, led by
Kelii Peters (15 points).

Girls basketball
Crestview split its last two
regular season games.
The Bulldogs fell 49-40
against Navarre on, Jan. 26 in
their final regular season home
game. Crestview bounced back
one night later and rallied to win
37-35 at Rutherford.
The Bulldogs erased a 27-19
halftime deficit at Rutherford.
"We switched to a zone
defense and it really shut down
their offense," CHS coach Jay
Sanders said. "They were not
able to penetrate and score."
Tera Gainer led Crestview
with 12 points against Navarre.
Nakia Bradshaw added 11.
Ashley Archie scored 13
points against Rutherford. Jamia
Akins added 12.
Crestview (11-13) played its
District 1-5A tournament opener
Tuesday against Pace.

Wrestling
Crestview went 2-4 at the
Marianna Duals on Jan. 27-28.


"We didn't wrestle that well as
a team, but we did have some
individuals do well," said Jeff
Fowler of the CHS coaching
staff.
Thomas Bortner went 6-0 in
his 215-pound bouts. Bortner now
has 99 career wins. His next vic-
tory will make him the first CHS
wrestler to earn 100 career wins.

Baker
Boys
basketball
A shaky third
quarter resulted in
a 68-63 loss for Baker on Jan. 30
against Central.
The Jaguars outscored the
Gators 18-5 in the period to
erase a three-point Baker half-
time lead.
Blake Williams led the Gators
(6-14) with 21 points.

Girls basketball
Baker (15-5) saved some of
its toughest competition for its
last week of the regular season.
The Gators fell 54-52 at home
against Class 5A
Choctawhatchee on Jan. 24.
Baker fell 80-60 against Class
2A No. 2 North Florida Christian
on Jan. 27.
Baker honored seniors
Amanda Cook and Charlene
Watkins before the Choctaw
game.
Free throw troubles prevent-
ed the Gators from beating the
Indians. Baker missed 14 of 20
free throws. The Gators hit a


shot at the buzzer for the final
two-point margin.
"We played well," Baker
coach Kathy Combest said. "We
blocked out and ran our break
and pressed well. We just didn't
hit our free throws." '
Kendria Young led Baker with
15 points.
The Gators had three players
score in double figures against
North Florida Christian, but
couldn't keep up with the talent-
ed Eagles.
Chelsea Combest led Baker
with 18 points.
Baker won 70-39 at Rocky
Bayou on Jan. 26. Chelsea
Combest and Cook scored 17
points apiece.
Baker will host Freeport or
Jay in the District 1-2A champi-
onship game at 7 p.m. Saturday.
Laurel H
Boys

basketball
Laurel Hill
wrapped up a 12-0
District 1-1A slate with a 46-31
win at Rocky Bayou on Jan. 24,
and a 89-45 home victory
against Escambia Charter on
Jan. 26.
Brad Reese scored 45 points
against Escambia Charter to set
the Hobo boys basketball pro-
gram's single-game scoring
record.
Laurel Hill started the week
with a 21-1 record and a 13-
game winning streak. The
Hoboes moved up to No. 4 In the
state Class 1A poll.


Bulletin! Board


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2006


Frosh



D D --I -m r y
Milk $299
p4er gztllc),n Im
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fv E LDB--R -------20


* Community Happenings


Please turn in your community news FWB CHORUS AUDITIONS & www.florida-chautauqua-center.org,
briefs to the News Bulletin by 5 p.m. on REHEARSALS: The yearly audition or call 850-259-4317.
the Thursdays prior to publication, for the Guynelle Stewart Memorial YMCA VOLUNTEERS are
Scholarship is held by the Fort Walton needed to invest their time and skills
ANNOUNCEMENTS Beach Community chorus. Auditions in North Okaloosa YMCA. If you
FREE SENIOR BINGO: Senior are open to graduating high school have a service to offer, time to volun-
bingo will be held Thurs., Feb. 16 at seniors in Okaloosa County to assist teer, or would like additional informa-
the Crestview Knights of Columbus them in continuing their music educa- tion, please contact Volunteer
Hall at 10:30 a.m. It s sponsored by tion. All applicants must have the rec- Coordinator Susan Goff at 682-8635.
Hallat 10:30 aum. It is sponsored by commendation of a qualified vocal or SUBSTANCE ABUSE SER-
the Lades Auxiliary of the Knights of instrumental instructor. VICES FOR PREGNANT
and would like to attend, please call Applications are available in high WOMEN: If you are pregnant and
Suzi at 689-2487 for reservations and school guidance offices or from the concerned about alcohol and drugs,
information 689-2487 for reservations students' band or choral instructors by free and confidential help is available.

UPCOMING PAGEANT: The Feb. 3. The cutoff date for applying is All pregnant women are eligible for
Miss Florida Panhandle Pageant will Feb. 24. A chorus representative will priority substance abuse treatment
take place Sat., Feb. 11 at 2 p.m. in the pick up the applications on that date. services.
Crestview High School Auditorium. Applications are, also available by Women's Intervention Services &
A nonCrestviewandatory rehearsal Aud will be contacting 862-9830 if the student is Education can provide you with infor-
A datp r w unable to attain them at their school. mation and assist you in getting the
heGirls ad Feb. 10 to 20 and up, married 6 p.m. The FWBCC will be in rehearsal help you need. WISE serves as a
Girls ages 0 to 20 and up, as well as for their spring production of "That's client advocate and coordinator of
or single, may compete, as well as Entertainment" on Tuesday, Feb. 7 at services for pregnant women with

$500 scholarship will be award- 7 p.m. at the First Christian Church, substance abuse problems.
ed to the Miss Crestview (16-19 201 St. Mary Ave. (across from the WISE is a program of the
years) winner with 10 contestants in Fort Walton Beach City Complex. Community Drug and Alcohol
the group. Every contestant will Join them each Tuesday and enjoy Council. For more information, call
receive a crown and a trophy. singing the musical hits from theater (850) 689-4024 in Crestview or (850)

recttire is pagcrowant dress, pagant and motion pictures. Chorus member- 833-3729 in Fort Walton Beach.
hair and makeup no fake hpagir or eye- ship is open for all voices in all VOLUNTEERS NEEDED:
lashes). Contestants may submit 1 ranges. You must be over 18 and audi- Volunteer Organizations Active in
photo no larger than 8x10, either color tion to determine vocal section and Disasters needs volunteers to work in
or black and white, to be judged as range. Auditions will be held after the Emergency Operations Center
professional or snapshot. Extra photos rehearsals through Feb. 28. The (EOC) assisting county personnel in
are $5 each. All photos must be turned spring production is scheduled for the event of any natural or manmade
in by rehearsal. May 19p 20, and 21 at the Fort Walton disaster affecting Okaloosa County.
The entry fee of $65 is due by Feb. Beach Municipal Auditorium. Qkaloosa County Public Safety
1, and a $20 late fee will be charged For additional information, call will open the EOC, located at the
for entries received after that. To Director Jean Hodgins at 862-1180 Okaloosa County Courthouse in
enter, mail entry form and a $35 and visit the chorus site at Shalimar, when a disaster occurs.
deposit to Tricia Rogers, 122 Staand ff www.fwbcc.org. There will be a need for data entry
deposit to Tcia Rogers 122 Staff FLORAL DEMONSTRATION volunteers.
Road, Crestview, FL 32536. For more
information or to register by phone & SEMINAR: On Thurs., Feb 2 from For more information, please con-
call 689-3563 evenings. 8:30 a.m. to 12 p.m., the Washington tact Yvonne Earle at (850) 863-1530,
FLORIDA TRAIL ASSOCIA- National Cathedral Floral extension 230.
TION VENTS: Friday, Feb 3 at Demonstration and Seminar will be THE MARCH OF DIMES: For
6:00 p.m. Join the Western Gate held at a cost of $40 per person information on grants and how you
Chapter of the Florida Trail (includes Continental breakfast). can help in the fight or save babies,
Association for their monthly The event features Sue Morris and contact your local March of Dimes
Evening Hike. Free. Location to be Marion Zimmerman, on the subject of office or visit
determined. Dinner following at a celebrating the glory of God's www.marchofdimes.com. For spon-
nearby restaurant. Details: (850) 932- Garden. It will be held at St. Simon's sorship and ticket information call
5469 or on the Sound Episcopal Church, 28 (850) 432-5014.

Sttp://westgate.floridatrail.org. Miracle Strip Parkway, Ft. Walton BAKER BLOCK MUSEUM: If
httpweSaturday, Feb. 11 o atrail 8:00 a.m. Beach. you are looking for local history, arti-
VSaturday, Feb. 11 at 8:00 a.m. n For information call 664-0595 or facts, photos, and a good selection of
the Weaver Creek Trail at Eglin. 244-8621 (church office). area newspapers.
Western Gate Chapter of the Florida CHAUTAUQUA ASSEMBLY Hours are Tuesday Friday from
Trail Association. Contact Tom FEB 23-29: The annual Florida 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., and 'the third
Daniel for detailsation Conta(850) 492-8258 Chautauqua Assembly will celebrate Saturday from 10 a.m..to 3:30 p.m.,

or http:esdetails.floridatra49l.org.8258 arts and humanities Feb. 23-26 in with special tours available upon
NAMI COURSE: Family to DeFuniak Springs. Music from the request. For more information, call
Family, a course for family members Farmer's Opry to the Orlando Opera the museum at 537-5714, Jeanette
and loved ones of those with serious will be present, an organ tour will be Henderson at 850-537-4401, or send
mental illness, will begin Feb. 28 on presented tlirough visits to area an e-mail to bakermuseum@aol.com.
Tuesday nights from 6:30 to 9 p.m. churches, and historical figures will DAV NEEDS VOLUNTEER
The 12-week course continues for 12 be represented through monologues. DRIVERS: Volunteers are needed to
weeks,through May 16. Many other activities are also drive the DAV van, which takes veter-

For further information, please planned for the event, including an ans to their appointments at the VA
call the Mental Health Association of enactment of the Civil War camp Outpatient Clinic in Pensacola. You
Okaloosa and Walton counties at 244- which includes actor Ely Chandler, would only drive two days per month.
1040 r l.nrui f *"in s iovG v awho'appearedlin the film,".Glory:'-..,;: iEorAfurther information, contact the
FOr more information visit l16al 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 vic-
,tim of domestic violence. For more
information 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.
NARCONON ARROWHEAD:
If you or someone you know is strug-
gling with an addiction call Narcohon
Arrowhead today. Narconon offers
free addiction counseling, assess-
ments, and referrals to rehabilitation
centers nationwide by calling 1-800-
468-6933 or logging onto
www.stopaddiction.com.
YOUTH. FRATERNITY: The
J.R.L. Conyers Masonic Lodge #364,
PHA, sponsor of the Malcolm N.
Haynes Sr. Council of The Knights of
Pythagoras, is accepting applications
for membership into their youth fra-
ternity. Membership is open to all
young men from 9 to 17 years old;
however they must be accompanied
by parent or guardian when filling out
an application.
For more information and applica-
tions, please contact either Thomas D.
Dargan, Jr. at 609-0326 or Barney L.
Bailey, Jr. at 689-3773.
The THAILAND-LAOS-
CAMBODIA BROTHERHOOD,
INC. is seeking members from all
branches of the military U.S., for-
eign and civilian occupations (Air
America, USAID, State Department,
etc.) for membership in the organiza-
tion. For more information, contact
Woody Freeman at (850) 729-8081 or
visit the web site at www.TLC-
Brotherhood.org. ,

EVENTS
ROBERT L.F. SIKES PUBLIC
LIBRARY EVENTS: The Infant and
Toddler Lap Sit Program meets in the
Story Room on the 2nd and 4th
Tuesday morning of each month at
10:15 a.m. The program introduces
you and your child to books through
reading, rhymes, and music. Please
call Heather for more 'information at
682-4432 or 682-8776.
WILD GAME DINNER: The
Crestview Rotary Club is sponsoring
a charity wild game feast and two-day
quail hunt at the Gum Creek Lodge in
Baker on Feb. 10 and 11 with guest
speaker John Rocker. the hunt hours
are 8 am., 11 a.m. and 2. p.m. Friday
-and Saturday
qi3. 0 .5 ,. %4--11h proceeds


4-Sprini





Searching high and



low to save?


going to an academic fund for our
community. For more information
SAILORS VALENTS AT HER-
ITAGE MUSEUM: "On Sat., Feb.
11 from 2-4 p.m., children ages 5-8
can visit the museum and create a
Sailor's Valentine like those given
during the Victorian era. Valentines
from the collection of Crestview's Lil
and Wally Brodeur will be on display.
The cost of the workshop is $5 per
child. Call 850-678-2615 to reserve a
space. The museum is located at 115
Westview Avenue in Valparaiso.+
16th ANNUAL ART SHOW &
SALE: The Seascape Resort &
Conference Centhr in Destin will host
an art show Feb. 18 and 19 from 9
a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday and 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. on Sunday, It will feature
over 30 artists from across the United
States and Canada, all of whom have
studied with nationally known water-
colorists Robert and Sharon Long.
The show will also feature 19-year-
old prodigy Dylan Scott Pierce, who
has won global recognition with his
wildlife paintings.
Admission is free on both days.
For more information, call 850-837-
3220.
RSVP BRIDGE DAY BENE-
FIT: A Bridge Day to benefit the
Okaloosa County Retired Senior
Volunteer Program will be held Tues.,
Feb. 7 at the Lighthouse Restaurant in
Shoreline Village Mall in Destin. Cost
is $20, which includes a lunch of
salad, chicken or fish entree, dessert
or coffee/tea. Play is from 9:30 a.m. to
2:30 p.m., with doors opening at 9
a.m. Cash prizes will be given to top
players, and there will also be a draw-
ing for door prizes.
Tickets must be purchased ,in
advance. They are available at the
RSVP office (Elder Services at 207
Hospital Drive, 833-9165, ext. 254),
or by calling Jean Dutton at 862-3327,
or Jean Schillaci at 243-9156. There is
limited seating, so please get your
tickets early.
RIVERWALK FESTIVAL:
Applications for the 18th Annual
Riverwalk Arts Festival -are now
available. The show will be held
Saturday and Sunday, March 11-12.
Artists will be judged in the fol-
lowing categories: painting-
oil/acrylic; painting- watercolor;
graphics drawing, pastel, pen and
ink; pottery; photography; and three
dimensional sculpture, jewelry,
stained glass, etc.
A minimum of four (4) pieces
must be exhibited in each category to
be eligible for judging and there must
be a minimum of three artists entered
in each category to qualify for judg-
ing. The .top award is a $400 Best in
Shc;,. Fi e other moneianr prinze'ill
also be awarded.
For more information or to receive
an application, please call 850-983-
8310, 850-623-8493 or 850-994-
4070. You may also email
lacbears@bellsouth.net to request an
application.

MEETINGS
WOODTURNING GUILD
MEETING: The Emerald Coast
Woodturning Guild will hold their
meeting on Feb. 11 at the Freeport
Community Center on highway 331
in Freeport Fla. The meeting will be
held from 9:00 am-noon.



Crestview
Cinema 3
Northview Plaza Hwy 85 N. 682-3201
Movie Schedule
Starting Friday, February 3, 2006
BIG MAMMA'S HOUSE 2 PG-13|
FRIDAY 6:30.......9:00PM
SATURDAY........1:00.....3:30.....6:30.....9:00PM
SUNDAY............1:00....3:30....6:30.......... PM
MON -THURS............................. 6:..... 30PM ONLY
THE LAST HOLIDAY PG-13
FRIDAY 6:30.......9:00PM
SATURDAY........1:00.....3:30.....6:30. 9:00PM
SUNDAY...............1:00.......3:30......6:30.............PM
MON THURS ............................... 6:30PM ONLY

HOODWINKED PG
FRIDAY 6:30.......9:00PM
SATURDAY........1:00.....3:30....6:30.....9:00PM
SUNDAY............1:00.....3:30.....6:30..........PM
MON THURS ............................ 6:30PM ONLY


This month's demonstration will
be lidded boxes by Owen Tobn, and is
open to any one interested in wood-
turning. Contact Ron Ferrreira at 850-
622-0942 for details.
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.P. Sikes Library. The Friends wel-
come new visitors and new members.
1st Tuesday Lectures, held every
first Tuesday of the Month are: Feb. 7
- Midwifery Issues, Past & Present by
Maria Milton of the Milton Memorial
Birthing Center. March 7 Crestview
Historical Preservation by Jerry
Milligan, chairman of the Crestview
Historic Preservation Board.
Feb. 9, 7 p.m. Classical guitarist
Peter Fletcher will be in concert at the
library for its 30th anniversary.
Anniversary presentations will begin
at 6 p.m. Volunteers may still be need-
ed to act as hostesses for the event.
Call Pam Crowley at 682-5539 to vol-
unteer.
Other events celebrating the
library's anniversary will continue
through July 18 with an big band
music outdoor concert.
SENIOR CIRCLE ACTIVI-
TIES: To register and make reserva-
tions for all events, please call 689-
8409. The SC classroom is at 127 E.
Redstone Avenue in Crestview.
Exercise classes Stretch,a Flex &
Tone aerobics every Monday at 9 a.m.
in the SC classroom, at a cost of $10
per month. Line Dancing every
Tuesday in the SC Classroom at 9
a.m., $10 per month. Water aerobics
every Wednesday at 10:30 a.m. at
Crestview Physical Therapy, 557
Brookemeade Drive, Crestview. Cost
of $1 per class per person.
Thurs., Feb. 2,2 p.m. New mem-
ber reception and orientation for all
prospective and new SC members.
Fri., Feb. 3, 10 a.m. Financial
seminar entitled "Life Settlements,"
with a representative from Mainstay
Financial Group presenting strictly
educational material.
Mon., Feb. 6, 12 noon Brown
bag lunch and game day. Bring your
favorite games and lunch and spend
the day with friends.
Feb. 7, 10 a.m. Crafts at Crescent
Park Assisted Living.
Thurs., Feb. 9, 11:30 a.m. -
monthly member meeting at 1st
Baptist Church of Crestview
P'Fellowship Hall "Git' -spFaliet is
Cardiologist.Dr. Yandel .
Low Country Tour May 1-4 A
trip to Charleston, and Hilton Head in
South Carolina, and Savannah, Ga.
Rates per person start as low as $446,
which includes charter bus fare, hotel,
six meals, and many entry fees to spe-
cial attractions. All money must be
paid by Feb. 15. For inform, 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
Thursday from 7 p.m. at the fire sta-
tion located at 490 W. Hwy 90 in
Holt. Persons interested in joining the
department are welcome to attend.

CLASSES
DESTIN LA SPANISH. CLASS-
ES: Spanish classes for children ages
3-10 are held at Emmanuel Baptist
Church in Crestview on Mondays
from 5-5:45 p.m. Beginner adult
classes are held Tuesdays from 5 to 6
p.m. at Tall Pines Academy. Please
call (850) 682-0886 to register now,
and visit the Destin LA web site at
www.DestinLA.com.


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Pdcrie excludes taxes nd surcharges (Home lon Distance includes a career universal service charge of 102%, which may vay bh month, carrier.cost-recovery surcharge ofS 99 and certain in-state surcharges. Surcharges are not taxes or government'required
charges. Services may not be available n all areas Monthly rate good for r ew residential castomes only. Offer not valid wit any additional offers or discounts end is subject to change or cancel without notice. Additional restrictions apply. High-speed Interne offer
subject to change and cancellen without notice. Free month of High-speed Internet applies to new sales only. Local Semirve: Lifeline customers may purchase vertical features by certifying they have a legitimate medical or safety need or the eaturels)
requested. Restrictions apply see rates, terms and conditions at aptinLcom. Delimited Naionwide: For residential oice service usage only. State-to-state and international long-distance services are governed by Sprint Terms & Conditions of Service. Local end
instate long-distance (Incuding local toll) services are governed by the applicable state tariffs and/or stae terms and condtions of service. Monhly fee does not include usage for Diectory Assistance Sprinter FONCAHD service or operator services. Service not
intended for commercial use Internet, data or facsimile seaice I Sprint determine that usage Is not consistent with residenia voice conversation, theservice may be assessed adatausage ee or disconnected. US. residents only.Diea 1 service only Cals to 00
98 555 and 700 NPA's ae not considered unlimited interstate and intrastate Die- calling Monthly fee Includes one phone line. Customers first invoice will include a partial monthly fee and the hirst month billed in advance. Internaional rates ar and surcharges
may apply including surcharges on residential calls made to foreign mobile phones. Call 1-888-255-2099 for international rates pertor-assistoed calls and toll free tic a ing card calls made from payphonees in lhe U.S will be assessed surcharge r ates sures t tos
change Addiionea requirements and restriens may apply. Pacge: If one service In the package is canceled the standard monthly fees will apply lor the emaining services. After 12 months the standard monthly rates for each service will apply Taxes and
surcharges are additional and are based on standard monthly rate. Sprint high-speed nemet $9 termination fee will apply if service is cancelled before one year. Performance may vary due to conditions outside of network control No minimum evel l speed is
guaranteed. Conditions may include variables such as custome locaon, physci equipment imitations network congestion, server and router speeds of web ites accessed, inside wiring, or telephone conditions estrictions may apply. DISH Netw All prices
packages and programming subuectto change withhuntece. Local and stalesaxestxs may apply. here applicable equipment rental fees and programming are taxed separatey All DISH Network programming and another services theatre provided aresub.
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MarketArea (DMA). Local channels may require an additional dish antenna or SuperISH antenna from DISH Network installed free of any charges with subscrpion o ocal channels at ime of initial installation. Significant resticons pply to Network
hardware eand programming analability, ani for all offers Social Security Numbers are used to obtain credit scores and will not be released to third partiesexcept forverfication and collection purposes only or if required by governmental authorities. PayaS4990
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I


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2006


DAGEt- A


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN












-ALwFlnm~FgAY FFRRI iARYV1.2006l


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


* Public Notices


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 06-DR-000114
Division:

JANICE CLAIRE PYNE,
Petitioner.

and

EDWARD PATRICK PYNE,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE

TO: Edward Patrick Pyne
Respondent's Last Known
Address:
251 Weston St.
Waltham, MA 02453

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed against you
and that you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Janice Claire Pyne,
whose address is 6649 Marina
Pointe Village Dr. #204, Tampa, FL
33635 on or before February 17,
2006, and file the original with the
clerk of this Court at Okaloosa
County Courthouse Annex,
Shalimar, FL 32579, before service
on Petitioner or immediately there-
after. If you fail to do so, a default
may be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents
in this case, including orders, are
available at the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office. You may review.
these documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office notified of your
current address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address, Florida
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future
papers in this lawsuitwill be mailed
to the address on record at the
clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain auto-
matic disclosure of documents and
information. Failure to comply can
result in sanctions, including dis-
missal or striking of pleadings.

Dated: 1-9-06

CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Teresa Fleming
Deputy Clerk

01/18/06
01/25/06
02/01/06
02/08/06


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1ST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION'
DIVISION
CASE NO: 04-CA-4778

US BANK NATIONAL
ASSOCIATION, AS
TRUSTEE FOR HOME EQUITY
LOAN TRUST
2004 HE5
PLAINTIFF

VS.


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order Granting the
Motion to Reset Foreclosure Sale
dated January 13, 2006 entered in
Civil Case No. 04-CA-4778 of the
Circuit Court of the 1ST Judicial
Circuit in arid for OKALOOSA
County. SHALIMAR, Florida, I will
sell to the highest and best bidder
for cash at THE FRONT DOOR of
the OKALOOSA County
Courthouse1250 EGLIN PARK-
WAY NORTH, SHALIMAR, Florida
at 11:100 a.m. on the 14 day of
February, 2006 the following
described property as set forth in
said Summary Final Judgment, to-
wit:

LOT 12 OF SOUTHWIND PHASE
I, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 10, PAGE(S) 35, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA.

Dated this 13 day of January, 2006.
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)

Don Howard
Clerk of the Circuit Court

By: Theresa Fleming
Deputy Clerk

Publish in: CRESTVIEW NEWS
BULLETIN
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE
AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES
ACT, persons with disabilities need-
ing a special accommodation
should contact COURT ADMINIS-
TRATION, at the OKALOOSA
County Courthouse at 904-651-
7497, 1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-
800-955-8770, via Florida Relay
SErvice.
DAVID J. STERN, P.A.
801 S. UNIVERSITY DRIVE SUITE
500
PLANTATION, FL 33324
(954) 233-8000

04-34722 SXNW

01/25/06
02/01/06

THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 2004-CA-3531-S
DIVISION

CITIMORTGAGE, INC.
SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO
FIRST NATIONWIDE MORTGAGE
CORPORATION,
Plaintiff,

vs.

THE UNKNOWN HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS,
CREDITORS, TRUSTEES, OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS CLAIMING
BY, THROUGH, UNDER,
AGAINST THE ESTATE OF
TIMOTHY J. MOONEY
A/K/A TIMOTHY JOHN MOONEY,
DECEASED, et al,
Defendantss.

NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED
FORECLOSURE SALE


PAUL SURMIAK IF LIVING, AND
IF DEAD, THE UNKNOWN NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
SPOUSE, HEIRS, DEVISEES, pursuant to an Order Rescheduling
GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES.. Foreclosures Sale dated January.
LEjNQRS .,CFREPJTQRSr, ,T 17 2006 and entered in Case NO.
TRUSTEES, ANDALL,9THER : 2004-CA-3531-S of the Circuit
PARTIES CLAINDMt'RAN tll ERW ''edbrt-of the FIRST Judicial Circuit
EST BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR in and for OKALOOSA County,
AGAINST PAUL SURMIAK; Florida wherein CITIMORTGAGE,
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF PAUL INC. SUCCESSOR BY MERGER
SURMIAK IF ANY; SOUTHWIND .TO FIRST NATIONWIDE MORT-
PROPERTY OWNERS ASSOCIA- GAGE CORPORATION, is the
TION, INC; NEW CENTURY Plaintiff and THE UNKNOWN
MORTGAGE CORPORATION; HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
HILROY SURMIAK; ANN SURMI- ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDI-
AK; ANDREW SURMIAK; KYLE- TORS, TRUSTEES, OR OTHER
MILLER CLAIMANTS CLAIMING BY,
DEFENDANTS) THROUGH, 'UNDER, AGAINST
THE ESTATE OF TIMOTHY J.
RE-NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE MOONEY A/K/A TIMOTHY JOHN
SALE MOONEY, DECEASED; THE


UNKNOWN PERSONAL REPRE-
SENTATIVE OF THE ESTATE OF
TIMOTHY J. MOONEY A/K/A TIM-
OTHY JOHN MOONEY,
DECEASED; THERESA MOONEY
STACEY, AS AN HEIR OF THE
ESTATE OF TIMOTHY J.
MOONEY A/K/A TIMOTHY JOHN
MOONEY, DECEASED;
RUTHANN BROUILLARD A/K/A
RUTH ANN BROUILLARD, AS AN
HEIR OF THE ESTATE OF TIMO-
THY J. MOONEY A/K/A TIMOTHY
JOHN MOONEY, DECEASED;
EDWARD, MOONEY A/K/A
EDWARD M. MOONEY, AS AN
HEIR OF THE ESTATE OF TIMO-
THY J. MOONEY A/K/A TIMOTHY
JOHN MOONEY, DECEASED;
ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PAR-
TIES 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 CLAIM AN INTER-
EST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES OR
OTHER CLAIMANT; ESCAMBIA
COUNTY HOUSING FINANCE
AUTHORITY; are the Defendants,
I will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at IN FRONT OF
CLERK'S FRONT DOOR OF
SHALIMAR ANNEX at 11:00AM,
on the 17th day of February, 2006,
the following described property as
set forth in said Final Judgment:

LOT 12, BLOCK 14, 7TH
ADDITION TO ELLIOTTS
POINT, ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK
2, PAGE 79, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA.

A/K/A 77 Laurie Drive, Fort
Walton Beach, FL 32548

WITNESS MY HAND and the
seal of this Court on January 19,
2006.

Don W. Howard
Clerk of the Circuit Court

By: Tiffany Gardner
Deputy Clerk

Publish in Crestview News Bulletin
Invoice To: Echevarda, Codilis &
Stawiarski
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
F04008372

FIRNAT-FHA- R cselph
*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.

01/25/06
02/01/06

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 05-DR-5089-S
Division:

ROBERT WILLIAM ELDRIDGE,
Petitioner,


and

LYDIA AGUSTINA ELDRIDGE,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE

TO: LYDIA AGUSTINA
ELDRIDGE
Respondent's Last Known
Address:
3992 NW Goldenrod Rd., Apt.
102
Jensen Bch., FL 34957

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed against you
and that you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Robert William
Eldridge, whose address Is 3992
NW Goldenrod Rd., Apt. 102,
Jensen Bch., FL 34957 on or
before February 27, 2006, and file
the original with the clerk of this
Court at Okaloosa County
Courthouse Annex, Shalimar, FL
32579, before service on Petitioner
or immediately thereafter. If you fail
to do so, a default may be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the petition.
Copies of all court documents
in this case, including orders, are
available at the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office. You may review
these documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office notified of your
current address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address, Florida
Family Law Form 12.b15.) Future
papers in this lawsuit will be mailed
to the address on record at the
clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain auto-
matic disclosure of documents and
information. Failure to comply can
result In sanctions, including dis-
missal or striking of pleadings.

Dated:1-12-06

CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Teresa Fleming
Deputy Clerk

01/25/06
02/01/06
.02/08/06
02/15/06 .

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 05 DR 4847
Division: .

SHANE ALLEN LAEMMEL
Petitioner,

and

AMANCIA AVILA LAEMMEL
Respondent.

NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: Amancla Avila Laemmel
Respondent's Last Known
Address:
832 E. Pacific Street
Carson, CA 90745

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed against you
and that you are required to serve a
copy of your written'defenses, if
any, to it on Shane Allen Laemmel,
whose address is 98 Miracle Strip
Pkwy Ste 205 Ft. Walton Beach Fl.
32548 on or before March 1, 2006,
and file the original with the clerk of
this Court at Okaloosa County
Courthouse, 1250 N. Eglin.
Parkway, Shalimar, FL 32579,
before service on Petitioner or
immediately thereafter. If you fail to
do so, a default may be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the petition.
Copies of all court documents
in this case, including orders, are
available at the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office. You may review
these documents upon request.


You must keep the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office notified of your
current address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address, Florida
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future
papers In this lawsuit will be mailed
to the address on record at the
clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule. 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain auto-
matic disclosure of documents and
information. Failure to comply can
result in sanctions, including dis-
missal or striking of pleadings.
Dated:1-23-06

CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Teresa Fleming
Deputy Clerk

01/25/06
02/01/06
02/08/06
02/15/06

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 06-DR-000330
Division:

PATRICE PASTELAK,
Petitioner,

and

JOSEPH GIL PASTELAK,
Respondent.

NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE

TO: Joseph Gil Pastelak
Respondent's Last Known
Address:
292 Heritage Dr.
Brick, NJ 08723

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action has been filed against you
and that you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Patrice Pastelak,
whose address is 6800 NW 39th
Ave. Lot 76, Coconut Creek, FL
33073 on or before March 6, 2006,
and file the original with the clerk of
this Court at Okaloosa County
Courthouse Annex, Shalimar, FL
32579, before service on Petitioner
or immediately thereafter. If you fail
to do so, a default may be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the petition.
Copies of all court documents
in this case, including orders, are
available at the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office. You' may review
these documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office notified of your
current address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address, Florida
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future
papers in this lawsuit will be mailed
to the address on record at the -
clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain auto-
matic disclosure of documents and
information. Failure to comply can
result in sanctions, including dis-
missal or striking of pleadings.

Dated:1-24-06

CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Teresa Fleming
Deputy Clerk

02/01/06
02/15/06
02/22/06

NOTICE OF SALE
FOR STORAGE

HOUSEHOLD GOODS BELONG-
ING TO THE PARTIES NAMED
BELOW 'AND LISTED BY UNIT
NUMBER WILL BE SOLD AT PUB-
LIC SALE BY DAY'S PAC-RAT
MINI-STORAGE AT THE MINI-
STORAGES LOCATED AT2510 S.
FERDON BLVD., CRESTVIEW,


FLA., AT 9:00 A.M., FEBRUARY
16, 2006 UNLESS CHARGES ARE
PAID IN FULL BEFORE THE TIME
OF THE SALE.
NAME: PAUL E. DILLINGHAM -
UNIT #31
02/01/06
02/08/06

NOTICE OF PROPOSED ENACT-
MENT OF AN ORDINANCE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
ON Monday, February 13, 2006 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's #1228, #1229,
#1230, #1231, #1232 and #1233
which are set forth by title as fol-
lows:.

ORDINANCE #1228

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF
CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA PROVID-
ING FOR REZONING 0.947
ACRES OF REAL PROPERTY,
LOCATED IN SECTION 32,
TOWNSHIP 3 NORTH, RANGE 23
WEST, FROM BUSINESS GEN-
ERAL (BG) ZONING DISTRICT TO
COMMERCIAL (C-I) ZONING DIS-
TRICT; PROVIDING FOR
AUTHORITY; PROVIDING FOR
UPDATE OF THE CRESTVIEW
ZONING MAP; PROVIDING FOR
SEVERABILITY; AND PROVIDING
FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE #1229

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF
CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA PROVID-
ING FOR REZONING 1.34 ACRES
OF REAL PROPERTY, LOCATED
IN SECTION 36, TOWNSHIP 3
NORTH, RANGE 24 WEST, FROM
AGRICULTURAL (AA) ZONING
DISTRICT TO COMMERCIAL (C-
1) ZONING DISTRICT; PROVID-
ING FOR AUTHORITY; PROVID-
ING FOR UPDATE OF THE
CRESTVIEW ZONING MAP; PRO-
VIDING FOR SEVERABILITY;
AND PROVIDING FOR AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.

ORDINANCE #1230

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF
CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA PROVID-
ING FOR REZONING 4.01 ACRES
OF REAL PROPERTY, LOCATED
IN SECTION 21, TOWNSHIP 3
NORTH, RANGE 23 WEST, FROM
AGRICULTURAL (AA) ZONING
DISTRICT TO COMMERCIAL (C-
1) ZONING DISTRICT; PROVID-
ING FOR AUTHORITY; PROVID-
ING FOR UPDATE OF THE
CRESTVIEW ZONING MAP; PRO-
VIDING FOR SEVERABILITY;
AND PROVIDING FOR AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE #1231

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF
CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA PROVID-
ING FOR REZONING 1.57 ACRES
OF REAL PROPERTY, LOCATED
IN SECTION 20, TOWNSHIP 3
NORTH, RANGE 23 WEST, FROM
RESIDENTIAL GENERAL DEVEL-
OPMENT (RGD) ZONING DIS-
TRICT TO COMMERCIAL (C-1)
ZONING DISTRICT; PROVIDING
FOR AUTHORITY; PROVIDING
FOR UPDATE OF THE
CRESTVIEW ZONING MAP; PRO-
VIDING FOR SEVERABILITY;
AND PROVIDING FOR AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.
ORDINANCE #1232

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF
CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA PROVID-
ING FOR REZONING 0.947
ACRES OF REAL PROPERTY,
LOCATED IN SECTION 5, TOWN-
SHIP 3 NORTH, RANGE 23 WEST,
FROM BUSINESS RETAIL (BR)
AND BUSINESS GENERAL (BG)
.ZONING DISTRICTTO COMMER-
CIAL (C-1) ZONING DISTRICT;


PROVIDING FOR AUTHORITY;
PROVIDING FOR UPDATE OF
THE CRESTVIEW ZONING MAP;
PROVIDING FOR SVERABILITY;
AND PROVIDING FOR AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.

ORDINANCE #1233

AN ORDINANCE OFTHECITY OF
CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA PROVID-
ING FOR REZONING 4.77 ACRES
OF REAL PROPERTY, LOCATED
IN SECTION 21, TOWNSHIP 3
NORTH, RANGE 23 WEST, FROM
AGRICULTURAL (AA) ZONING
DISTRICT TO MULTI- FAMILY
RESIDENTIAL (R-2) ZONING DIS-
TRICT; PROVIDING FOR
AUTHORITY; PROVIDING FOR
UPDATE OF THE. CRESTVIEW
ZONING MAP; PROVIDING FOR
SEVERABILITY; AND PROVIDING
FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

A copy of the proposed ordinances
are available in the City Clerk's
Office, at City Hall at 198 North
Wilson Street in the City of
Crestview, Florida, where it may be
inspected by the public and inter-
ested parties, and interested par-
ties may appear at the meeting and
be heard with respect to the pro-
posed ordinances.
The. City Council of the City of
Crestview, Florida does not dis-
criminate upon the basis of any
individual's disability status.
Anyone requiring reasonable
accommodation as provided for in
the Americans With Disabilities Act
to insure access to and participa,
tion in the meeting should contact
the Office of the City Clerk at (850)
682-1091 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 consid-
ered at this meeting or public hear-
ing 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 evi-
dence upon which the appeal is to
be based.

Janice F. Young
City Clerk

February 1, 2006

NOTICE OF SALE

FEDERAL LIEN CORP. will sell at
Public Sale at Auddtion the following
vehicles to satisfy lien pursuant to
Chapter 713.585 of the Florida
Statutes on Feb 23, 2006 at 10
A.M.

Lot#: A23067 2000 TOYOTA 4 DH
VIN# 1NXBR12E7YZ393668
Located at: QUALITY IMPORTS /.
1006 N. BEAL PKWY FT. WALTON
BCH, FL 32547 (850)863-2161
Owner: UNKNOWN
Customer: GEHERMAT HALLE-
MARIAM 2673 NICOLET GLENN
DR CHARLOTTE, NC,28215
Lien Amount $3,625.75

Lot#: A23068 1987 WHITE MAZDA
2 DR VIN#JM1FC3312H0509431
Located at: QUALITY IMPORTS
1006 N. BEAL PKWY FT. WALTON
BCH, PL 32547 (850)863-2161
Owner: MICHAEL EDWARD
BERKLAND 206 STAFF DR FT
WALTON BCH; FL 32548
Customer: SAME AS
REGISTERED OWNER
Lienholder: NONE
Lien Amount; $9,625.00

Lot#: A23069 1990 BLACK MER-
CEDES 4 DR
VIN#WDBCA39E1LA503706
Located at: QUALITY IMPORTS
1006 N. BEAL PKWY FT. WALTON
BCH, FL 32547 (850)863-2161
Owner: WALTER LEE FOSTER
JR. 30 MORENO POINT RD.
APT.402-C DESTIN, FL 32541
Customer: SAME AS


REGISTERED OWNER
Lienholder NONE
Lien Amount: $3,197.21

Pursuant to Florida Statute 713.585
the proceeding claims a lien on
vehicle shown for storage, labor
and/or services. Unless charges
shwon are paid in cash, said vehi-
cles will be sold for cash by public
auction on date at time shown
where vehicle located. Owners or
anyone claiming an Interest have a
right to a hearing prior to the sched-
uled auction which can be set by fil-
ing demand with Clerk of the Circuit
Court in this County and mailing
copies of demand to all other own-
ers and Ilenholders. Owner can
recover possession without judicial
proceeding by posting bond per
Florida Statute 559.917. Auction
proceeds in excess of charges due
will be deposited with Clerk of the
Circuit Court.
Any persons) claiming any inter-
est(s) in the above vehicles contact
FEDERAL LIEN CORP. (954)384-
7171
25% Buyers Premium
*ALLAUCTIONS ARE HELD WITH
RESERVE*
LIC# AB0000288

02/01/06

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number: 2006-CP-0045

IN RE: THE ESTATE OF:
WILLIAM EDWARD
THACKHAM,
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate' of WILLIAM EDWARD
THACKHAM, deceased, File
p Number 2006-CP-0045, is pending
In the Circuit Court, Okaloosa
County, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 101 E.
James Lee Blvd., Room 105,
Crestview, Florida 32536-3552.
,The name and address of the
Personal Representative and the
Personal Representative'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 is
served must file their claim with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and persons having claims or
demands at against the decedent's
estate must file their claims with
this c6urt WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATIONpF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of the first publication
of this Notice is February 1, 2006.
D. Turner Matthews iL,
Attorney at Law
1720 Manatee Avenue West
Bradenton, FL 34205
941-794-8722
Florida Bar #0105087
Attorney for Petitioner

ELAINE C. WALDRON
8208 13th Avenue NW
Bradenton, FL 34205

02/01/06
02/08/06


Discover the University of West Florida at Feb. 18 Open House


PENSACOLA The
'University of West Florida will
host an Open House for future
students Feb. 18 at 9 a.m. in the
University Commons Conference
Center located in Bldg. 22. Sign-ift
will be held from 9 to 9:30 a.m.
The program begins at 9:30 a.m.
and will conclude at 12:30 p.m.
University representatives and


current students will be available
to provide admission and acade-
mic information to future stu-
dents and parents. Attendees will
also have the opportunity to take
a campus tour. The Open House
is free and open to the public.
Located on a 1,600-acre nature
preserve, UWF offers bachelor's
degrees in 46 disciplines, numer-


ous master's and specialist's
degrees and a doctoral degree in
education. In addition to its main
campus in Pensacola, the univer-
sity also offers many of these pro-
grams through its Online
Campus and the shared
UWF/Okaloosa-Walton College
Fort Walton Beach Campus. With
a student to faculty ratio of 20 to


one, UWF emphasizes active
learning and student engagement
through hands-on learning
opportunities and personal atten-
tion.
Dedicated to meeting local.
and regional needs, UWF pro-
grams in nursing, teacher educa-
tion, hospitality, recreation and
resort management, and engi-


neering connect students with
potential employers even before
they graduate. UWF also offers
career-expanding opportunities
for working professionals
through specialized graduate
programs like the new master's of
science administration degree,
which offers six specializations to
choose from including criminal


justice, educational leadership,
health care, human performance
technology and public adminis-
tration. Combining high-tech
withhigh-touch, many UWF pro-
grams can be completed online.
For more information, contact
the Office of Admissions at (850)
474-2230 or visit uwf.edu.


Dr. Justin Clark '
All Seasons Allergy and Asthma Center, P.A .

Specializing in the diagnosis and treatment o#
Hay Fever Asthma Contact Dermatitis ,
Sinus Infections Chronic Cough Hives
*Eczema Food and Medication Reactions

All Seasons Allergy and Asthma Center, P.A.
1025 N. Beal Pkwy Suite D, Ft. Walton Beach
Phone: (850) 862-3020 Fax: (850) 862-1363


luidepeendent Travel Consultant
Formerly Manager of Bluewater Bluesky Travel

Now in Crestview!


..j~ARS


Diane Burt


'" (850) 398-6081
SS diane.travel@cox.net
Representing
Advantage Travel Partners
A Division of Advantage Performance Network & America's
Vacation Center / American Express CST # 2016664-10


*CRESTVIEW "Now twice weekly.'


NEWS BULLETIN 850-682-6524




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


A Bulletin Fan can save an average
, of $200 a week on their grocery bill.
If you would like to be a Bulletin
Fan, call now and subscribe today!






$27.o

In-County Rate,
One-Year Subscription
delivered to your
door or PO Box!

The Crestview News Bulletin
295 W. James Lee Blvd.,Crestview, FL 32536
Phone: (850) 682-6524 Fax: (850) 682-2246

,CRESTVIEW

NEWS BULLETIN


In need of funds to save your home, pay off a
school loan or to simply build up your credit?

PERSONAL LOANS &

HOME LoANs
are available upon' request. Call Toll Free to apply


1-800-711-1436


Gordon Martial Arts


682-0720


I w w.G rdnS atia. s,,


The Family Center


2 -4- I $n

mA4ltion 1 Introduction

~Valn vC1st Month & 2 Uniforms

^ A L Locally Owned & Operated with

i Internationally Certified Adult Instructors

PROFESSIONAL & FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE

Family Discounts

Practical Self Defense

Enhances grades, listening
skills & good behavior


Trabitional Tackwonbo
with international accreditation

PROGRAMS FOR ALL AGES AND ABILITIES


00 0i'


130 W. OAKDALE AVENUE
Located off of Wilson Street behind Hideaway Pizza.


PAGE 7B


^










PAGE 8B


,ULLETIN



OA D




CLASSIFIED
_j


Categories for youtoo choose from.


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 Lawnr Care


350 Senior Care
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 / ANIMALS
702 Boarding
704 Livestock
706 Livestock Supplies
708 Pets
710,Pet Supplies
712 Lost & Found
800 GENERAL MERCH.
802 Antiques


804 Apparel
806 Appliances
808 Arts & Crafts
810 Computers
812 Farm Equipment
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
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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 301 N. Main St., Crestview, Fl. 32536
4. E-Mail it to; okpublishing@crestviewbulletin.com
5. Fax it in to 850-682-2246


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2006


DEADLINE; MONDAY 10 AM FOR WEDNESDAY'S PUBLICATION


DEADLINE; MONDAY 10 AM FOR WEDNESDAY'S PUBLICATION
THURSDAY 3 PM FOR SATURDAY'S PUBLICATION

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

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ADAMS AUTO
Sales has moved to _;i- 102 ,
= exas-w"To- -Drivers
cated behind Hub


City Pawn Shop.
ADDITIONAL
STORAGE INC.
891 S, FERDON
BLVD.
CRESTVIEW FL
32536
AUCTION!!
FEB. 15, 2006'
.. 9AM 11AM.
Contents believed to
be household items.
Unit #39 Tennant:
Trina Jordan
Unit #41 Tenant:
Steve Williams



SINGLE WHITE
male 70 1851bs. 5'9"
brown hair and
*eyes. Owns home
and retired from US
Government. Look-
ing for nice slender
white. small lady
about same age that
has a sense of hu-
mor and owns
home. If not, that's
okay. Send photo,
phone and a few
lines about yourself
to JB, Box 876
.'Crestview Fl. 32536
PCall.689-8038
102
Drivers
SUGAR BOOGERS
Children consign-
ment shop now ex-
pecting items for
consignment. 826-
2699


DEDICATED!
DEDICATED!
DEDICATED
Dedicated Customer
Out of Pensacola.
No Back Hauls
Plus Benefits
Paid Odometer
Mileage
Loaded & Empty
$50,000 or More per
Yr.
& HOME
WEEKENDS
Call 866-592-7006
Ask
For Bill or Neal


DRIVER TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW!
No experience re-
quired Werner En-
terprises has imme-
diate openings for
entry level semi'
drivers. Our avg.
drivers earn more
than $36K first year.
60% of our drivers
get home
nightly/weekly. 15 -
day CDL training
available in your
area. Call today 1-
866-280-5309

PICK-UP AND deliv-
ery driver needed.
Clean driving record
and class D license
are required. Please
apply in person at
1147 S. Ferdon Blvd
Crestview. FL.


JOIN OUR SUCCESS!
ASA
ROUTE SALES
REPRESENTATIVE
As a snack food industry leader,
Lance/Tom's Foods is growing
and seeking Route Sales
Representatives in Crestview,
FL area to combine our proven
sales techniques, great products
and high brand recognition with
your hard work, to make the
most of this tremendous oppor-
tunity. Training pay, base pay +
commission, medical and den-
tal, 401K, life insurance, paid
holidays and vacation are just a
few of the benefits of working at
Lance Inc. We require a good
verifiable driving record and a
strong desire to be successful.
TO APPLY CALL:
Lance/Tom's Foods Job Line:
1-800-704-1983 ext. 607
www.tomsfoods.com
An EEO/AA Employer


1 1J02 ;-,.
Drivers

$ ABSOLUTELY
THE BEST $
Temporary Staff-
ing Co. in this
area. Labor Find-
ers needs you!
Highest Pay, Best
Assignments.
$6.50-$12.00 per
hour paid daily.
Positions open
daily. Have A
Car? Earn extra
$$. Open 5:30A.M.
6-B' Hollywood
Blvd., FWB. Never
a fee. 850-243-
2699
NEED DRIVER with
a clean Class B & E
License, position in-
cludes some physi-
cal labor. Apply in
person at Crestview
Wholesale, 984 W.
James Lee Blvd.
Crestview. -


104 .. ,. ;.!
General Help- -'--t rcail
ROOFERS CNA'S NEEDED
ROOFERS CRESTVIEW 11am to 7pm 3 to
ROOFERS MEDICAL 11, 7am to 7pm on
Crestview home re- Assistant weekends Call 423-
pair hiring hard' Looking for friendly, 1228
working roofers. All caring person to
workmen's comp work directly with pts
and insurances paid. and Dr. Must have MEDICAL
* Salary based, long medical office expe- A TANT
term employment, rience. Great work- ASSISTANT
Not a "Pay by the ing environment., Crestview area, Ex-
square short term Please fax. resume penence not neces-
job.'682-5529 to 689-3745 sary, computer
engwlnio is Write


110
Labor

HELP WANTED
Lawn Maintenance
Landscape experi-
ence preferred. Will
train. Drivers license
required! Crestview
area. Call 259-7745
or 305-2319


WIATABURGER.

OUR FRANCHISE
Is GROWING

START Now FOR NEW
STORE OPENING IN
DEFUNIAK SPRINGS

We need experienced
General Managers
and Managers



BENEFITS INCLUDE:
5 Day Work Week Weekly Paycheck
Monthly Bonus Life Insurance
Two Weeks Vacation
401 (K) Profit Sharing Plan
Paid Salary During Training Program
100% Discount on Manager Meals
Manager slacks, shirts & shoes provided



Equal Opportunity Employer
Send Resume to:
Fax: 850-438-5608 or
Email: dthomas@barrandinc.net


RESIDENTIAL
PROGRAM
TECHNICIANS
Full- time position
with benefits now
available in Crest-
view. Evenings,
4pm-midnight. Will
work in residential
setting with com-
munity mental health
clients. HS diploma
or GED and valid Fl.
Drivers License with
no more than six
points required. Ex-
perience in mental
health field prefer-
red. Please reply to:
Bridgeway Center
Inc. Human Resour-
ces Dept. 137 Hos-
pital Dr. FWB, Fl
32548. Walk-in ap-
plications accepted
Mon. Wed. and Fri,
9-12. Drug Screen-
ing Required.
EOE/AA


to: P.O.Box.11,
Crestview Fl. 32536
or 2260 S. Ferdon,
Crestview Fl. 32536

CRESTVIEW
OPHTHALMIC
TECH
Expanding practice
has opening for exp.
tech. optical / Op-
tometric exp a plus.
Please fax resume
in confidence to the
Mullis Eye Institute
850-766-6665

MEDICAL OFFICE
Specialist
Need experienced
front office member
for busy Crestview
medical office. Must
have strong comput-
er skill & caring per-
sonality. Please fax
resume to 689-3745


116 108 120s '
office e Work H-- H6tel/Motetf" Profes f,6 P


FRONT DESK re-
ceptionist needed,
must be multi task,
including Computer,
answering phone &
Nextel radio. Start-
ing pay is $8.00 per
hour. Apply in per-
son at Superior Sep-
tic Tank Service,
755 W. James Lee
Blvd. Crestview,

108
Hotel/Motel
& Restaurant

BUSY
PROFESSIONAL
office is seeking
multi-tasked 'individ-
ual to process new
business applica-
tions. Person must
be well organized,
motivated, self-start-
er, must have very
good computer
skills. Would prefer
someone with insur-
ance experience.
Position is full time
Mon. thru Fri. 8-5pm
Benefits available
after probation peri-
od. References re-
quired. Please Fax
resume to 850-682-
8964


24 Hour Towing Service

FACTORY SPEC.

COLLISION C NTER
Rusty Snyder
Towing Manag 6DIC

(850)423-0 I '
Cel twice i
(850)546-0o ion
5165 S. Ferdon Blvd. Crestview


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 E0E & Drug free
work place.
Stop in today and apply at one of these sites:
5420 Fairchild Rd, Crestview, FL 32538
1787 Finr Blvd., Ft. Walton Beach, FL 32547


& Restaurant

CRACKER BAR-
REL OF DESTIN
Now hiring all posi-
tions. Cooks, serv-
ers, cashiers. Apply
in person or call
269-3344. Located
at foot of Mid-Bay
Bridge. Good bene-
fits and up to 3 rais-
es in 1st year.

120
Professional


TWIN HILLS Learn-
ing Center has an
opening for a care
giver/teacher. Call
689-1663


SPEECH
THERAPIST
TherEX, Inc.., a pre-
mier provider of re-
habilitation and re-
habilitation manage-
ment services nation
wide, is seeking a
FULL Time Speech
Therapist for Crest-
view, Fl. facility. We
offer outstanding
pay and flexible
schedules!! for
more information,
please contact An-
gie Walton at 877-
342-2677 ext, 2556.
Fax resumes to 615-
236-2575 or email
them to angie.wal-
ton@therex.us. EOE


120
Professional'
WESTLY
CHILDCARE
CTR.
Has, an immediate
opening for an expe-
rienced full time
teacher. Call 682-
7319 for an appoint-
ment.
315
Business Services
100 BUSINESS
CARDS for $10.00
Call 414-430-1744
or e-mail happybar-
gains@att.net
A-1 CONCRETE
Tear out old drive-
ways, some stamp
work, brick work
foundations.No job
too small or no job
too large, Licensed
and insured. 850-
200-2815


BSINS
OPOTNTE


Do you want to be more wealthy and healthy?
Do you want to be your own boss?
Exciting new home based business opportunity
selling healthy chocolate food beverage.
For more information, call 850-685-8772
www.xocaiglobal.com


r I----------- -----------------------
DINO SINOPOLI (850) 974-7778
Email: dino@calldino.com
CALL TODAY!
I Residential Property, New Construction
SRelocation Assistance, Acreage, Condo's, I
Commercial or Investment Property I
FREE MARKET EVALUATION
RE/MAX AGENCY ONE, INC.
www.calldino.com
301 S. Ferdon Blvd., Suite A I
Crestview, FL 32536 I
Office: 850.682.8309I
Fax: 850.682.8279 I
Toll Free: 1.800.239.8309
I.---------------------------------------------------------- l i J ii i


THamond feWelers
MASTER jf iEWELER

Now ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS
for Jeweler or
Jeweler Apprentice

Apply in person to:
Goldrush Jewelry
755 N. Ferdon Blvd.,
Crestview, FL 32539


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
www.atsn-schools.com


5 EASY
WAYS TO
PLACE
YOUR
CLASSIFIED
AD:


ORl










PAGE 9B


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2006 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


Crestview
Homes And
Surrounding
Areas
This immaculately kept
home is roomy and
comfortable with all
modem updates. House
and building in great
condition with well
groomed yards and
fences. There are 14.6 ac
with this property and 7-
8 acres have Bahia grass
pasture. Don t miss out.

Sophistication meets
country This is country
living at its finest with
12 acres of flat land.
Decorative solid oak
stairway with grand
views on both bottom
and top floors. Too many
extras to mention. This is
a must see,

Absolutely gorgeous on
3.1 acres just beyond
city limits. All brick, 2
mstr bedrooms, custom
cabinets, upgraded
carpets, beautiful pool
and separate workshops.
Don t miss seeing this
beautiful home.

Great location and
beautiful inside and out.
This 4 bdrm 4 bath home
with popl is just what
you are looking for.
Open floor plan with
cathedral ceilings in
living area and kitchen
and so much more. Pool
area gorgeous.

Brand new and just
reduced! All brick on 3/4
lot, walking distance to
schools. This home has
.tons of upgrades. Jacuzzi
tub with glass block
steps and accent lighting,
separate shower and so
much more. Put this on
your list to see.
*******************
This 3 bdrm 2 bath home
on half acre in town in
quiet neighborhood is
looking of a new family.
Circle drive in front and
a large variety of fruit
trees adorn this home.
This is a lovely home.



Outstanding Ayts
ott&l Results.



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



Domestic
WILLOW'S DUST
BUNNIES
General Cleaning
We clean homes,
business and new
construction. Refer-
ences, Free esti-
mates supplies fur-
nisher. Licensed. Bi
weekly or weekly.
682-2009

337
Contractors

DUMP TRAILER
Don't tear up your
yard or crack your
driveway with a
dumpster. Get a
dumpster on wheels
from Lawn Tek
Call Brad @
865-3266
DOUGLAS
HENDERSON
Masonry 25 years
experience Long
time resident of
Okaloosa Co. Drive-
ways patios, brick
block, stone, & stuc-
co. 850-537-8932 /
546-0363

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


The Jayde Estates Open'House
will be held on February 4,
2006 and you're invited!


ESTATES
W4$t 110 (snstrvrt Ian scKe00uu407b
a 1-114 Dorktapsq, 11-C,
POWER
A., Mast
UaaaaaCi' Deanns MannIVvaltV n e~a


GO Or kWOk


Saturday, February 4, 2006 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Located near the center of Crestview. Homes under $210,000.
Hwy. 85 N., right onto Stillwell Blvd.,
left onto Farmer St., Jayde Estates on left.
For information call Dennis Mann Realty at 850-682-1218.



LUNCH SPECIAL


FRESh & HOT ,

Soup OR WRAP, Chips
DRive ThRu SERViCE AvAilAblE & DRiNk


104
General Help

TEMPORARY
GENERAL
Facilities
Technician
Choctawhatchee
Electric Coopera-
tive, Inc. (CHEL-
CO), a member-
owned electric util-
ity based in DeFu-
niak Springs, is ac-
cepting applica-
tions for a Tempo-
rary -General Fa-
cilities Technician.
The successful ap-
plicant should
have the following
qualifications: high
school diploma or
equivalent, and ex-
perience in lawn
care, ,Ard a valid
driver 's license.

clude operation
lawn care equip-
ment, and working
outside in various
weather condi-
tions. The physical
requirements of
the job include; oc-
casional lifting up
to 75 pounds,
climbing, squat-
ting, bending,
stooping, using
small hand tools,
walking over rough
terrain, driving, sit-
ting and standing
for prolonged peri-
ods.
Applications will be
accepted through
February 16 at
CHELCO'S DeFu-
niak Springs office.
The application
can be accessed
on-line
a t
www.chelco.com,
click on the em-
ployment link to
complete and sub-
mit, or pick up ap-
plication at any
CHELCO office
and return to
CHELCO, Human
Resources, P.O.
Box 512, DeFu-
niak Springs, FL.
32435, FAX. #
850-951 -2302
RESUMES AC-
CEPTED ONLY IF
ATTACHED TO
APPLICATION.
Drug Free Work-
place EEO-M/F

MOBILE HOMES
transports. Call 682-
2075.


104 337
General Help Contractors


Sand or Dirt deliv-
ered no job too' Big
or too Small 682-
2075

340
Home Repair
CUSTOM
DESIGNER
Fireplace Mantels
Call JJK at Enter-
prise, Jim 902-0517
CRESTVIEW
CARPENTRY
Cabinets, additions,
remodeling. Quality
dependable work.
Custom wood work-
ing, 25 years experi-
ence. Licensed and
insurec,,,Call Wes
689-s5'.5-.We also
do, handicap ramps
G L Miller Roofing
Repairs, Installation,
sales and service,
Free estimates 20
yr. resident in Oka-
loosa County. Lic.
and Insured Call
205-223-1144

337
Contractors

HANDY D'S 25
years experience,
no job too small.
Home repairs and
improvements, if you
want it done call
537-9066
HANDY MAN. Over
25 years construc-
tion exp. 850-428-
1557 or 850-892-
7041.
CONCRETE CON-
STRUCTION- Drive-
ways, Foundations,
& patios. Reasona-
ble prices, Free esti-
mates, 30 years ex-
perience. Licensed
& Insured 685-7488

KEN'S PAINTING
& HOME
IMPROVEMENTS-
LLC
Specializing in re-
paints, sheetrock&
texture. House and
mobile home relev-
eling. All your home
repair needs. 850-
826-1275
STUCCO, STUCCO
Repair, veneer
stone, storm dam-
age, building decay.
850-892-7041, 428-
1557


MIKE GOLLES
PAINTING
Interior, exterior,


BODY- B- HEALTHY
NUTRITION CENTER
HEALTH FOODS & DEL


360
Miscellaneous


Washing. Licensed
& Insured. Free
estimates. Ph.
682-5347. Senior
citizen discounts.












.iChild Care
HOME CHIfD[care
has opening. Provid-
ing a quality rich
learning environ-re H flS

yard. Call 689-2556
for more information

SHADY GROVE
Child Development r
Center. is accepting
applications for em- lIF
ployment. License ense
Col 0K006. Contact le
Deanna 537-2774


325
Domestic
RESIDENTIAL
HOUSEKEEPING
Light & heavy clean-
ing, organizing living
areas, closets, cabi-
nets, etc. Dependa-
ble, references
available Okaloosa
County area. 682-
9533
360'
Miscellaneous
TRACTOR WORK
all type 682-7492
cell 546-1218
WATKINS
HERITAGE Prod-
ucts And More for
the bath, pantry,
medicine chest and
beyond. Larry L.
Woolley, Independ-
ent Watkins Associ-
ate. Call (850)682-
7988 or visit
watkinsonline.
com/woolley
WE BUY scrap
Gold! highest dollar
paid .682-3638 '


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


(850) 682-8893
2227 SouTh FERdON Blvd.
CRESTviEw, FL 32539


360
Miscellaneous
SOUTH ALABAMA
Metal Sales
We specialize in"
painted metal roof-
ing, pole bams, met-
al trusses, metal
purlins,insulation &
portable Buildings
888-656-1882


HOME OWNERS,
Auto and Flood In-
SLJra11C6 Call AAA
Agent Rob Rut-
ledge at 244-3126
Ext. 3224

If your house was
built 199,5 new-
er we can provide
you with a Five
Hundred Dollar
urricane Deducti-
le instead of the
',, hutricane de-
uctible offered by
he many other in-
Urance compa-
ies.
If You are ole
those insured being
CANCELED Iby
our homeowneirs
nsurawce compia-
y! Please give me
'all s--) can help
OU gef YOUr valua-
le assets covered.
If you let me quote
our auto insur-
nce You will be
laced in a drawing
o win a Year's
ree of Gasoline
oi, your auto up to
2.500. Value.----A


@CRESTVIEW '

NEWS BULLETIN
Call 850-682-6524
and subscribe today.


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


340
Home Repair.


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


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


RICHARD ADAMS
pressure washing.
Spring cleaning spe-
cials, call us now for
guaranteed lowest
rates and appoint-
ment 423-1223

340
Home Repair


Plumbing
and Repair
Service
Faucets, Toilets,
Vanities & Hot
Water Heaters
Robert
Brewer
Wetless Plumbing, LLC
682-8683
830-2631
State Licensed
& Insured


28 ACRES JOINING BLACKWATER
FOREST Perfect for a private get-a-way or home
location. Soil is fertile and will be an excellent
property for farming, horses, livestock or hunting
location #416297 $165,200'

EXCLUSIVE TRI-LEVEL HOME
with view of Choctawhatchee Bay. This elegant home
has over 3,000 sq.ft., oversized pool and large pool
house with many more amenities, too many to list.
#413954 $505,000

COUNTRY LIVING 4 acres of cleared land
with newly renovated mobile home.
#413374 $55,000
Chad
Wilkinxon
Cel:(850) 582-1640
chadwilkinson@
pelicanproperties.com


/f Phone: 682-9227 Fax: 689-7508
F pe~lican-] 620 S Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
S... ww.pelicanproperty.com


W IN D H AM
CONST. For all
home repair,
Decks, Fences,
Carports, Utility
sheds, patios, trim,
window & door re-
placement, Free
estimates Good
Service. Licensed
and insured. Call
today! 537-8810 or
850-306-5387



340
Home Repair
WEBB'S
HANDYMAN
SERVICE
Quality home main-
tenance repairs and
improvements. Free
estimates. Licensed
and insured. 537-
9955/259-6170

342
Landclearing
FOR HIRE Bushog-
ging, leveling, back-
hoe, post hole drill-
ing, front end loader,
will haul. Garden till-
ing, tractor work and
carpentry work of
any type, including
vinyl siding 682-
1045, daytime 682-
2880 after 5:30, Cell
978-0363
NORTHWEST
FLORIDA
LANDCLEARING
Fill-Dirt, -Leveling,
Site-work. Licensed
and Insured 537-
-2142


LOT
and
Cheap!


CLEARING
demolition.
682-2075.


345
Lawn Care
















WALKER LAWN
MAINTENANCE
Mowing, Trimming,
Pruning,One time or
year round. Li-
censed and insured.
537-4419 Referen-
ces Available
24 -78
Affie
Farm













ces Available


FREE ESTIMATES

Quality Curb
'&RESURFACINGLLC

CUSTOMCONCRETEANDSCAPE BORDERS
Color/Texture & Stamp Impressions Available
Specializing In Decorative Overlays Of New/Existing Concrete O
Pool Decks, Patios, Porches, 682-8228
Driveways, Walks JOE McCARTHY/OWNER
S Licensed and Insured / Cell:
.1 &So Much More Reasonable Rates 2178
1 Residential & Commercial www.qualitycuurb.com 217-2872 ,


sweetheart For Sale By Owner
...~. .... .. .. .. .. ,m J


Y Si b

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

1 S L. Gennaro, Manager
902-1649 .

SLicensed & Insured


U .* roe
R transport o


Member of: *
P St Crestview Area Chamber of Commerce s
SPet Sitters International National Association of Petsitters


3BD/2BA Large great room, all
appliances, fireplace. Includes 3
porches, carport, 66x72 Mobile
Home. You move. $45,000 758-8849



SOUTHr-ISHN
LAWN C ARE
--Free Estimates-
Commercial Residential
Quality Lawn Care with
Dependable Service & Reasonable Rates!
Office 850-682-3098
Mobile 850-259-1840
Licensed & Injured


345
Lawn Care












345
Lawn Care

























J&K TREE Service
reasonable rates.
call tday..ree Esti-
and Insured. Call
537-7412.

CRESTVIEW INN

$200 weekly
Fumished efficiency
$225 weekly 682-
4466

452
Apartments
BENT CREEK
Apartments I Vouch-
ers Accepted. 1 & 2
BR HC & non-HC
accessible apart-

er, and Garbage,
provided 209 Bent



Voice 800-955-8770
Equal Housing Op-
portunity.

ONE BEDROOM
Furnished apt. $600.

utilities NO pets.
$ail 682-3166


3 or
bedroom
plans available
Priced under
$210.000
I


I ikSll el Es


865-7777
or

682-7718


Rick Epperson
rick@nwfla-homes.com www.nwfla4homes.com
LoTS, HOMES, & ACREAGE
FOR RENT: 4 BR/2BA Brick
home, $1,150 plus $1,150
security deposit. No pets.
682-7718
BLACKWATER FOREST:
4 parcels available. Minimum
11.1 acres to 22 acres. Starting at
$8,000 per acre. Rick Epperson
850-865-7777. Tom Fuqa Realty, Inc.


AWLZ


S,.Elec
David King

RE'




117 Sikes Drive
Crestview, FL 32539


Tom Fuqua
Realty, Inc.


tric L.L.C.

g- Owner

SIDENTIAL

MODELING
C# ET11000749
Work: 850-420-0136
Fax: 850-689-8081
Home: 850-683-0400


THIS WEEK'S
LISTINGS

New
Construction:
4008 Randl Rd
4/2 1984 Sq Ft
Brick home on 1
acre
Randi Rd
3/2 1585 Sq Ft
Brick Home on 1
acre

Sue Circle
3/2 1585 Sq Ft
Brick Home on 1
acre

4639 Bobolink
3/2 1350 Sq Ft
Brick Home
5856 Calumet
4/31/2 2,500 SqFt
Brick Home Silver
Oaks

Homes:
217 WhiteOak Ave
3/2 Gunlte Pool, 2
dbl garages
5572 Old Bethel Rd
3/2 1900 Sq Ft
Stucco 1 acre on
Lake
4020 Nikki Lane
3/2 5 acres with
private lake many
xtras
122 Chessher Ct
3/3 1400 sqft Two
Master Stes w/large
shop
6136 BuckWard Rd
3/2 DbI Wide on 1+
acres Baker
265 Holland St
3/1 1200 SqFt Brick
Home in town
51 Loftin St
3/1 on 1.1 acres In









Your Crestview
Connection









Apartments

BENT CREEK



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.

454
Commercial

OFFICE Space for
rent in Southgate of-

yenient to shopping
and schools. $625
per month for more
information call
(850) 683-3939

3BR2BA 2C e 800-955-ck
fice omplex, con-
ve5533 night &o shoppingweek-



ends 652-2553.


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2006


Socialization r Limit d
Day
Care
r-Overnights Y'Y


121,


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN












WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2006 CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE lOB


,. B.

Southern Realty
Local Experience &
Knowledge... "U' .
Priceless ...


Lan Development in
Okaloosa & Walton Counties
Tammy D. Henderson Ken Wright
Realtor Commercial Land Realtor
(850) 496-4838 Residential (850) 582-6442
tammyhenderson@aol.com (850) 423-1188 kmwrightjr@earthlink.net
www.theplatinumteam.net


Fallene MorgaT"
850-368-8180
fallene@earthlink.net


FRO14T EI.EVATION


New Costrucion i Bak -


PRESERVES OF
CAMPTON
Now taking
reservations in this 141 lot
Subdivision in Crestview.
1/3 acre+ lots.
Call Fallene Morgan for
more information,
850-368-8180.







LOS & H0

WATER OAKS
Pre-construction town
homes and 5 lots
remaining. Santa Rosa.
Beach Call Fallene Morgan
for more information,
850-368-8180.


01A~leuw.s 5~M JTrLEA17ON FiNiOWD FLOOR-'



Ne Constructio4n!['~4 e]U 'in CrestviewJ


SERENITY ON THE
BAYOU
Now taking. reservations in
this 80 lot subdivision in
Freeport. Waterfront and
interior lots available.
Call Fallene Morgan for
more information,
850-368-8180.


Call the Platinum Team at 850.496.4838 or 850.582.6442


456
Homes
327 NORTH Linclon
Crestview Three Bd.
House must have
good rental and
work history. No self
employed 865-5568

804-BRETT ST 2/1
$525.
131 'Jeff .Dr. 3/2
$900
4820 Young Rd. 3/2
$1100.
218 Lustan Drive
3 / 2
$1100.
11 Holly Road 3/2
$1100.
4737 Whitewater
L n
3/2 $1200.
903 Pinellas 3/2
$1250.
104 Muskogee Tr.
3/2 $1300.
3503 Shirley Ct. 4/3
$1495. 343 Powell
Dr. 3/3 $1500.
2133 Hagood Lp.
4/3 $1650.
ERA AMERICAN
Realty of
Northwest FL. Inc.
682-4822
or
651-5717
Equal Housing Opp


456
Homes

3BR / 2 ba. House,
w/garage on large
lot work shed includ-
ed, $950 security
deposit, $1,100
month 1 year lease,
credit check and ref-
erences required
850-585-1574


2002 CUSTOM
Country Home 3/2
garage North Crest-
view $1200 rent/ de-
posit NO smoking 1
yr. lease. 865-2593


JUST 1- 1/2 mile
From downtown,
DeFuniak Springs.
3br/1.5ba. C/H/A.
Large privacy fence
yard. Tile & carpet
only 6 months old
$750. + $750. S/D
682-8483

South of I -10
3br./ 2ba./ 1 cg, Pri-
vacy fence yard,
screen porch, fresh
paint, tile & carpet
$900. + $900. S/D
682-8483


*Major &Minor
Repair
Engine
Overhaul Foreign
& Domestic
*A/C Services
Wrecker
Service )
Available
16 Years of Service *-
DANIEL'S AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE

E 850-537-382 8
523 HWY 90 WEST, HOLT, F-


456
Homes

COLDWELL
BANKER
JME Terrace
117 Courthouse
Terrace
Crestview Fl. 32536
(850) 689 -1515 or
(850) 682 5922
4832 Hwy 2 Laurel
Hill 2bed/1 bath
$500.
5332 Vernon Taylor
Baker 2bed/1 bath
$525.
376 Panama Dr.
3bed/1bath $575.
218 Virginia St
2bed/1bath $650.
2861 Airport Rd.
3bed/1.5 bath $925.
34 Regent Rd. -
3bed/2bath $1,050.
1643 Dads Rd. -
Baker 3 3bed/2bath
$1,200. horses al-
lowed, 9 acres.
1008 Shoal River -
3bed/2.5 bath
$1,375.
353 Riverchase
Blvd. 3 3bed/2bath
$ 250.
228 Riverchase Blvd
4bed/2bath $1,500.
For further informa-
tion visit www.emer-
aldcoasthomeson-
line.com


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


456
Homes

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. 682-0791

458
Land
HOME FOR rent
553 Texas Pkwy. 2
bd/1ba $650. month
$650. DD 826-1455
460
Mobile Homes
2/BD. 2/BA mobile
home on 1. acre lot
No pets $450. +
$450 DD 682-1045
Day 682-2880 after
5pm

3/2 ON private lot
$500. DD $600. mo
in Crestv. Ref. re-
quired. NO pets!
651-1819

460
Mobile Homes

MOBILE HOME
Single wide,
3bd/2ba, CH/AC a
on one acre in the
center of Holt. $550.
month plus DD.
Please call 537-
6428

.462
Rooms For Rent

ELDERLY MAN
Needs room mate to
share home &
household chores.
Male or Female. Call
537-9658


464
Roommates
Wanted
ROOMMATE
WANTED
To share 3 Bedroom
b rick- h om e
$450/mo. includes
utilities. Please call-
'after 6:30. 689-8978





556
Homes
1/2 ACRE CORNER
LOT 2/Ba 2/Bd.
Brick home, fenced
back yard, new car-
pet, tile, kitchen cab-
inets, also includes
side by side refriger-
ator washer & dryer.
$189,000 Call 682-
8566 leave mes-
sage.
ATTENTION
DEVELOPERS
BUILDERS
Old house on two
lots, 302 Booker
Street. Crestview.
Please call 689-
5100 or 305-3853,
CRESTVIEW, FL-
In heart of city, 2
bedroom, 1 bath,
1000 sq.ft. zoned
R-2, LDR $75,000.
Tiffany Spence,
Coastal Living Re-
alty (850) 826-
0442
FOR SALE
2BR/1BA 1,200 sq-ft
on 3/4 acre corner
lot $175,000. 3310
Auburn Rd Owner fi-
nancing available
682-0791


556
Homes

HOLT, FL.- 5 bed-
room, 3 bath, 5
acres, paved road,
cleared and level.
$289 ,)00.to
.$305,000. Tiffany
Spence, Coastal
Realty (850)826-
0442
LAKE FRONT Brick
Home. 3 bd. 2 ba.
908 Anderson St.
Large -Deck newly
renovated $275,000
Call 689-2975
SELLING OR mov-
ing? Get residence
ready, cleaning and
packing get more
$$$ for Sale. Refer-
ences available 682-
9553
560.
Land

75X100 CORNER
lot cleared for build-
ing. Two blocks from
elementary school &
middle school 682-
8029
FOUR SALE by
Owner 2 acres
wooded flat lot in
Baker $50,000. Call
537-8246.
HOLT, FL. 2.6
acres, paved road,
public water, level,.
$67,500. Close to
1-10 and Hwy 90.
Tiffany Spence,
Coastal Living Re-
alty (850) 826-
0442


706
Livestock Supplies
PERENNIAL PEA-
NUT hay for horses
and goats $5.00 per
bale (850) 834-3881

802
Antiques
RENTAL BOOTHS
are available at
B & J Antiques Hwy
85 Crestview 682-
0688
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

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
806
Appliances
FROST FREE refrig-
erator $150. Electric
stove $50.00 good
working condition
652-4019 if no an-
swer leave message
KENMORE STACK-
ABLE washer & dry-
er excellent condi-
tion. $600. 537-
6222


MORE Alan'si
POW E R 'Transmission

LE $ 615 N. Lloyd Street
SR IC E n Crestview, Florida 32536
PrIiCE We specialize in...
Is it time to replace your
engine or transmission?Automatic
S SAutomatic
^1 Standard -


,




SFino out before Vour car
you trouble Oown the n

806
Appliances

QUALITY USED
Appliances. Washer,
Dryers, Refrigera-
tors, & Stoves
w/warranty. Batson's
Appliances. PARTS
& REPAIR 209 N.
Main St. 682-1149.
RON'S
APPLIANCE &
PARTS
Appliance Repair,
All brands-
We buy working
appliances-
215 N. Main Street
Call 689-1007
After hours
682-2844!!!
WASHER & Dryer
set Still under war-
ranty. Call 682-9964
or 850642-1770
WHIRLPOOL
WASHER
$75.00 call 855-
7317

WHIRLPOOL
WASHING Machine,
Almond, Heavy duty,
4 load sizes 4 water
levels, 5 washing cy-,
cles. $100. 682-
2836 leave mes-
sage.
813
Farm & Garden
HAY FOR SALE
NICEVILLE, FL
Bermuda (TI F85)
4x5', 100 lb. rolls
plastic-wrapped.
Horse quality. John
Spooner (229)254-
0002 days (850)650-
0588 nights.
HAY SQUARE Pea-
nut $4.00, square
Bahia -$3:00; roornd
Bahia $30.00, mulch
rolls $10.00 850-
652-4371

814
Furniture,
AAA MATTRESS
*Distributor Over-
stock* Queen Pillow
top. Set-Retail $850.
- Sell $250. King pil-
low top Set- Retail
$1050- Sell $350.
NASA Memory
Foam Set Retail
$1800-Sell $ 650..
New W / Warranty in
plastic. Can Deliver
(850) 642-0153
BEDROOM SLEIGH
bed, dresser, mirror,
chest, nightstand,
New in Boxes, Sac-
rifice $750. Can De-
liver Call 850-642-
0153
BRAND NEW Bunk
beds, mattres's in-
cluded $75. Call
537-8698

814
Furniture

SOLID PINE dining
room suite has table
and 5 chairs and
china cabinet $350.
683-4542.


828
Electronics
Stereo-TV-VCR
DONALDSON
SATELLITE
535 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Factory authorized
T.V. & VCR Repair
for Zenith, RCA, GE,
Phillips, Magnavox
Sharp & Emerson.
We buy working and
non-working Direct
TV receivers. 682-
4831
829
Garage Sales
GARAGE SALE 2-
6-06, 8:00/3:00
printers, lawn gar-
den product, lawn
mower, misc. house-
hold. 1820 Water-
way (off Dads Rd.)
Milligan
MOVING SALE @
4820 Young Rd. 2-
4-06" 7-11 am Bunk-
bed, desk, videos,
exercise equip.,
home interior,
dishes glassware
and lots of misc.
MULITI FAMILY
Sat. Feb. 4th 8-12
5810 Laurelwood
Dr. Lawn mower,


housewares and
books.


4x4 Transfercase
I Foreign & Domestic I


' 682m9883
g9 IoS
^^ _-B-


gives
rOBa.


829
Garage Sales

SPRING CLEAN out
furniture decorating,
sheets and misc.,
105 Dogwood Lane
Sat. Feb 4th
TUPPERWARE
NEW Catalog,
monthly special Re-
placement order.
Call Jackie 682-
4305. or 689-4744
830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

RECYCLE
A HERE
TV-1FOR THE
USOST RATE



FENCE &
DECK, INC.
4840 S3OUTH,
FERDON BLVD.
; 689-6736
www.allfloilda
fenceanddeck
FIRE WOOD for
sale 682-7492 cell
546-1218
FOR SALE 10 foot
metal break $1050.
call 682-1045
OAK KITCHEN cab-
inet $100.00 Call
855-7317 .




















904
Cars
1966 VW Bug runs
good $2,000. 683-
4542
1991 CHRYSLER
Le Baron, New paint
job, new tip Runs
great needs fuel
pump. $3,000. OBO.
1984 Ford LTD good
second car needs
starter $300. OBO.
48" cut Scag lawn
mower with sulky,
$2,500. OBO Call
682-8029

94 PLYMOUTH
Sundance, 4 cylin-
der 5 spd. dependa-
ble, excellent gas
mileage. $800..
Please Call between
10am and 10pm.
423-7373 can be
seen on Hwy 90 E,
just east of Elite
Trailers.



TRANSPORTATION


904
Cars

2002 BUICK LeSa-
bre Custom, all pow-
er, great running or-
der, looks good,
Economical family
sedan seats six, with
large truck space.
Asking $7,500. or
best offer 850-582-
1165

905
Auto Repair
COMPLETE AUTO
Painting includes
Body work and ma-
terials $400. Free
pick up and delivery.
682-2075.
906
Boats
14 FT. Aluminum
Boat! Galvanized
trailer with running
lights & jack plate
$550. 682-3895

910
Motorcycles
2001 HARLEY
Davidson XL Sports-
ter 1200cc, custom
Screaming Eagle,
pipes, sissy bar,
windshield, double
seat & single seat,
other extra. Garage
kept excellent condi-
tion $6,800. OBO
Call 850-537-8128
after 5pm. or leave
message.
912
Motor Homes
MOTOR HOME for
sale, 92 Toyota Itas-
ca Spirit, V 6 fully
loaded 62,827 miles
$14,500. OBO 689-
2629
916
Sport Utility
Vehicles
2002 JEEP Wran-
gler Sport Soft top
44k miles, automatic
A/C asking $16,000.
call 585-1574

916
Sport Utility
Vehicles
2004 SANTA FE
SUV Extended war-
ranty, all auto, good
rubber,white in color
$14,000. firm. Call
Allen 683-8064

918
Trucks

1970 FORD Bronco,
needs TLC. $2,000.
259-0337
920
Vans
1998 DODGE Grand
Caravan, good
clean, 110K miles,
new tires, one own-
er, $4,400. call 682-
7938
2000 CHEVROLET
Venture Mini Van
172,000 miles Dial
sliding doors, front
and rear air. AM-FM
cassette. Good con-
dition $4,500. or
best offer 758-5419


Hometown Slab Ribs

h Cooked


Call 682-7760

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CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN