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Crestview news bulletin
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00134
 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: August 9, 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: UF00028411:00134
 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
        page A 10
        page A 11
    Section A: Main: Business Directory
        page A 12
    Section B: Sports
        page B 1
    Section B: Sports: Nascar Insider
        page B 2
    Section B: Sports
        page B 3
        page B 4
    Section B continued
        page B 5
        page B 6
        page B 7
    Section B: Classifieds
        page B 8
        page B 9
        page B 10
Full Text






Change of Command


CRESTVIEW
"s, 'lm'wrd'


New art
center


Page2A


Phillips
makes
donation


Summer Cruisin' to invade Main Street on Saturday


Ken Nielsen
Crestview News Bulletin
Car enthusiasts will have an oppor-
tunity to enjoy some of the area's best
classic and modem automobiles at the
Sixth Annual Summer Cruisin' and
Block Party this Saturday on Main
Street.
Sponsored each year by the Spanish
Trail Cruisers, this year's event will be
the biggest Cruisin' yet, spokesperson
George Kennedy promised.
"We expect the largest show of cars
to date," said an enthusiastic Kennedy.
"Last year, we had 160 automobiles on
display, this year we hope to have in
excess of 200."


The event begins at 1 p.m. with reg-
istration for the Cruisin' parade at the
Crestview Medical Center at 550 West
Redstone.
The parade up Ferdon Boulevard to
Main Street will begin promptly at 3
p.m.
"We have some very unique spe-
cialty cars coming this year. Among
those are the Buick Grand National.
These cars were built in 1987 and are
often referred to as the corvette killer,
because they would outrun most
vets," said Kennedy. "They are so
unique because there are so few of
them, and most people don't even
know they exist."
Car owners from as far away as


Mobile and Ozark have already signed
up for the show.
"Already we have more pre-regis-
tered than last year," Kennedy said.
This year, for the first time, an auto
parts swap meet will be included.
Shoppers can find some great deals on
hard-to- find parts.
In addition to auto parts, the public
is welcome to participate in what
promises to be one of the year's
biggest yard sales.
"Anyone who wants to bring items
and set up for the yard sale can do so
at no charge," said Kennedy. "All we
ask is that they pre-register so that we
See CRUISE, page 5A


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
The Summer Cruisin' car show, sponsored by the Spanish Trail
Cruisers, draws thousands to downtown Crestview each August.


57 YEARS AGO


Death on Ba


spec,'no Toe NT eB r, ed when a bolt of lightning
Morgan Reeves is shown here pointing out a trench that was created when a bolt f lightning
stuck the Baker baseball fieield on July 31, 1949, killing three young ball players. The photo was
seen in numerous publications, including Life magazine and the Miami Herald.


her's diamond

] Tragedies happen somewhere everyday.
July 31, 1949, was Baker's day.
Adam Ziglar
Crestview News Bulletin
The local psyche that had endured so much during the early development of
Okaloosa County was largely damaged on July 31, 1949.
:. Times were tough. Work was hard. Locals sought refuge in simple things: Front
porch family gatherings. Church picnics. River outings. Midnight chases through
canopied fox trails. Hounds' howls could be heard high above the pine trees for


miles.
L ife was insulated and simple. There was
baseball, a sport that brought friends, fami-
lies and sometimes foes together.
Then the last day in July came.
A lightning strike crashed to a day-top
surface that faintly resembled a crusty, rural
baseball diamond.
Two local ball players died instantly.
Another died the next morning at the
Enzor Brothers Hospital in Crestview.
More than 57 years have passed, and
locals still remember the day Sunday
baseball died in Baker.
The game was a double header; Baker
was to play Munson. The teams were
part of a tri-county semi-pro baseball
league. They traveled a bit. They got to
see the rural fringes of Alabama.
Sometimes the players thought to ask if
they had crossed the state line, knowing
I that the sights just north of Baker were
L similar to those at home.
There was no money to be made
S. playing semi-pro baseball. But it was
an outlet for a smattering of farmers,
mechanics and other workers and col-
lege students who stayed out of trou-
'* ble and out of work, if but for a few
hours on a Sunday afternoon.


KE#


Allen Joiner, Jr. is shown
here wearing his white Baker
baseball jersey. Joiner, who
was the third baseman, was
killed instantly when a bolt of
lightning struck him.


It was about 1 p.m. The vibrato of church bells sank beneath the sounds
of gravel and cleats. Spectators had changed from their Sunday best to
clothes more comfortable for a simmering July afternoon at the baseball
field.
Jim and Velmarie Joiner, 21 and 19 then, had been married since 1947.
They left the usual Sunday service Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church. Jim put
on his uniform and headed to the field. Velmarie stayed at the home,
which was just a few blocks away. She would come later with her sister.
Velmarie was the scorekeeper.
It's not known what Pilgrim Rest Church Pastor Melvin Kilpatrick
preached about that day. That evening, however, the church family,
bruised and shaken, prayed fervidly for the community and the family
of faith.
Jim arrived at the field about the same time as two dozen or so other
players from the two teams.
Baker, wearing their red uniforms, mounted the field and began their
See 1949, page 3A


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LOCAL NEWS


PAr.F A I/(Crestview News!LA Bulletin


WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 9, 2006


State of the Art


The Art Center of Crestview brings

color and creativity to downtown
Steve Andrews laugh. .
Managing Editor Stewart's favorite artistic
M Hobby these days is painting
With Crestview's Main murals as big as 32 feet
Street district sprouting with wide.
growth and creativity, a new But inside her shop visi-
business along the path is tors can find supplies and
helping add color and art to instructions for about every
this historic community. medium.
The Art Center of She instructs some of the .
Crestview opened its doors classes herself, held Monday n"
last month and is growing in through Friday, but has also
popularity, with a vast array rounded up a group of sea-
of art instruction classes, sup- soned art instructors from
plies for all mediums and an around the area to teach '
energetic atmosphere. classes.
Lifelong artist Carolyn ., Classes are generally held
Stewart, a native of the in the mornings and cost $35 1
Sarasota area, moved to '- 2 for two and a half hours of AO
Crestview six years ago. With instruction.
her passion for her craft she "You can come in and use '
saw a need for a place for the facility and do whatever
local amateur artists to come you want to do," she said. Lifelong artist Carolyn Stewar
for enjoyment. Special to The News Bulletin "The first thing the instructor an artistic energy to Main St
"I needed to be inspired as This is part of a mural does is evaluate where you directly across
far as my art was concerned," Stewart painted on a 30- are as far as skill level. The
Stewart said with a chipper foot wall inside the Design courses usually start with a She also offers an array of
enthusiasm. "I was about to Center of the Americas in rudimentary understanding paints and brushes for oils,
hop in the car and go to Fort Fort Lauderdale. She used of the medium drawing, acrylics, and watercolors;
Walton, but knowing that acrylic paints. It took about color, shading, value and banner-making materials, up
there was not much inspira- 10 days to complete. technique. to 25 feet; paint by numbers
tion there,. I said, 'I need to "From there, you can get a for beginners and up; and a
create my own inspiration.' feel of where you are going. vast assortment of pencils,
"I just saw such a need Learning how to use the tech- color wheels, and sculpture
right here in Crestview for niques, how to use the materials.
such a place." papers, the brushes and the Supplies for framing and
With a background in colors. We can help you go matting will soon be added to
accounting and business, step by step until you have an the inventory.
Stewart opened her dream Location: 440 North understanding." As weather permits,
shop at 440 North Main Street Main Street in Crestview, Monday classes are Stewart will host sidewalk art
- directly across from the across from the courthouse designed for oil paintings; shows and exhibits, and an
Okaloosa County Tuesday is drawing; artist who will paint por-
Courthouse and next door to Offers: Art instruction Wednesday is acrylics; traits. She also plans to use
Julia's Cafe and Catering. and product assistance for Thursday is watercolors; and the front lawn of the court-
"I'm a creative person and every medium Friday is a mixed medium house for outdoor painting.
I have a background in and day, which can includes quilt- For this Saturday's Hot
business," she said, "so this Contact: Carolyn ing and knitting. August Nights Car Show
perfect." Stewart at 682-4488 The Art Center can now along Main Street, Stewart
As a youngster Stewart's ., _accommodate 12 students at will host an arts and crafts
first inspiration into art came a time. Stewart hopes to show. The event will include
at the Ringling Museum of United Nations. expand that to 24 in the near artwork by students at Bob
Art in Sarasota. Through it all, her parents future. .... Sikes..Elementaiy, School, a-,
'tbecame-`like A giat that continued to steer her towvard .r -! 'AritherbigpartbfwhyI bake" salad by the Crestview
woaldnttv-gsA-ay,As-he'said ,a career in something,'other'wamn-doingthissisrthat I have High cheerleaders and a pet -
with a fond grin. "From there than art. found that the home- adoption pickup, presented
things progressed. "They always told me that schooled groups don't have a. by the North Okaloosa
"For me it was totally I could never make a living facility or outside instruc- Humane Society.
magic that you could take doing this," she said. tors," Stewrat said. "This Stewart plans to add fun
ground up earth, mixed with She went on to take vari- gives them a place to come and creativity to many future
some oil and other things, ous courses at various and learn, and we also want events that will take place on
put it on a piece of paper and schools, including Ocala to encourage kids in the pub- or around Main Street.
it said something. Within that Community College, the lic schools to come by after "If the downtown is asleep
whole magical thing you can University of Florida and the school and check us out." then you will likely feel that
take found elements, put University of Alabama. "This also allows teachers way about the entire commu-
them together and create Until six years ago, to bring in gifted art students nity," she said. "I want to
art."' Stewart lived with her hus- to expand on their learning, bring energy and vitality
lin junior high school she band, Jerry, in Indian River, This is a facility for every- back to the downtown area."
began winning numerous near Melbourne on Florida's body to use." With the Art Center begin-
aw'rds for her work. She also Atlantic coast. Many of the products that ning to thrive, Stewart wants
stated taking courses at the At that point, the couple the Art Center offers are to be a vital part in Main
high' school level, decided to sell their home unique to Crestview area Street's continual growth for
f So, once I got to high and travel. Their original tar- "I try to get a higher quali- businesses and the entire
school I was essentially get was New Orleans, but on ty of supplies than what you community.
teaching the teachers at the the way they stopped and might find at Wal-Mart, but "I may not have lived here
high school level," Stewart visited friends in Mossy not in the off-the-chart price my whole life, but this is now
said of her days at Sarasota Head. ranges," she said. my home," she said. "So I
High School. They immediately fell in Some of her products are want to help create some-
During her sophomore love with this area and decid- nearly impossible to find in thing that I can be proud of,
year; she won one of her most ed to settle back down. north Okaloosa County, such and that we can all be proud
prestigious awards through "We got here .and said, as the ever popular three- of,
the Latham Foundation, 'Gee, this isn't bad,' so we sided foam boards for science "You can't ask for much
designing a logo for the landed here," she said with a projects. more that that."


Sieve Andre*stTne News Bulleihn
t is relatively new to this area but is committed to bringing
reet. She opened the Art Center of Crestview last month,
ss from the Okaloosa County Courthouse.


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"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Coii


Available from Commercial News Providers"


IrU- m


****




.5.. K -


Special to I ne News Buletin
This is part of a five-wall mural that Stewart painted in a private residence in Boca Raton back in 1996. She hand-drew
the entire work to begin, then finished with acrylic paints. She admits that murals are her true artistic love.


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LOCAL NEWS


Crestview News Bulletin / PAGE 3A


1949, from page 1A
routine pre-game warm up.
Balls were spiraling and
descending; the warm
"dcloc" of a ball against the
.., of a wooden bat echoed
'\* intermittently over the field.
The players used Baker
School's ball field that was
behind the school. Today, the
day is a deeper shade of red,
the grass is still knee-high in
the outfield, the lines that sep-
arate the infield from the out-
field are mottled and the
grass continually creeps
toward what was once home
plate. Now, swing sets, slides
and the sounds of elementary
school kids fill the field that
once cradled the berth of a
local tragedy.

***00
Jim, who worked during
the week as a mechanic at
Blue's Garage in Baker,
remembers the day dearly.
"It was a typical July day,"
he said. "There was a black
cloud over in the west. The
whole horizon was almost
black. But it was just fleecy
douds overhead."
Just as cars began to park
in a jagged line next to the
field a, tender, cool breeze
rested on the field. Tucked
dose to the fence, the drivers
couldn't escape foul ball terri-
tory. Walter Hilton parked his
1939 Mercury under a power
pole behind the backstop. A
dense, droopy electric cable
was strung from a Coke cool-
er inside the dugout to the
pole. From the pole, a power
cable planted itself into the
brick wall of the school build-
ing that was behind the ball
field.
The day, like every hot July
day, was muggy. Florida was
the same Florida a place
prone to sudden afternoon
showers and thunderstorms.
Jim divided his time
between pitching and work-
ing the outfield. In the previ-
ous game, he had pitched, so
he rotated to outfield that
Sunday.
Some players were loung-
ing:!oon the players' bench
with a cold Coke. The sodas
came from the cooler that was
tucked in the far comer of the
derelict dugout. Quill Jackson
stocked the cooler with
Cokes. Water ran through a
spiraling coil that electrically
cooled the box. In the sum-
mer heat, the ground around
it always perspired.
Other players, like Jim,
were stretching and hobbling
to positions. Some were wak-
ing up sleepy muscles that
were planted on wooden
diurch pews less than an
hour prior to strutting onto
the playing field.
There was no pitcher on
the mound. According to an
Aug. 5, 1949 article in the


Okaloosa News-Journal, Joe
Blue Taylor owned second
base; John Harry Moore man-
handled shortstop; and Allen
Joiner, Jr. secured third base.
Gordon Walther drifted in left
field. Clint Hart, the team's
manager, had just mounted
the batter's box, preparing to
bat for infield practice.
T.J. Walker was in the
dugout, adding a strange con-
traption to the soles of his
shoes. The metal spikes on his
shoe bottoms gave him blis-
ters and hurt his feet.
Using items common to
nis convenience store in
.Baker, he fashioned foam-
type rubber insoles for his
shoes. Rubber was rare in the
late '40s, but Walker had an
abundance of supplies to use.
The players pounded the
leather pocket of their gloves,
readying themselves for
infield practice.
The sky was still clear, the
air cool. Suddenly, a bolt of
lightning crashed nearby. The
thunder rattled the wooden
planks on the players' bench
that also housed the coke
machine and a nearby
makeshift refreshment stand.
John Harry Moore, at
shortstop, plopped his glove
on top of his head and saun-
tered out to center field.
"If it does that again I'm
going to the house," he said
to Jim, who jokingly asked
him what he was doing tak-
ing up his space in center-
field.
Moore smiled and trotted
back to his spot at shortstop.
The next sequence of
events happened in less time
than it would take to read half
of this sentence.
With Moore back at short-
stop, Allen Joiner at third base
and Joe Blue Taylor at second,
the chain of events that
would transpire were devas-
tating.
Suddenly, a quick bolt of
lightning crashed to the earth.
The only thing that stood in
its way was Allen. The jolt
exploded inside of Allen's
body, shattering bones and
frying him with an internal
fire.
., : Mushroom clouds -of- dirt
and red thread littered the air
like confetti, shooting more
than 100 feet high.
Being lightning, the bolt
moved so quickly that it
could have been a bomb. The
explosion was instantaneous.
According to the News-
Journal article, Allen took the
brunt of the bolt's fury. The
charge took the form of "a
huge explosion of dynamite."
The paper reported that
the main charge ran the base-
line to about midway
between third base and home
plate. It then headed for the
refreshment stand and the

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Your Hometown Ban



OF CRESTVIEW


'I A. Allen Joiner
(* B. John Harry Moore
C. Joe Blue Taylor


about 20 minutes, the news
report said.
Walker, who had one foot
propped on his knee when
the blast struck, was busy
S adjusting his makeshift rub-
ber insoles. The rubber in the
Jim and Allen Joiner, Jr. were brothers who played on the foot on the ground melted.
1949 Baker semi-pro baseball team. Allen, 23, was killed Walker left the scene and
instantly when he was struck by a bolt of lightning. Two later passed out while driving
other players were killed and dozens were injured, his car. When he was found
his car's engine was still run-
players' bench that tottered oriented, tried to get up.. ning, tottering on the fringes
on the edge of the backstop. It Many, however, were so of the highway, the front tires
left the baseline and dug a stunned by the blast that the were slumped in a ditch.
gash in the ground that was electrical surge made it diffi- Clint Hart, the team's
more than a foot deepand 18 cult to stand. manager, left the scene. He
inches wide, traveling toward The News-Journal reported went to McLaughlin Funeral
players and spectators. that a strange phenomenon Home, where hearses and
"Upon reaching the play- occurred: "Shoes were ripped ambulances were summoned.
ers' bench, the lightning fol- off feet without untying the In those days, a hearse and
lowed the chicken wire back- laces," the report said. ambulance was often one in
stop for about 25 feet, throw- Pants were shredded. Skin the same. For the two men
ing players and spectators was burned. The red uni- killed instantly, the hearse
alike to the ground left and forms of the victims were tat- was their vessel.
right," the report said. tered like uncoiled yarn. Moore was rushed to
Jim remembers the specta- "For years, and years, Enzor Brothers Hospital
tors on either side of the back- there was red thread on that where he was pronounced
stop falling over like domino field," Jim said. dead upon arrival.
pieces. Spectators were crawling Velmarie Joiner, who was
"As soon as I got up, I and screaming, trying to the team's scorekeeper, was
started running toward make sense of the chaos. still unaware of the tragedy.
infield," Joiner remembers. Within 10 minutes, the She was on her way to the
"Everyone else was still crowd had jumped in cars field. By the time she arrived,
falling." and dispersed. the place was desolate.
The bolt then left the back- "They left like the world "It was a terrible thing
stop near home plate and was on fire," Jim said. with three in a small commu-
burrowed underground, dig- "Within 10 minutes after that nity," she said. "Many of the
going a 12-foot trench. It then bolt hit, there was less than players and their wives were
jumped a line to a telephone half a dozen people left out related through marriages."
pole, traveling the line from ..there." Taylor, was taken to the
the pole to the school build- Jim, along' with Quill 'hospital as well. His injuries
ing, knocking out.a, chunkeof .Jackson and,bne;orltwoi others ;:;were devastating.-. z .
the brick wall. remained. Jackson started to Crippled with internal
"It busted the light bulbs cover the ditch that coursed injuries, Jim remembers hear-
in the school across the from third base toward the ing him moan, even while
street," said Charles players bench. standing in the hospital park-
Henderson, who was a pitch- There was no storm, no ing lot. Though his injuries
er on the Baker team, but was downpour. A few raindrops were apparent, he didn't have
not playing that day. fell during and after the light- any external marks. No
After getting to his feet, ning strike, but the sky was burns, no bruises.
Jim first went to Moore at clear and eerily vacant and Claudia Patten, Taylor's
shortstop. Moore had been blue. young wife, was 19 years old
instantly killed by the blast. Morgan Reeves, a specta- when the lightning strike
Jim's first thoughts were tor standing behind the back- killed him.
grim. Maybe the Air Force stop, was knocked to the The two were high school
base had dropped a misguid- ground. He was the first to sweethearts. They met when
ed bomb on the playing field. approach Allen. In the New- Taylor's family returned to
There was no flash or ripple Journal report, Reeves said the area after living in south
of thunder. Jim and the 100- that Allen was "beyond Florida for several years.
plus players and spectators help." They were married and,
were too dose to the electrical He quickly assembled when Taylor was killed,
discharge to hear the boom or crews and performed artifi- Claudia was left with Roger,.
see the white light. cial respiration on Moore and their 11-month-old son.
"I saw my brother and Taylor. He also helped T.J. "Back then, we good
realized what had hap- Walker to his feet. Walker was Baptists thought it was a sin
opened Jim said. "The doctor knocked against the sizzling to play ball on a Sunday,"
told me that there wasn't a chicken wire that was nailed Claudia said.
bone in his body that wasn't to the back of the players' However, after a brief visit
broken or splintered." bench. from Clint Hart the previous
Allen and his young bride, Taylor, who was further day, Taylor agreed to play.
Nellie, had only been married away from the blast than Claudia stayed with her
for a little more than a year. Moore or Allen, responded to grandparents, Alfred and
The crowd, frantic and dis- the artificial respiration after Olivia Garrett, who lived in
Milligan.
The Garrett family sat in
the living room and talked.
Suddenly, there was an
explosive thunderclap.
Claudia jumped from her seat
and nudged herself safely
between her brother and sis-
ter-in-law, who were seated
on a couch.
"I've always felt that that
was the same bolt of lightning
that killed Joe," she said.
About an hour later,
Claudia's cousin, John
Garrett, came to the house
and told her what the light-
ning had done.
Claudia's father, Claude
Garrett, picked her up. They
drove to the Enzor Brothers
Hospital, where she stood
over Taylor, who was help-
ove0 270 combined yeats o p~o6essiona, banking expede, lessly slipping away.
During the night, Claudia
gou what a hation 0 oomun[ty hometown banking s o about and John watched Taylor,
who was unconscious. At one
k Since 1956 point, Taylor opened his eyes
- and looked at Claudia.
Branch Bank "My cousin said he recog-
Crestview Corners Plaza nized me," she said.
Mbo 682-3111 After staying at the hospi-
Member Dc tal until the late hours of the


evening, Claudia went home.
Prior to Taylor dying, the
street was lined with a ribbon
of cars. Residents waited their
turn to see him, to see the
family.
Early the next morning, a
man by the name of Tom
Horn picked her up and car-
ried her to Taylor's room.
"I did get there before he
passed away," she said. "I
strongly felt that I saw his
spirit leave his body. He was
a very devout Christian. I still
believe I saw that."

***
Nearly three weeks later,
Donald Reeves, Morgan's
son, got word of his home-
town's tragedy.
He was stationed on an Air
Force base in New Finland. A
friend and fellow soldier had
a copy of the Aug. 15, 1949
Life magazine.
"Hey, aren't you from
Florida?" the soldier asked
Donald.
"Yeah."
"You ever heard of Baker?"
"You're talking about
home now," Donald said,
bound to his curiosity.
The soldier showed him a
photo of Morgan Reeves
pointing at a deep trench that
plowed from near third base
to the players bench.
Donald was shocked to
discover, the tragedy through
,a ,nagaame. thousandsoiof
miles from home.
He remembers returning
home. The baseball field
remained vacant for years on
Sunday.
"They didn't play ball on
Sunday for I don't know how
many years," he said. "They
may have never played ball
again."
The three men killed that
day were described as some
of the best in their communi-
ties.
Allen Joiner, Jr. was 23
years old and a World War II.:
veteran. The News-Journal
reported that he fought in
some of the toughest battles
of the European Theatre of
Operations as a member of
the tank corps. He was over-
seas for 18 months of the two
years of his service. He was a
student at the University of
Florida. He was home for
summer break, working at
Crestview Tire.
Joe Blue Taylor was. 20
years old. He was a recent
graduate of Crestview High
School, where he was a stand-
out athlete in a number of
sports. He was one of the top
salesmen at Okaloosa County
Motors. He was also a profes-
sional baseball player with
the Cordele, Ga., Indians, a
farm dub of the Cleveland
Indians.
John Harry Moore was a
Baker resident. He was 27
when he died. He attended
the University of Florida, and
was a World War II veteran as
a member of the combat engi-
neers.
Jim still thinks about the
tragedy that took his broth-
er's life and suppressed the
innocence of a small commu-
nity protected by the bounds
'of tall pines and smooth,
flowing rivers. He still often
thinks of the unforeseen cir-
cumstances that changed
baseball forever in Baker and
for miles around.
"It left such a strong
impression on everybody," he
said. "I think the league fold-
ed because of it.
"It killed baseball in
Baker."


VVr-LJI-4r-OLJAT, MUUUO I ty, ACVVU


My S "'teA 1.6




















LETTERS

TO THE

EDITOR


; Concerned Citizens

Group appreciates your

assistance
To the Editor,
The Concerned Citizens Group would
like to thank the merchants, churches, and
dubs that participated in the Back to School
Bash on July 29 in Crestview.
We were able to help many children with
their back to school items. -t couldn't have
been such a success without you.

Rae Roberson,
Concerned Citizens Group of Crestview



Robert Money situation
To the Editor,
Responding to the news article about
dead animals and Robert Money.
I'think it is a disgrace to our country to
know that people put animal ahead of
human beings. Example- in one state, a
woman is found "not guilty" for killing her
five children in a bath tub. Again. Killed
children not hogs.
In our county, someone has to go to jail
because they cannot afford to feed their
"animals." You know we send hogs,
chickens, etc. to the slaughter house every
day.. I think if you went to any farm this
time of year with the record heat
temperatures we have had, you could find a
dead animal or two.
Every time I think of this situation, it
makes me sick to think we live in such a
society like this.
I care for animals -- but the do not
compare to a human life.
I just heard on CNN where 56 "people"
"died" from record heat temperatures. Not
animals "people."
If this is the way people think -- Lord help
us all.
od bl"ss u! -l.
'"'A-t.oncenf&l.citizen ofiDkleoosa County


Another letter on

Robert Money
To, the Editor:
It is so sad that a citizen in our
community, as small as it is, doesn't feel he
can even ask for help. "What's wrong with
this picture." I have known this man since he
was in the third grade at Holt Elementary
School. Even then, he was pushed down by
'our society. What doesn't it take for people
to open their hearts and help someone! If
ever anyone needed for someone to hear his
, side, "it is now."
I saw him feed those animals on many
occasions. Thoise animals were in tip-top
condition. You don't name hogs, dogs, and
chickens you don't care about! His animals
were his life, and where did life fail him.
With record-breaking temperatures and
finding it hard to keep a job to handle
everything. He found himself in a position
where his water was turned off for two
months. Trying to stay ahead of the problem
that was before him, he hauled water from
friends' houses and from the river for his
animals.
-Before you "judge" someone in his
position, put yourself there. The Lord our
God said it is not our place to judge and
prosecute, but to help and pray for each
other.
We as a community need to stand behind
this man and let him know we can help to
turn things around for all concerned. I feel
that putting a person in jail "because they
are poor" is a pitiful way for our society to
handle this problem.
In order for him to show what kind of
person he is, let him have to work in a place
where he can show his appreciation for the
love of all animals.
"Please" Open Your Hearts!
Anonymous

Your Viewpoint
The Crestview News Bulletin welcomes
your editorial comments. Letters to the
editor may be sent by email, fax, regular
mail, or brought to our office at 295 W.
James Lee Blvd., Crestview, Fla.
Please include your name, address,
and daytime phone number for verification


A history lesson


In 1973 I1 had been asked to go on a trip to Austria and Israel
by representatives of the Jewish Community in Central Florida.
The State Department also had some interest, as the relatively
new Austrian government had dosed down a center where
Jewish immigrants from Russia were being
processed. The impact of that was to shut
down any members of the Jewish Community
leaving Russia. I made the trip with a dose
friend of mine from Orlando, Avie Abramowitz.
We had some private meetings with members
of the Austrian government and passed on the
hope that this would not become a major
international issue, and the Austrian
government would do what was right and
proper, i.e., reopen the center.
We were pleased to find that the relocation camp was
reopened in a relatively short period of time.
When I was in Austria, I received a call from Washington
requesting I go to Israel as soon as possible, as war might be
breaking out. Avie and I were put on the last civilian flight into
Israel. I am not sure how they found seats for us, but flying into
what turned put iA ea awr zQ.4in a citiian..aiine,. with the
plane darkenecda4t:hei irppt,blacked out, was interesting
way to start the trip. As it turned out, Avie and I were there at
the start of the Yom Kippur War.
For many of you who don't remember, Jewish intelligence and
military were taken by surprise when the Arabs attacked on two
fronts on the religious holiday. I was asked to go up to the Golan
Heights, which had been Syrian territory, to try to get a handle
on what was going on.
It was dear Israel had been taken by surprise. There was
chaos at the front. You would see one tank at a time go into
battle, and look up and see one aircraft trying to carry out a raid
against Syrian tanks. I met with members of the Israeli Armed
Forces, from privates to generals. I had the opportunity to meet


EDITORIAL


VIEWPOINT & COMMENTARY


'To err is human; to forgive is divine."
Many of us accept this cliche more or less as fact and try to
live by it, but in the past few weeks I have seen the embodiment
of a variation, to wit: 'To err is human; to forgive is not my
policy."
Thanks to my recent surgery and my bride's chronic disease, I
have been spending considerable time in several medical facility
waiting rooms, doing some "people watching," listening to
conversations, and frying to simply engage in
lighthearted banter. To say that this has been
time well spent would be an understatement. It
is amazing what one can learn about the nature
of people by visiting such places.
On occasion, I have heard complimentary
remarks about various doctors and/or their
staffs. But, for the most part, I have heard too B /
many comments that would have the average
person looking elsewhere for medical assistance.
I've heard people say that they'd never "...go to
Eglin again." Or, such-and-such doctor is a "butcher," or that
"he's only in it for the money." And the list goes on.
Perhaps the most enlightening comment about a person's
makeup was heard last week when a "lady" was exclaiming how
inept local medical personnel are simply because somebody had
made a typographical error and had made a mistake when
inputting her birth date into the computer. Apparently a "9" had
been typed instead of an "8."
Conservatively speaking, members of our "dan" see dose to a
dozen different physicians and/or physician assistants on a
somewhat frequent and regular basis. Some of these doctors are


purposes. All letters are read, but not all
are published.
Crestview News Bulletin
295 W. James Lee Blvd., Crestview, FL
32536
Fax: (850) 682-2246
Email address:
editor@crestviewbulletin.com


In County
3 months................... $9.00
6 months.................. $17.00
1 year $31.20


A.E. Hall, Past State Commander
Florida Department of the Veterans of Foreign Wars

With more than1.8 million currently residing full-time in
Florida, our state has the second largest veterans' population in
the country after California. And that number doesn't even
include the veterans from colder states who spend the winter
months in the Sunshine State. Florida also has the oldest veteran
population, and many of the veterans here in the state have critical
health care needs.
Sadly, among those with critical health care needs, there are
thousands from the World War II era, the Korean conflict period
and the Vietnam War who are sick from exposure to hazardous
asbestos that occurred during their military service. Before the
dangers of this substance were understood, asbestos was used in
many aspects of military construction, including Navy
shipbuilding.
Because of the long latency periods of these debilitating and
deadly asbestos-related diseases, some veterans who served as far
back as World War II are only today learning that they are ill.
But today veterans don't have the same legal rights to
compensation for their illnesses as civilian sufferers of asbestos-
related diseases.
Due to the principle of "sovereign immunity" veterans cannot
seek compensation from their former employer, the federal
government, through the courts. Often, the only option for
veterans is to try to track down and sue the companies that once
supplied asbestos to the military. And in most instances, these
companies no longer exist.
Even for the few veterans who can find a responsible party and
gain access to the court system, it is still a very difficult and
drawn-out process. There are thousands of asbestos lawsuits
currently pending in the courts, so claimants must wait years
before their cases are heard. Also, many of the companies
responsible for exposure are in bankruptcy, making it a harder and
longer for victims to get the compensation they need.
The Fairness in Asbestos Injury Resolution (FAIR Act), which is
currently pending in the U.S. Senate, would finally provide
prompt and equitable compensation to veterans and other victims
of asbestos exposure. If enacted, this bill would provide
compensation to sick victims on a no-fault basis victims would
no longer need to identify a party responsible for their exposure.
What's more, the compensation fund would be financed by
defendant companies and their insurance companies, so
taxpayers' dollars would be needed.
In addition to providing help to those suffers of asbestos related
diseases, the FAIR Act would provide money for asbestos research
and treatment programs. Because veterans as a population have
borne a disproportionate share of asbestos-related illnesses, the
bill says that these programs are to be located near veterans'


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2006


basically generalists, while others have specialties. But, in my
opinion, they, and the multitude of folks who work for them,
have one thing in common they give good care! Not only do
they give good technical care, but, generally speaking, they do it
with smiles on their faces! Frankly, I do not know if I could be so
gracious to so many different people on a daily basis.
This is not to say that they are always right the first time, but
they do exert the effort to find solutions to the problems


My
Opinion

Bob
Allen


described to them by the patient or identified by
various tests. Perhaps this is the root of the
expression, "practicing medicine."
Yes, people make mistakes, and that is why
somebody a long time ago invented the eraser.
People have accidents, and that is why most of
us carry insurance of various types. But,
because people are human, variations from what
is perceived to be the norm are to be expected.
And, besides, on occasion the other guy might
be right!


In the decade that we have lived in Crestview, we have had
several major surgeries and treatment by a host of doctors.
Personally, I am of the opinion that those in positions to attract
such individuals to the community, namely Doug Sills, and
Roger Hall before him, to mention just two, have done a bang up
job, and that we are well blessed with quality medical personnel.
So, the next time you run into one of these folks, why not take
the few seconds to say thanks. We are well blessed.

Bob Allen is a resident of the Crestview area and a retired member
of the United States Air Force.


- 1973


with members of the Israeli government and talk by secure
phone to the White House. I was there for approximately a
week, and in that time got a real feel for what the people in Israel
believed and what they were willing to do to preserve that small
area of the world they control. What I found.
then is important in understanding the present
About Mid-East situation. The Israelis will not go
Congress quietly into the night. They will not be
marched anymore to concentration camps to be
gassed. They will use every weapon they have
to protect their territory and their people.
Lou Remember, I said every weapon that they have.
Fre When I was there I believed, but did not know,
Frey that they had atomic weapons. Now of course,
there is no debate. I knew (and still know), that
they will use these weapons if necessary and that if they "went
down" there would not be a tree left in the Mid-East.
The Israelis are surrounded by enemies. The danger that I see
is Iran or Syria doing something incredibly dumb, which in that
part of the world, would not be unusual or novel. Remember,
only a few weeks ago the Israeli Air Force flew over the
President of Syria'sX reidwence 1il
If Iran or Syria attack IQrael directly, Israel will respond and
the conflict will quickly broaden. I personally hope that the
conflict winds down, that Lebanon is able to expel the
Hezbollah, that we do what we can to help rebuild Lebanon,
and that Syria and Iran figure out that there is a heavy price to
pay if you attack Israel. I,don't claim to have all the answers,
or even know all the questions. However, I am 100% sure of
how Israel will act and that there is no limit to what weapons
they will use if their backs are to the wall.

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.


VFW urges Nelson to support veterans through Asbestos Reform


hospitals, so that sick veterans can benefit from medical advances
in the treatment of asbestos diseases.
Today's legal process for handling asbestos claims is clearly
broken. For the rare claimants who make it through the current
flawed system, it takes years to see a dollar of relief. But sick
veterans do not have years to wait.
As a Florida veteran, I thank you Senator Martinez for his
support for an earlier version of this bill that was debated in
the Senate earlier this year.
I also ask Senator Nelson,a longtime Florida public servant
and a former Army reservist, to support this critical legislation
for veterans. By passing the FAIR Act, the Senate can ensure
that many thousands of ailing veterans will get the
compensation and help they deserve.


Crestview News Bulletin
The News You Need Today"

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


Jim Knudsen
Publisher
News Information
If you have a concern or
comment about The Crestview
News Bulletin's coverage,
please call 682-6524.
If you have a news tip,
please call:
Steve Andrews..managing editor
Kyle Wright.............sports editor
Ken Nielsen.................reporter
Adam Ziglar reporter
Production
Viola Owens.............production
GregAllen................production
Lincoln Sayger...........production
Renee Bell.............typesetting
Sunshine Wright........typesetting
Office Manager


Classifieds
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Advertising information
Jennifer Knudsen....adv. director
Jeremy Cadle.............retail adv.
Circulation information
682-6524
The Crestview News Bulletin is published twice
weeldy each W tdnesday and Satuday by Okaloosa
Publishing Co.. at 295 W. James Lee Blvd.
Crestview, Florida 32536 Perdicals Postage Paid at
Cresiew. Florida. POSTMASTER Please sead
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Box 447. Crestview, Florida 32539. All material
hemin is property of the Crestview News Bulletin
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cIwESTVIEW
NEWS BULLETN


Lynn Gan


Out of County
3 months $14.00
6 months.................. $22.00
1 year $36.20


PAM= AA /I Nw~qRss~ ifiIptin


Medical excellence is available here









LnCAT. NEWS


Crestvilew News Bulletin / PAGE 5A


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2006 *********** **- ** *,,


Phillips pays for additional CHS resource officer


Adam Ziglar
Crestview News Bulletin

A local businessman .has
donated $30,000 to
Crestview High' School for
an additional resource offi-
cer.
Ryan Phillips, owner of
Phillips Oil,Inc. and Fill-Ups
Food Stores, donated the
money on Tuesday morning
to the school to keep two
sheriff's deputies on staff to
patrol school hallways.
Crestview is now the only
school in Okaloosa County
with two resource officers.
Resource officer positions
are provided to area schools
through an agreement
between the Okaloosa
County Sheriff's Office and
the Okaloosa School District.
The school board has a year-
ly contract with the sheriff's
office that provides one
sheriff's deputy for each
school.
For the past four years,
however, the four larger
county high schools, includ-
ing Crestview, Fort Walton
Beach, Niceville and
Choctaw High School, have
had an additional officer,
enabling each school to have
a male and female officer.
For the first three years, the
salaried positions were paid
through a federal U.S.
Justice Department grant.
However, the Community
Oriented Policing Services
grant ended last year. This


... and More!


past school year, the sheriff's
office paid the full amount
for the additional officer for
each high school.
Earlier this year, the sher-
iff's office asked the school
district to pay the other half
of the $260,000 in salaries
and equipment needed to
keep the additional officers
in the schools.
On June 12, the Okaloosa
County School District voted
unanimously to not fund 50
percent of the cost for the
additional deputies.
At that time,
Superintendent of Schools
Don Gaetz said that the
school board contacted each
of the schools' principals,
reminding them that the
grant had expired. Gaetz
said the principals did not
want to take funds away
from teachers' salaries and
the instructional budget to
fund a second resource offi-
cer.
After reading about the
loss of each high schools'
additional resource officers,
Phillips called Crestview
Principal Andy Johnson and
offered to donate the salary
for an additional officer.
Johnson discussed the
proposal with Wayne
Ansley, who is the superin-
tendent of north zoned
schools. Ansley made the
necessary arrangements to
accept Phillips' donation.
Phillips' decision was
largely based on the proxim-


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ity of his business to the
school.
"We have about 300
employees in the county.
The majority of them live in
the north end of the county,"
said Phillips, whose corpo-
rate office is located in
Crestview. "A lot of our
employees' kids go to high
school here. It's the thing to
do.
Phillips hopes other busi-
nesses will take note.
"I hope that the business
communities in the other
areas of the county will do
the same for the schools in
their area," he said.
Crestview High School's
new officer is Tom Henry, a
deputy with 13 years experi-
ence as a road officer.
He started the position on
July 31 to get acquainted
with the school's campus.
"I wanted to try some-
thing different," Henry said.
"I've been on the road 13
years. I've got a lot of train-
ing with traffic homicide."
Henry hopes to educate
students on the dangers of
irresponsible decisions
behind the driver's steering
wheel.
"I'd like to help students
understand the dynamics of
a crash and what the body
goes through during a
crash," he said.
"Maybe it will click a
light on in their head, and
they'll start slowing down a
bit."

Crestview
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Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Crestview High School Principal Andy Johnson accepts a check for $30,000 from Ryan
Phillips, a local businessman who is donating the money for an additional school
resource officer. From left to right are Superintendent of North Zoned Schools Wayne
Ansley, Deputy Tom Henry, Ryan Phillips, Andy Johnson and Deputy Cyndi Otto.


Phillips stressed that
there are no strings attached
to his sizeable donation.
"I have never done any,
nor do any business with the
Okaloosa County School
District," he said. "They
have never bought a drop of
fuel from me."
Johnson believes the ben-
efit is already being felt.


"People have asked me,
'What's it going to be like
with one school resource
officer?' My answer has
pretty much been standard:
'Well, we'll have half the ser-
vices that we had last year
with two,'" Johnson said.
"Deputy Henry brings with
him some special training in
several areas that we're


looking forward to our
school benefiting from."
Phillips hopes the new
superintendent will guaran-
tee that the additional posi-
tion will remain when the
school year ends.
"In a year, the new super-
intendent I'm sure will find
a way to keep these new
positions funded," he said.


Councilman Sam Hayes recovering

from double-bypass heart surgery


Ken Nielsen heart surgery Friday morn-
Crestview News Bulletin ing. He began having pains
in his chest last weekend.
While Sam Hayes laid "He came home Saturday
heavily sedated in his hospi- night and laid his head on
tal bed at the Fort Walton the kitchen counter and I
Beach Medical Center Friday knew something was
eveningg fl e, 0fl o8ers,4aSd; .vwrdng," said his wife
and phonecalls-of well wish- Florence. "I called our son
ers came flooding in. and by the time he got there
The 86-year-old Hayes, the pain was getting worse
who has served for more so I called 911."
than 20 years on the When EMS personnel
Crestview City Council, arrived they determined that
underwent double-bypass Hayes was possibly experi-


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encing a

attack.
firemen
called for
the heli-
Scopter to
comes and
HAYES get him,"
said Mrs.
Hayes. "They landed over at
Fairview Park and the ambu-
lance took him there."
Sitting up in his hospital
bed Tuesday for the first time
since his surgery, Hayes,
though very soft voiced said
that he was feeling well.
"The doctor told me that
everything went very well,"
said Hayes. "I think they're
going to move me out of ICU
and into a regular room on
Wednesday."
Florence has been at his
side since the surgery.
"He's going to have to
take it easy for a couple of
months," said Mrs. Hayes.
"One thing he won't be
allowed to do is drive. That's
the doctor's orders. I'm
afraid I'm going to have to
hide the keys to his truck,"
she said with a smile. "He
won't like not being able to
get about town when he
wants to."
She went on to say that
Sam could be coming home
sometime during the next
week.
Sam says he is anxious to
get back to doing the work he
loves so much for the city.

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have 20x20 foot spots pre-
arranged for each seller."
Their will be food, crafts
and games for the kids.
"We sent personal invita-
tions to all of the vendors
that got rained out during
Main Street's 90th
Celebration," said Kennedy.
"It was the very least that we
could do for the Main Street
folks that have been so sup-
portive of our event these
past six years."


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NUTRITION CENTER
HEALTH FOODS & DEU


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All the Things You


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PAGF RA / Crestview News Bulletin


LoCrA NEWS


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2006


~1(

c,1~: 'K,


POLICE


BLOTTE

Information taken from ac
enforcement reports, comp
ADAM ZIGLAR.


Ultimate
fighting idiot
You've heard of Ultimate
Fighting Champion, the
caged fighting matches
where agile monsters dance
around in boxer briefs and
beat the heck out of each
other with bare fists and.
feet.
Here's a guy who's been
watching too many of those
Paperview matches.
He trespassed onto his
neighbor's yard. The neigh-
bor asked him to leave. In
fact, the neighbor, who was
sitting in a rocking chair on
his front porch with his
wife, has asked the same
man to leave his property a
number of times prior to
this incident.
The man started to walk
away, when suddenly,
something snapped.
He turned back around
and got in ultimate fighting
mode. He took off his hat
and shoes and attacked the
victim who was still sitting
on his front porch.
He struck the victim in
the face and cut his nose.
Then he left the scene,
leaving his hat and shoes
behind. He then jumped on
a four wheeler and fled
down a nearby road.
Deputies tracked him
down and he was arrested
for battery, trespassing
after being given a warning
and driving with a sus-
pended license.

Burnt Toast Posse
rides again
Recently a pack of juve-
niles were busted after a
witfiess reported seeing
them spray paint graffiti
on a privacy fence.
The boys, when arrested,
stated that they were paint-
ing their "gang sign" in red
spray pain.
The initials were "BTP."
Lawmen are still trying to
discover the origin of the
gang.
The team here at the
News Bulletin believe we
can decode the elusive
meaning behind the BTP
name. It's simple, really.
This is the "Burnt Toast
Posse."
* Originating in the under-
ground network of inter-
local middle school gang
activity, these youngsters
are a part of an ever-grow-
ing network of thugs who
are determined to leave
their mark on local land-
marks.
Thankfully, local law-
men have stopped the


Burnt Toast Posse
tracks. The gang
arrested and the 1
no longer buy re
paint without a
guardian


Indecent
embarrass


City of Crestview
crime reports
6/6: Joe C Hecht, age 46, of 121
tual law Louise Drive, Crestview, a warrant
was issued on charges of battery
Hiled by touch or strike.
7/20: Tosha Deon Harrison, age
25, of 508 South Lincoln Street,
in their Crestview, was charged with resist-
sin teir ing an officer without violence.
has been 7/21: A juvenile, of Crestview,
boys can was charged with possession of
ad spray marijuana.
n adult 7/22: Carlzell Caldwell, age 35,
present. of 1107 Wilson Street, Crestview,
was charged with driving while his
license was suspended.
tI 7/27: Robert Louis Sgro, age
40, of 6199 Old Hickory, was
ing charged with drug possession with-
out prescription including marijuana


exposure
Recently, a mother was
walking in her neighbor-
hood with her young son.
The two were enjoying a
late-afternoon walk. The
breeze was cool, the sun
low and setting.
However, a man drove
by the mom and son,
turned around and passed
them again. He then pulled
up next to the woman and
her son and stopped the
car. He then exposed him-
self and did a little dance.
The woman, infuriated,
yelled at the man and asked
him if he knew that she had
her young son with her. She
then walked to the back of
his car and read his license
plate.
The man sped away, and
the woman called the police
department.
A police officer showed
up at his door and asked
him some questions. The
man admitted to being in
the area where the woman
was at; he also admitted
that he talked to the
woman. However, he told
lawmen that he simply
asked for directions.

Road rage?
Recently, two men
passed each other on a
quiet;'country roadlin BakWe.
One was driving a truck,
the other driving a motor-
cycle. The man driving the
truck, however, was not
aware that his vehicle was
much larger than the
motorcycle.
The man on the bike, for
some reason unbeknownst
to us, turned his bike
around and started chasing
the man in the truck. The
biker passed the truck,
screeching his bike to a stop
and sliding sideways in the
middle of the street. He
blocked the other guy's
path. Instead of running the
biker over, he stopped,
rolled down his window
and allowed the biker to
punch him in the face
numerous times.
Road rage? Who knows.
But the man got on his bike
and sped away, only to be
caught later by the sheriff's
office.


BROWN'S GROCERY


m D r C h, ".,2,94


and possession of narcotic equip-
ment.
7/28: Nathaniel Maxwell
Handsel, age 22, of 5757 Seminole


I


0 OBITUARIES


Sylvester "Vet"
Raybon
Mar 14, 1913 August 4, 2006
Mr. Sylvester "Vet" Raybon, age
93, of Crestview, Florida, was called
from this life to join his Heavenly
Father and other loved ones from his
residence on Friday, August 4, 2006.
Mr. Raybon was born in Biloxi,
Mississippi, to Manuel N and Mary
E Wright Raybon on March 14, 1913,
and had been a long-time resident of
the Northwest Florida area. He had
been employed with the U.S. Civil
Service at Eglin A.F.B. and was a
foreman with the Woodcrafting
department. He was a member of
the Auburn Pentecostal Church and
had a love for God and his people.
He will be deeply missed by those
who knew and loved him.
Survivors include his loving wife
of 58 years of marriage, Esther
Cadenhead Raybon, of Crestview;
Sons and Daughter-in-laws, Norman
E and Sandra Raybon, and Ronald G
and Diane Raybon; Daughters and
Son-in-law, Elaine Raybon and
friend, Connie, Joyce and Ron Terry;
all of Crestview; 12 Grandchildren,
Charles Raybon, Crystal Daughtery,
Melody Oster, Corky Grantham,
Angie Barrow, Chris Arnett, Cena
Parr, Mary McGram, BJ Terry, Elaina
Gallagher, Brian Raybon and Ronnie
Raybon, Jr; 28 Great-grandchildren
and 7 Great-great-grandchildren.
A time qf visitation was conduct-
ed at the Whitehurst-Powell Funeral
-% okdn gM igust 6,
,2006. Thi- Fiii&raSeiviWe was then
conducted" from -the Aubtrn
Pentecostal Church in Crestview on


Monday, August 7,2006 at 10:00 a.m.
with the Reverend Ron Williamson
and the Reverend Donald McCallum
officiating. Interment followed the
service in the Garden of Memories
Cemetery in Crestview. Floral trib-
utes will be accepted, or for those
who so desire, the family suggests
contributions to the Auburn
Pentecostal Church. Arrangements
and services were under the direc-
tion of the Whitehurst-Powell
Funeral Home.

Pershing Luthelle
"Buzz" Busbee
June 15, 1920 Aug 4, 2006
Pershing Luthelle "Buzz"
Busbee, age 86, of Dorcas, passed
away Friday, August 4, 2006. He
was born June 15, 1920 in Macon,
Georgia and was a lifelong resident
of Okaloosa County. He was a mem-
ber of Our Savior Evangelical
Lutheran Church and was retired
from Vitro.
Mr. Busbee was preceded in
death by a grandson, Johnny.
Survivors include his wife, lona
McCurdy Busbee; 2 sons, Tommy
Busbee and Frank "Margie" Busbee;
1 sister, Margaret Bryan; 1 niece, Ann
Black; 1 grandson and 6 great-grand-
children.
Funeral services were held on
Monday, August 7 in the chapel of
Brackney Funeral Service with Rev
Vance G Tech officiating. Burial fol-
powed ,A, A;t Carmel Cemetery in
ay, Florida, I
- Brackney Funeral Service,
Crestview, was in charge of arrange-
ments.


a


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5206 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Next to Shoal River Bowling


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c1 nIN ET See store for details


resisting a merchant.
7/31: Monique L Grover, age 25,
of 690 Shortwell Avenue, Crestview,
was charged with driving while her
license was suspended. Jan B
Hodge, age 53, of 1313 Pinewood
Aveune, was issued a capias on
charges of felony aggravated bat-
tery.
8/1: William Earnest Downey Jr.,
age 49, of 1458 Catmar Road,
Niceville, was charged with posses-
sion of marijuana less than 20
grams, burglary, resisting officer
without violence and driving with a
permanently revoked license. *
Pedro Rubio, age 25, was charged
with possession of a counterfeited
drivers license, operated a vehicle
without a valid license and leaving
the scene without giving informa-
tion.
Okaloosa County
Sheriff's reports
7/12: Charla Nicole Brewer, age


19, of 6045 Staff Road, Crestview,
was charged with giving a false offi-
cial statement.
7/27: A 15-year-old juvenile,
Crestview, was charged with crimi-
nal mischief-graffiti.
7/29: Thomas Robert Meeks,
age 19, of Brackin Street,
Crestview, was charged with
domestic violence and aggravated
assault with a weapon without the
intent to kill.
7/30: Corey Austin Breen, age
24, of 2853 Airport Road,
Crestview, was charged with aggra-
vated assault with a deadly
weapon, domestic battery and false
imprisonment-kidnap.
7/31: Andrew J Richards, age
19, of 230 Tiffot Court, Crestview,
was charged with indecent expo-
sure in public. Anthony Jason
Reeves, age 28, of 8133 8th
Avenue, Laurel Hill, was charged
with possession of a controlled sub-
stance without a valid prescription.


cW/i ume/u t 9 uoe&


DIRECTORS
George Whitehurst Andy Powell
Richard Fleming Ami Holley
ADVANCED PLANNING Brenda Anderson

Phone: (850) 682-3052 436 West James Lee Blvd.
Fax: (850) 682-3600 Crestview, Florida 32536





Where listening
is as important
as the care!
SNow accepting new
patients, all age groups.
Office Hours:
Mon-Thurs 8AM 7PM

682-6873
S 524 W. James Lee Blvd.
Dr. James Willis, DO Crestview, Florida

TRICARE provider. Most insurance accepted.


^-- i :x Whether for a few hours... Or a whole
day... Once a week... Or every day,
we're here for ygi


SENIOR HOME HELPERS
v Local in-town transportation services
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We provide morning, mid-day or evening services, temporary or
long-term. Weekends and some holidays are available.
(850) 398-3140 ^
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and putting them in writing, you clear up any doubts your family
might have at an already difficult time.
Call us and we'll help you and your family through the preplanning process.

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BS Crestview, FL 32539
FUNERAL SERVICE (850) 683-9898
Locally owned and operated






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2 Locations to Serve You:

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502 EAST PINE AVE. 151 Mary Esther Blvd. #203
850-689-5496 850-243-4456
Board Certified Sleep Medicine Doctor on Staff
Roman Kesler, DO FAASM


CRIME REPORTS


Js fChfese Buffet
S- Japanese Sushi
Crestview's Favorite Chinese Restaurant


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Drive, Crestview, was charged with
leaving the scene of an accident
with property damage, driving
under the influence and filing a false
report of a crime. Tracy D Ame,
age 23, of 535 Andros Road, Holt,
was charged with possession of
marijuana less than 20 grams. *
Howard I Knapp, age 46, .of 798
Georgia Street, was charged with
driving while his license was sus-
pended. James Theodore Sasse,
age 18, of 7717 Clary Road, Laurel
Hill, was charged with retail theft
occurring at Bealls Outlet.
7/29: Ana M Ocampo, age 44,
of 834 McGuire Avenue,
Tallahassee, was charged with
leaving the scene without giving
information. Deborah Leigh
Bablitz, age 51, of 161 Oak Lane,
Crestview, was charged with retail
theft occurring at Family Dollar. *
Melinda Jean Roderus, age 25, of
8070 North Hwy 85, was issued a
capias on charges of retail theft and








LorAL NWS~W


Covenant Hospice

volunteer earns

- national recognition


Crestview News Bulletin / PAGE 7A


Covenant Hospice volunteer Woody Farnngton of uoman,
Ala. works over a hot grill testing the temperature of pork
mroasts that are sold during the organization's major fund
raiser, the Boston Butt Sale. Woody was recently award-
ed the National Hospice Foundation's prestigious 2006
Volunteers are the Foundation of Hospice Award in the
category of organizational support. For the past three
years, he has helped organize and manage the Boston
Butt Sale, including overseeing the work of more than
100 volunteers and cooking roasts around the clock. With \
his support, the Boston Butt Sale has raised $96,000 to
benefit Covenant Hospice's underfunded services.


We wff be doe

Fdvl,, A al I Ilk&"t k
F'iia*y, Aulgial1k 14

COOPER S FINE JEWELRY
CUSTOM DESIGNS & SETTINGS, REPAIRS, ENGRAVING
525 E. CEDAR AVE. PHONE:850-683-8004
CRESTVIEW, FL 32539 FAX: 850-683-8005
EMAIL: GEMSETTER@HOTMAIL.COM


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, PA.
1025 N. Beal Pkwy Suite D, Ft. Walton Beach
Phone: (850) 862-3020 Fax: (850) 862-1363


CRESTVIEW PEDIATRICS
& ADOLESCENT CENTER
Joseph Philip Peter, M.D. F.A.A.P. Brenda Strand, ARNP*
Dr. Joseph Peter is proud to announce that
Paul Tartarilla ARNP
has joined our staff and is seeing patients


FOR ALL YOUR CHILDREN'S MEDICAL NEEDS.
* School physical Immunizations
* Newborn che"9,sADHD Evaluation & Mgmt.
Same Day Sick Appointments
683-5100 3 .stDiCrstve


683-5101


DOTHAN, ALA.-The
National Council of Hospice
and Palliative Professionals,
the professional member-
ship division of the National
Hospice and Palliative Care
Organization, presented its
annual Volunteers Are the
Foundation of Hospice
Awards on July 29 at a spe-
cial awards luncheon in
Denver, Colo.
Woodrow Farrington of
Covenant Hospice received
the Volunteers Are the
Foundation of Hospice
award in the category of
Organizational. Support.
Woodrow "Woody"
Farrington began volunteer-
ing with Covenant Hospice
in February 2003. He is an
accountant, college profes-
sor, father, grandfather and
outstanding volunteer
whose absolute dedication,
hard work and compassion
have profoundly impacted
the lives of hospice patients
and families. In order to
complete Covenant's Patient
and Family Support
Volunteer Training, Woody
took vacation time, which he
has continued to do to bene-
fit hospice.
"I'm very honored that
Covenant Hospice consid-
ered me for this award," said
Farrington. "Volunteering is
rewarding because we're
helping others who can't
help themselves."
Specifically, Woody has
provided over 200 hours of
bedside visitation and wor-
ship service to patients in
nursing facilities. He is an
11th hour volunteer provid-
ing emotional and spiritual
support to patients in their
last moments of life. He
serves as an ambassador for
Covenant's community out-
reach program. Moreover,
Woody was the Chairperson
of one of Covehant
Hospice's major fund rais-
ers, the Boston Butt Sale,


which raised more that
$96,000 for its many unfund-
ed programs.
The awards ceremony
was held in conjunction with
NHPCO's 5th National
Conference on Volunteerism
and Family Caregiving.
Noted end-of-life legal
expert and author William
Colby was the featured
speaker at the awards event.
Support for these volunteer
awards is provided by the
National Hospice
Foundation.
"One of the most impor-
tant things we can do as
individuals in this field is to
celebrate those special indi-
viduals that give of their
time, talents, and heart to
help others along the chal-
lenging journey at the end of
life," remarked J. Donald
Schumacher, president/ CEO
of NHPCO, a non-profit,
leadership organization in
Alexandria, Va. that serves
hospice and palliative care
providers and professionals.
"By taking the time to recog-
nize the contributions of
outstanding volunteers
across the country, we
advance the work being
done by all hospice care
teams and, ultimately, make
an incredible difference at
the bedside of so many peo-
ple in need."
The Volunteers Are the
Foundation of Hospice
Award was created by
NCHPP and NHF to recog-
nize volunteers who have
repeatedly made significant
contributions to a hospice
and palliative care program
in their community.
Recipients demonstrate cre-
ativity, courage, and com-
passion as they serve others.
Recipients are nominated by
local hospice organizations
and are reyiewedbya g ami-
nating committee ; made up
of hospice professionals
throughout the country.


Mrs Kenneth Kolb of Crestview and Mr. and
Luke of Laurel Hill announce the engagement
daughter, Brandi Danielle Luke, to Tyler McLain
'esbn of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Blakey of Crestview.
nai'Ais currently a student at Okaloosa-Walton
ead will graduate in May of 2006. Tyler is
1' at Crestview Aerospace. The wedding is
or'0v. 10, 2007.


Pensacola Children's Chorus

announces 2006-2007 season


The Pensacola Children's
Chorus, under the direction
of Susan and Allen Pote, is
pleased to announce its
2006-2007 performance
schedule. In addition to the
events listed below,
Children's Chorus choirs
perform at a variety of com-
muriity functions through-
out the year, and annual
summer tours have taken
the various choirs to perfor-
mance sites throughout the
U.S., Canada, and Europe.
The Pensacola
Children's Chorus has
earned a reputation for
.excellence in vocal instruc-
tion, and performance
opportunities for youth.
2006 2007 Season
"The Sound of


Thank you,





friends & neighbors


"Having never run for a public office, I did not know what to expect when I
entered the race for the Circuit Judge seat previously held by my father..
I have put in long hours and worked hard campaigning on these hot summer days.
I am truly humbled and honored by the tremendous amount of support and
kindness shown to me by my friends, neighbors and our community.
Day in and day out, I am greeted -t;h a smile and treated with courtesy.
I believe my 20 years of jury trial and real courtroom experience will be beneficial
to the bench and help maintain the integrity it deserves. I have tried more civil and
criminal jury trials than all of my o*'",onentS combined. It is the difference in this race.
My commitment to you is to honor family, falth and community values and my obligation will
be to apply the law and enforce the law and not try to write new laws. These characteristics,
family values and work ethics, will allow me to best serve as your Circuit Judge.

"These are Northwest Florida values, and these are my values."

Dixie Dan Powell








DIXIE DAN POWELL


forCircuit Judge C 1 Group15


Real Courtroom Experience
Dixie Dan Powell with his wife, Teresa, and
their daughters, DLtleanna and Audrie.

All voters, all parties vote September 5
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Dixie Dan Powell, nonpartisan candidate for Circuit Judge, FIrmt Judicial Circuit


Miracles" with the
Pensacola Symphony
Orchestra Sunday, October
15, 2006 6:00 p.m.
Pensacola Saenger Theatre
"Christmas on the
Coast" Thursday, Friday &
Saturday, December 7-9,
2006 7:30 p.m. Sunday,
December 10 2:30 p.m.
Pensacola Saenger Theatre
"In Sacred Song"
Sunday, February 25, 2007 -
2:30 p.m. Olive Baptist
Church
SHOWTIMEE 2007"
Friday & Saturday, May 4 &
5, 2007 7:30 p.m. Pensacola
Saenger Theatre
For more informatijon.t,
please call the Pensacqla
Children's Chorus at 434-
7760.


$ CHALKBOARD

OWC News
FALL ENROLLMENT AT
SIKES CENTER: Enrollment is
open Now through August 20 for
Fall Term 1 and 2 classes offered by
Okaloosa-Walton College at the
OWC Sikes Center in Crestview
and other college sites. Classes
begin the week of August 21.
Returning students may enroll
now to August 20 by web. New stu-
dent web registration begins July
24. In-person enrollment at all six
OWC locations is July 31 to August
20, Monday to Thursday from 8:00
am to 6:00 pm and Fridays from
8:00 am to 4:00 pm.
Individuals must enroll in-per-
son and have ID or documentation
of base entry authorization to
enroll for OWC classes offered at
Eglin AFB or Hurlburt Field. Day,
evening, weekend, and on-line
classes are available. Call OWC in
Crestview at 689-7911. A complete
list of OWC Fall classes is available
on the college web site at
www.owc.edu,
Prospective students may also
apply now for admission and for
the college's Bachelor of Applied
Science degree in Project and
Acquisitions Management. The
program offers five areas of spe-
cialization, including a new major
in Public Service Management. See
www.owc.edu/bachelor

UWF News
FACULTY TO DISPLAY
DIVERSE MEDIA AT ART
SHOW: The University of West
Florida Art Gallery will host a
Faculty Show Sept. 1 through Oct.
1. Faculty from the Department of
Art will display their recent art-
work in a variety of media, includ-
ing paintings, drawings, ceramics,
metalwork, photography, video
and multimedia. The opening
reception will be held Sept. 8 from
6 to 8 p.m. Both events are free and
open to the public.
"We like to have the faculty
exhibition at the beginning of the
academic year so our students and
the public can see some of the
wonderful art our faculty creates
and exhibits around the country,"
said Holly Collins, art gallery
director.
Located in Building 82, the
UWF Art Gallery hours are
Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to
5 p.m. The Gallery is also open for
one-half hour before evening and
weekend events in the Center for
Fine and Performing Arts.
For more information, contact
Collins at (850) 474 2696.


wAIFlMNFl.AYV AlUGUS IT Q9.2006










PAG~E 8A / Clrestview News Bulletin


LOCAL NEWS


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2006


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

ORGANIZATIONS
DOGWOOD GARDEN CLUB
meets the 1st Monday of each month
from September through May at 7:00
p.m. at different members' homes.
For more information please call 682-
2691 or 682-3639.
ADVENTURE CLUB meets sev-
eral times a month. For more ir'orma-
tion call Clarice Habinck at 850-581-
4591 or email freklzl00@cox.riet.
The NATIONAL ASSOCIATION
FOR ACTIVE & RETIRED FEDERAL
EMPLOYEES ASSOCIATION
CHAPTER 1428 meets once a
month. Call 678-5678 for details.
The GOLD WING ROAD RID-
ERS ASSOCIATION (GWRRA),
Chapter FL 1-0, meets at the Ryan's
steakhouse on North Ferdon Blvd. in
Crestview, across from Wal-Mart.
Every third Saturday morning for
breakfast at 8 a.m. and business at 9
a.m. Dedicated to the group motto
"Friends for fun, safety, and knowl-
edge," 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
Wes Davis at 892-0318 or Jack Birge
at 682-3650.
WESTERN GATE CHAPTER,
FLORIDA TRAIL ASSOCIATION:
For more details on any of these
events, visit the group's web site at
http://westgate.floridatrail.org or call
850-932-5469.
Third Thursday meetings are held
at 7 p.m. at First Christian Church
located at the corner of Langley and
Goodrich Avenues, Pensacola. The
next one is on Aug. 17 at 7:00 p.m.
Visitors welcome. Details: (850) 932-
5469 or
Sat. Aug. 19 at.9:00 a.m. Join
them for a canoe/kayak trip on the
Yellow River. R.S.V.P. to leader at:
(850) 682-6098 on the web site.
Sat., Aug. 26 at 9:00 a.m., tube trip
down the Coldwater Creek. Details:
(850) 995-4267, 723-7924 or web
site.
Sat., Aug. 26 at 8:00 a.m.
Volunteers needed for a work hike at
Eglin AFB. Call leader for details at
(850) 341-1389.
PENSACOLA VOLKSMARCH
CLUB. Walking & Social Club.
Meetings take place at 7:00 p.m. third
Tuesday at Founaris Brothers
Restaurant. Visitors welcome. Details:
474-9012 or on the web site at
www.angelfire.com/trek/pensacolafl/.
HAPPY HOMEMAKERS HCE
CLUB is one of the oldest volunteer
groups in the U.S., although the name
has changed from "Extension
Homemakers." Home and Community
Education eRbe r.re vylunteersin
the Family & Consumer Sciences pro-
gram'of the UF/IFAS Extension pro-
gram in Okaloosa County. Helping
Florida families meet the practical
challenges of daily life remains one of
the goals of the organization.


Members enjoy educational pro-
grams, community service work,
leisure arts, and fellowship. They are
also involved at the county, district,
and state level. Meetings are avail-
able to all persons without regard to
race, color, sex, age, handicap, reli-
gion, or national origin. For more infor-
mation call Nita at 682-3118.
DISABLED AMERICAN VET-
ERANS get together every third
Tuesday of the month for a 6 p.m. din-
ner and 7 p.m. meeting at the chap-
ters 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.
*THE WALTON GUARD meets at
the White Sands Bowling Center in
Fort Walton Beach. The meetings are
public. Contact Cheryl Harris at 244-
3053 for details.
The SONS OF CONFEDERATE
VETERANS hold meetings at
Sonny's in Crestview. The public may
attend. Call Jack Bonham at 862-
3891 for information.
The Crestview CONCERNED
CITIZENS GROUP meets on the first
Thursday of every month at 6 p.m.
The meetings are held in the Fairview
Park building on McClelland Street.
The BAKER FIRE DISTRICT
BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS now
meets the first Thursday of each
month at 7 p.m. at the Baker Area
Public Safety Building, located at
1375 19th Street in Baker. The public
is encouraged to attend. If you have
any questions, please call 537-2487;
if there is no answer, please leave a
message.
The MOMS CLUB OF
CRESTVIEW: The MOMS Club is an
international 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.
The MOMS Club of Crestview has
monthly meetings with speakers and
discussions, park playdays, holiday
family outings, outings for mothers
and their children, and activity groups
like playgroups, cooking club, a
monthly MOMS Night Out, and
babysitting coops. We also do service
projects for the needy. The monthly
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 mothers of all ages that are
residents of Crestview. Please contact
Membership Vice President Joelle
Curcio at 758-6187 or email at
Joelle96@cox.net for more informa-
tion.
MOTHERS OF PRESCHOOL-
ERS 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. The next meeting is Aug.
17.
You do not have to be a member
of the church to attend the meetings.
The group web site address is
www.MOPS.org. Call 682-9416 for
information.
S_*MIARINE CORPS LEAGUE On
the second Thursday of each month
at the American Legion Post 235 in
Fort Walton Beach, the Marine Corps
League Detachment 915 meets at
7:30 p.m. Any former or retired Marine


interested in joining should contact
Jack Howell at 683-0412 or Tom
Bums at 682-3992.
The OLD SPANISH TRAIL
SHRINE CLUB (Hadji Temple),
located at 971 West James Lee Blvd.,
has bingo games every Thursday
night. The club also offers three $250
jackpots. Call Robert Boutwell at 682-
5087, or stop by.
The CRESTVIEW COMPUTER
CLVB workshop will be held every
2nu Thursday of the month at OWC
Rm. 303, Hwy 90 East, from 2-4 p.m.
Every 3rd Thursday of the month will
be a business meeting and workshop
at New Bethel UMC, 5894 Hwy 85,
from 7-9 p.m.
Beginners and experienced are
welcome to join. For more informa-
tion, contact Bill at bil1358@earth-
link.net or at 537-8341.
BLOSSOM GARDEN CLUB
You may call Hilda Ard (537-4642) or
Amarene Griffith (537-3791) for more
information.
ELKS LODGE meets first and
third Thursdays at 127 Pine Avenue in
Crestview-Phone 682-2110.
LA LECHE LEAGUE of the
Central Panhandle (serving Walton,
Okaloosa, and south Santa Rosa
Counties) now meets on the third
Friday of each month at 10 a.m. in
Niceville. Call 850-420-3900 for more
details.
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).
GENEALOGICAL SOCIETY OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY For more
information, contact Chuck Licari at
850-243-6696.
*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.

SUPPORT GROUPS
LUPUS SUPPORT NETWORK
LSN meets every third Friday of the
month at NOMC's Senior Circle
Classroom in. Crestview. For more
information call 1-800-458-8211.
The ALZHEIMER'S SUPPORT
GROUP meets on the 2nd Tuesday of
every month at 11 a.m. in the
Covenant Hospice Community
Education Room at 370 W. Redstone
Drive in Crestview. Guest speakers,
group discussion and support from
friends are all a part of it.
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.
The bereavement specialist will
present current information on grow-
ing through grief, the impact of grief,
and renewal after loss. "Dutch" lunch
follows the meeting. For more infor-
matioh, please contact.Charlotte at
682-3628, ext. 235.;,
The Twin Cities Hospital and the
National Headache Foundation invite
you to attend the monthly
HEADACHE SUPPORT GROUP


meetings. Call Susan at (850) 897-
0542 for more information and to
RSVP.
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) meets each
Thursday at 7 p.m. at the Fort Walton
Beach Creative Senior Center, 31
Memorial Parkway SW. Nationally
affiliated; local advisory board. Call
796-3277 for information.
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.
THE DEFUNIAK SPRINGS
DANCE ASSOCIATION has line
dance classes for beginners on
Monday nights at the DeFuniak
Springs Community Center from 6:30
p.m. to 8 p.m. for beginners, and from
8 to 9 dancing only (no teaching). For
more information contact Rodney
Ryals at (850) 892-2562, 892-8284
(recorder at both numbers), or email
him at opvnkv-rakko@gdsys.net.

COUNTY, CITY & POLITI-
CAL ORGANIZATIONS
A member of Congressman
ALLEN BOYD'S (D-North Florida)
staff will be visiting Destin on the sec-
ond 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 regu-
lariy on the fourth Thursday of the
month. For general information on the
Republican Club, please contact
Marvin Brigman at 609-3341.
The LAUREL HILL VOLUN-
TEER FIRE DEPARTMENT holds its
regular monthly meetings on the sec-
ond 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 meeting begins at
7:00 p.m.
The OKALOOSA WALTON
TRANSPORTATION PLANNING
ORGANIZATION, normally meets on
the third Thursday of the month at the
Niceville Community Center, 204
North Partin Drive (SR 285) at 3:00
p.m. To confirm the meeting date and
location, call 1-800-226-8914 ext.
213.
The LAUREL HILL CITY COUN-
CIL meets on the first- Thursday of
each month at City Hall on State Road
85N in Laurel Hill. Each session starts
-at 7:00p.m.
,!_'S .lFMARANTE. VOLUN-
TEER FIRE DISTRICT holds their
mohtfiy business and commissioners
meeting on the second Thursday
night of each month at the fire station.


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WEDNESDAYAUGUST 92006


MILITARY NEWS


Crestview News Bulletin / PAGE 9A


Chapman assumes command of the 919th SOW


John Parrott
News Bulletin Military Reporter

In some parts of the
world, relinquishing military
or political, control begins
and ends with a bloodbath,
but thankfully we live in a
country where power is
passed from one to another
in a quiet and seamless tran-
sition.
So it was on Sunday, Aug.
6, at 8:30 a.m.; Air Force
Reserve Colonel Steven J.
Chapman assumed com-
mand of the 919th Special
Operations Wing from inter-
im commander Col. Kenneth
Ray, in Building 3087, the
Fuel Cell Hangar on Eglin
Air Force Base Field 3 (Duke
Field).
Maj. Gen. Richard C.
Collins, 10th Air Force
Commander, Naval Air
Station Joint Reserve Base
Fort Worth, Texas, presided
over the ceremony.
The process of assuming
command is as old and sim-
ple as its pageantry. Maj.
Gen. Collins passed the
United States flag to Col.
Chapman, who accepted it
with crisp military precision.
This was only the 12th
time in the 919th's celebrated
history this ceremony has
been performed.
Several local dignitaries
attended, including
Crestview Mayor, George
Whitehurst.
Chapman comes to Eglin
Air Force Base Field 3 (Duke
Field) by way of the 913th


Airlift Wing, Willow Grove
Air Reserve Station, Willow
Grove, Pa.
He began his military
career in 1979 as an enlisted
member of the U.S. Marine
Corps Reserve, and he was
commissioned in the Air
Force Reserve in 1984.
In Chapman's former job
as boss of the 913th, he was
responsible for the wing's
tactical delivery of people,
equipment, and supplies to
the battlefield. He is also a
command pilot and has
logged more than 5,100
hours of flight time.
He holds the Meritorious
Service medal with three oak
leaf dusters, the Air Force
Commendation medal and
many others.
The Duluth, Minn., native
graduated from the
University of Minnesota in
1984. He entered the Air
Force Reserves and flight
training that same year.
Chapman and his wife,
Janet, have two children,
Caryln and Blake. They are
in the process of moving
from Willow Grove to
Crestview, where they intend
to make their permanent
home.
"I am extremely proud,
excited and humbled to be
given this opportunity serve
shoulder-to-shoulder with
you," said Chapman as he
addressed the assembled
troops.
"I will continue to foster
and enable the 919th toward
future successes and the


many challenges we will
undoubtedly face."
The 919th employs about
1,300 reservists, most of
whom are Air reserve techni-
cians, or ARTS, as they are
commonly referred. They
are the nucleus of the wing
and are dual status employ-
ees, meaning they are full-
time civil servants and mem-
bers of the Air Force
Reserves. Approximately
280 ARTS and civilians sup-
port the 919th on a day-to-
day basis. The annual pay-
roll of the 919th is about $39
million.
The 919th is the only Air
Force Reserve Special
Operations Wing in the Air
Force and flies the legendary
Hercules MC-130E Combat
Talon.
The Combat Talon I pro-
vide infiltration, exfiltration
and resupply of special oper-
ations forces and equipment
in hostile territory.
Secondary missions include
psychological operations and
helicopter air refueling.
"None of us are here by
accident," said Chapman, as
he closed his remarks,
"Whether you're a colonel, a
lieutenant, or an airman-we
all stood up and said, 'I
believe in the United States
of America and what it
means to be an American.' I
can think of no more honor-
able profession than the one
we have, and that is serving
others-and that's what we
are about-serving all
Americans."


John Parrot/The News Bulletin
Major Gen. Richard C. Collins (left) presents Col. Steven Chapman with the Air Force
flag Sunday at Duke Field.


Col. Steven J. Chapman stands with Cresview mayor George
Whitehurst during Duke Field's Change of Command on
Sunday. Standing in the background are Crestview Kiwanis
Club members Mike Roy (left) and Betsy Miller.


Military Order of the Purple Heart

national monument dedicated


John Parrott
News Bulletin Military Reporter

Generations from now,
people will remember the day
the beautiful and poignant
Military, order, of the .Purple,
Hedrt" nibltiidrit was dedi-
cated at the Armament
Museum, on Eglin Air Force
Base. They will remember,
too, a tearful young blond
woman clutching a portrait of
her late husband, who was
killed in Iraq, and they will
remember the family of the
soldier whose memorial
plaque was presented. They
may even remember some of
* the distinguished guests, but
none will remember the man
who made it happen.
Under a blazing August
sun, approximately 350 invit-
ed guests and distinguished
visitors attended the unveil-
ing ceremony, a ceremony
filled with tears and solemn
remembrances, but none of
this would have happened if
it were not for the efforts of
one man.
That man is Bill Everett of
Baker. He is every bit a hero.
He was awarded the coveted
Military Order of the Purple
Heart for combat injuries sus-
tained not once, twice or three
times while fighting in the
jungles of Vietnam. In all, he
was awarded the MOPH five
times. This is the same retired
U.S. Army Command
Sergeant Major who some
years later would work direct-
ly for Donald Trump. He is
also Commander of the


MOPH, chapter 566.
Everett is the same man
who used every ounce of per-
severance, determination and
guile to get someone to
believe in his dream of a
natibtalMOPH-monument. .
"At first, nobody wanted to
know," said Everett. "Even
though we are a national orga-
nization, and millions of us
have died or been wounded
in combat action, there wasn't
a national monument to those
whose blood has been spilled
in defense of this country."
"The more I though about
it, the more determined my
wife, Jadyn, and I became.
We knew something had to be
done, and if it was going to
get done, we had to be the
ones who did it."
Selling the idea of a nation-
al Purple Heart Monument
wasn't easy, and in fact, it was
often a frustrating, dead-end
disappointment. There were
so many setbacks and out-
right rejections that most
would have thrown the towel
in long ago, but not Everett.
He was just getting started.
"One night, after so many
rejections, I was about to give
up, but then Jackie said to me,
'That's not like you to give
up,' and at that point, I decid-
ed I was going to see it
through, come hell or high
water."
Those were prophetic
words, because little by little,
Everett began winning people
over to his idea of a national
monument, and where better
located than here at the Eglin


Air Force Base Armament
Museum?
"Then one day, I walked
into Vanguard bank and start-
ed talking with senior man-
agers about the idea, and at
first, they werea.bit skeptical,
but as I persisted, they began
seeing my vision, and it was
easy. In fact, Vanguard agreed
to underwrite the entire mon-
ument project.
"Once we had Vanguard
on board, it got a little easier,
because others started believ-
ing in what we were doing,"
said Everett.
"Now, you see what we
have done, and it's been a
labor of love," said Everett as
he and his wife Jackie stood
on either side of the monu-
ment.
The original Purple Heart
was designed by General
George Washington and
called the Badge of Military
Merit. However, it has
evolved today into a distin-
guished medal for military
valor and sacrifice.
Where none existed before,
there stands today an everlast-
ing national monument dedi-
cated to those who have been
wounded in combat or given
their life in defense of the
United States of America.
The Purple Heart
Monument is indeed beauti-
ful, and those who visit the
Armament Museum will be
struck by its simplicity and its
evocative message.
"Some gave all, and all
gave some", and thanks to Bill
Everett, it got done.


John Parrot/The News Bulletin
Bill and Jaclyn Everett stand beside the veiled
National Military Order of the Purple Heart
Monument in front of the Armament Museum,
Eglin AFB.


John Parrot/The News Bulletin
The Everetts presenting the floral wreath which
is placed at the foot of the National Military
Order of the Purple Heart Monument.


John Parrot/The News Bulletin
The newly dedicated National Military Order of
the Purple Heart Monument


SIN S ERVIC E

USAF KIRA HOWE: Air Force Airman
Kira K. Howe has arrived for duty at
Charleston Air Force Base, S.C.
Howe, a dental assistant apprentice, is
assigned to .the 437th Aeromedical Dental
Squadron. She has less than one year of mili-
tary service.
She is the daughter of Brian C. and Jean A.
Howe of Crestview, Fla.
US ARMY JAMES THOMAS: Army Pvt.
James M. Thomas has graduated from basic
infantry training at Fort Benning, Columbus,
Ga.
During the nine weeks of training, the sol-
dier received training in drill and ceremonies,
weapons, map reading, tactics, military cour-
tesy, military justice, physical fitness, first aid,
and Army history, core values and traditions.
Additional training included development of
basic combat skills and battlefield operations
and tactics, and experiencing use of various
weapons and weapons defenses available to
the infantry crewman.
Thomas is the son of James Thomas of
Crestview, Fla.
USAF CLAY MATHEWS: Air Force Staff
Sgt. Clay A. Mathews Jr. has been selected to
attend Officer Training School (OTS) at
Maxwell Air Force Base, Montgomery, Ala.
Selectees, both Air Force members and civil-
ians, are chosen by a special board to attend
OTS to be commissioned as second lieu-
tenants in the Air Force upon graduation.
The 12-week officer procurement program
teaches basic military training, leadership,
management and officer skills, team building,
human behavior, professional knowledge,
defense and professional studies, and physi-
cal fitness, and a field training deployment
exercise.
After graduation, officers attend a career
specialty technical training program to fur-
ther develop their leadership and profession-
al skills as an Air Force officer.
Mathews, an air traffic control journeyman
with eight years of military service, is
assigned to the 46th Operations Support
Squadron, Eglin Air Force Base, Valparaiso,
Fla.
He is the son of Clay A. Mathews Sr. of
Seaside, Calif., and Teresa F. Mathews of
Crestview, Fla.
His wife, Nicole, is the daughter of
Charles and Margaret Conners of Spring Hill,
Fla.
The sergeant graduated in 1997 from
Seaside High School, and received a bache-
lor's degree from Embry-Riddle Aeronautical
University, Daytona Beach, Fla.


Waggy joins USAF, completes

basic training .


Knopes completes basic

training in Texas


Rinehart undergoes USAF

basic training


Air Force Airman
Matthew A. Waggy has
graduated from basic mili-
tary training at Lackland Air
Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied
the Air Force mission, orga-
nization, and military cus-
toms and courtesies; per-
formed drill and ceremony
marches, and received phys-
ical training, rifle marks-
manship, field training exer-
cises, and special training in
human relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the


Airman Matthew A. Waggy
Community College of the
Air Force.
He is the son of Lawanna
Waggy of Crestview, Fla.,
and a 2002 graduate of
Crestview Senior High
School.


Air Force Airman
Timothy P. Knopes has grad-
uated from basic military
training at Lackland Air
Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied
the Air Force mission, organi-
zation, and military customs
and courtesies; performed
drill and ceremony marches,
and received physical train-
ing, rifle marksmanship,
field training exercises, and
special training in human
relations.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the


Airman Timothy R Knopes
Community College of the
Air Force.
A 2005 graduate of
Crestview High School, the
airman is the son of Marty
Knopes, and Kaylyn Knopes,
both of Crestview, Fla.


Air Force Airman Noah S.
Rinehart has graduated
from basic military training
at Lackland Air Force Base,
San Antonio, Texas.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman stud-
ied the Air Force mission,
organization, and military
customs and courtesies;
performed drill and cere-
mony marches, and
received physical training,
rifle marksmanship, field
training exercises, and spe-
cial training in human rela-
tions.
In addition, airmen who
complete basic training earn
credits toward an associate
degree through the


Airman Noah S. Rinehart
Community College of the
Air Force.
He is the son of Pamela
Unger of Southgate Drive,
Crestview, Fla., and a 2004
graduate of Crestview
Senior High School.


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Col. Steven Chapman
speaks during the
ceremony on Sunday.











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Recall notices issued for oysters, marine tube


OYSTERS: In-shell oysters from
specific harvest areas in Washington
State are being recalled by the
Washington Department of Health
due to reports of over 100 illnesses
from a naturally occurring bacteri-
um, Vibrio parahaemolyticus.
Symptoms of this bacterial infec-
tion include diarrhea, abdominal
cramps, nausea, vomiting,
headache, fever, and chills. The
symptoms usually appear about 12
hours after eating infected shellfish


but can begin within two hours or as
late as 48 hours after consumption.
The illness is usually mild to moder-
ate and lasts for two to seven days; it
can be life threatening to people
with immune dysfunction or chron-
ic liver disease.
This recall does not involve
Florida harvested or processed oys-
ters or any other Florida harvested
or processed seafood in any way.
This recall also does not involve
seafood from any state other than


Washington.
Implicated are in-shell
Washington State oysters harvested
after July 13, 2006 and labeled as
harvested from: Hood Canal 3,
Hood Canal 4, Hood Canal 5, Hood
Canal 6, Hood Canal 7, Hood Canal
8, Totten Inlet, or Eld Inlet.
The oysters should not be con-
sumed and should be discarded or
returned to where they were pur-
chased.
Although thorough cooking to


an internal temperature of 145 F
will kill the bacteria and leave the
oysters safe to eat, Florida food safe-
ty officials are not advising this prac-
tice for recalled products.
MARINE TUBE RECALL:
Federal safety officials and the man-
ufacturer of a marine kite tube have
started a voluntary recall of 19,000 of
the devices because of their associa-
tion with numerous injuries and two
deaths.
The U.S. Consumer Product


Safety Commission and Sportsstuff
Inc., of Omaha, Neb. have already
pulled the Sportsstuff Wego Kite
Tube off the market and are asking
consumers who have purchased the
items to immediately stop using
them. Consumers who purchased
the tubes are asked to call
Sportsstuff at 1-866-831-5524 to learn
how to obtain free replacement
products.
The tube, which cost between
$500 and $600 when sold between


last October and earlier this month.
is a 10-foot-wide circular, yellow,
inflatable watercraft designed to bE
towed behind a power boat. A ride
in the tube becomes airborne by
pulling on handles attached to the
tube.
According to the CPSC, the tube
has been implicated in 39 accidents
and at least two deaths. Injuries
have included a broken neck, a
punctured lung, as well as chest,
back and facial injuries.


COMMUNITY HAPPENINGS


Please turn in your community and the winner will also receive $200, a Mercury's, a 1991 Ford Ranger, a 1988
news brief to the News Bulletin ride on the Chamber float in the Mardi GMC cargo truck, a turf vehicle, a John
theGras parade and attend many auto- Deere tractor with front bucket and
by 5 p.m. on the Thursdays prior graph/signing sessions. backhoe equipment, computers, com-
to publication. Submit your poster to the chamber puter parts, printers, electronic test
ANNOUNCEMENTS office located at 34 S.E. Miracle Strip equipment and office type furniture.
GRIEF SEMINAR IN LAUREL Pkwy, Fort Walton Beach. Call Gail For information call the OWC Physical
HILL- Covenant Hospice is hosting a Waller at 244-8191 for details. Plant at 729-5380.
free grief seminar Tues., Aug.15 from CALL FOR ARTISTS: The GFWC SHINE: A Florida Department of
9:30 am. -11:30 a.m. at Clear Springs Milton Women's Club needs artists for Elder Affairs Program, is in need of
Baptist Church located at 1284 Hwy 85 its Christmas on the River event Dates volunteer counselors to provide
N. in Laurel Hill. Call Charlotte and times are Dec. 1, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Medicare and prescription counseling
Eschmann at 682-3628 for details, and Dec. 2,10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at South to elders and caregivers. Volunteers
SENIOR BINGO: The Ladies Riverwalk Park and Willing Street in must have free time to give -16 hours
Auxiliary of the Knights of Columbus downtown Milton. Arts and crafts a month and have computer knowl-
will host senior bingo on Thurs., Aug. vendors are invited to participate. edge.
17 at the Knights of Columbus Hall in The booth fee is $50. For an appli- Training is conducted by the
Crestview. It starts at 10:30, and lunch cation call 850-983-8310 or email: Department of Elder Affairs. The next
willbe provided. If you are a senior it- COTR06@aoLcom. introductory class will be held on Oct.
izen and would like to attend, call 682- HOMELAND SECURITY SUM- 10 and the Phase I three training will
2487 or 682-9695 to make reservations. MIT AUG. 24: OWC is hosting be held on Oct. 24, 25 and 26. If you
YMCA COMMUNITY BLOCK "Homeland Security Protecting would like to help our elders with
PARTY: On Aug. 19 from 7 A.M. to 6 Florida and Its Future" on Aug. 24 at their Medicare seeds, please call
P.M., the North Okaloosa YMCA will its Niceville branch. Sandra Cleclder SHINE Liaison, 850-
have a block party to show apprecia- The summit begins at 8 a.m. and 494-7100 ext. 213 or 866-531-8011.
tion for community support ends at 3 p.m. The registration fee of YMCA VOLUNTEERS are need-
It begins with a yardsale through $30 includes a continental breakfast ed to invest their time and skills in
12 p.m.Community vendors and craft and buffet. North Okaloosa YMCA. If you have a
booths will be there, and activities also Panels of domestic security and service to offer, time to volunteer, or
include music from local groups, emergency preparedness leaders will would like additional information,
demonstrations, an aerobics conduct discussions of critically please contact Volunteer Coordinator
marathon, and YMCA challenge Kick important issues. The security of Susan Goff at 682-8635.
Off Ceremonies at4 p.m. there will be Florida, seaport protection, hurricane HOSPICE OF THE EMERALD
giveaways, food and fun. preparedness, and use of military COAST' Adult and Teen volunteers
Great deals on membership and resources will be covered. Two fea- are needed. Volunteers serverin differ-
program fees will be offer, including turned speakers are Craig Fugate, direc- ent ways to assist both the patient and
20% off the first month of program tor of the Florida Department of the entire family. If you are interested,
dues for new members. Emergency Management, and Joe but fear you might be uncomfortable
To donate yard sale items, book a Scarborough of MSNBC's working directly with patients, let's
craft booth, sign up for the marathon, Scarborough Country. explore other areas of volunteerism
call 689-2999 or visit the YMCA on To register, contact Becky Tislow at such as clerical, fundraising, bereave-
Wilson Street (850)729-5357. Visit ment and public relations opportuni-
BLOOD DRIVES: Northwest www.21stCenturySummits.org for ties.
Florida Blood Center blood drives more details. Please call Teresa Smith, Volunteer
through Aug. 13: Thurs., Aug. 10, LOCAL ARTIST AT NICEVILLE Coordinator, at 850-689-0300.
North Okaloosa Medical Center LIBRARY: Award-winning artist SUBSTANCE ABUSE SERVICES
Crestview -10am to5pm; Sat., Aug.2, JoEllen Schacht in association with the FOR PREGNANT WOMEN: If you
Wal-Mart Crestview 10am to 4pm. Local Color Artists Club, will give a are pregnant and concerned about
Call 862-4216 for details. free porcelain painting demonstration alcohol and drugs, free and confiden-
RED CROSS TRAINING: The for the Friends of the Niceville Public tial help is available. All pregnant
American Red Cross is having training Library on Wed., Aug. 23. The demo women are eligible for priority sub-
classes during the month of August will be held at 1 p.m. in the Niceville stance abuse treatment services.
Please contact Customer Service at 1- Council Chambers at 208 N. Partin Women's Intervention Services &
800-773-7620 to sign up or get more Drive. Please call the library at 729- Education can provide you with infor-
details. 4090 to reserve a seat mation and assist you in getting the
Crestview: Standard First Aid with LEISURE LEARNING SOCIETY: help you need. WISE serves as a client
CPlR-Adult, CildlAug. 12,19 and26. =Th ti sityfFWesrFhorrtele--sm ivocate-and-coordinato- of services-
Standard First Aid with CPR-Adult, Leaming Society will -hold an open for pregnant women with substance
Aug. 19 and 23. CPR-Adultd Child & house Sept. 15 in the University abuse problems.
Infant Aug. 22 and 24. Standard First Commons Conference Center WISE is a program of the
Aid, Aug. 16. CPR for the Professional (Building 22) from 3 to 4:40 p.m. Community Drug and Alcohol
Rescuer, Aug. 12. Refreshments will be served and a Council. For more information, call
Classes scheduled in other areas door prize drawing will be held. (850) 689-4024 in Crestview or (850)
are: Babysitter's Training in Niceville Instructors for the fall 2006 classes will 833-3729 in Fort Walton Beach.
and DeFuniak, Aug. 26. CPR Adult be onhand to share information about VOLUNTEERS NEEDED:
Fort Walton Beach, Aug. 10. class offerings. Class registration will Volunteer Organizations Active in
CPR/AED-Adult, Niceville, Aug. 18. be available during the open house.
CPR Child & Infant, Fort Walton The UWF Leisure LearningSociety
Beach, Aug. 22 and 24. was established in 1996 and has more
EOSC 21ST CRAFT BAZAAR: than 1,000 members. Offering classes,
Vendors are being sought for the Sept seminars, workshops, travel adven-
30 21st Annual Craft Bazaar of the tures and more, the program is open to
Eglin Officer's Spouses Club. all citizens ages 55 and up.
Itwfllbe held from 9 am. To 4 p.m. For more information or to make
at the Nicevffille Community Center reservations, contact the UWF Leisure
The deadline to submit applications is Learning Society office at (850) 474-
Aug, 31. To apply or for details, please 3491.
contact Kim Hoelscher at 850-897- MULLET FESTIVAL PAGEANT:
4509. The 2006 pageant will be held Sept 9
MARDI GRAS POSTER CON- at Niceville High School. Girls ages
TEST: The Greater Fort Walton Beach newborn to 21 years and boys ages .
Chamber of Commerce Mardi Gras newborn to 3 years are able to enter.
Committee is accepting submissions For more information or an appli- A
through Aug. 31 for the official 2007 cation, please call 682-0031, 628-2175,
"Mardi Gras on the Island poster 682-6129 or visit Lw.
contest. www.woolcom.net/M&D.
Poster submissions should be SURPLUS SALE: OWC will hold Darren Payne MD
11"x14" in size and include the theme a Surplus Sale onAug. 18 from 8:00 am Darren Payne, MD
name of '"Jesters". The poster must to 4:00 p.m. at the Niceville Campus in Board Certified Eye Surgeon and
contain the words "Mardi Gras on the Building G-2. The sale is open to the
Island 2007, Fort Walton Beach, FL". public and conducted by closed bid Medical Director in Crestview
All submissions should be in a cam- with no prior inspection. Property is
era-ready medium and unsigned. sold in "as-is" condition. in _
Winning artwork will be promi- Various items are available, includ-
nently displayed in all event advertise, ing a 26-ft Sport Craft boat with trailer,
ing as the official design for the event, 1986 and 1991 vans, 2000 and 2003 F


Audibel


CHALLENGE!


CALL TODAY

SPACES LIMITED!


Disasters needs volunteers to work in
the Emergency Operations Center
assisting county personnel in the event
of any natural or manmade disaster
affecting Okaloosa County.
Okaloosa County Public Safety
will open the EOC, located at the
Okaloosa County Courthouse in
Shalimar, when a disaster occurs.
There willbe a need for data entry vol-
unteers.
For more information, please con-
tact Yvonne Earle at (850) 863-1530,
extension 230.
THE MARCH OF DIMES: For
information on grants and how you
can help in the fight or save babies,
contact your local March of Dimes
office or visit
www.marchofdimes.com. For spon-
sorship and ticket information call
(850)432-5014.
Hours are Tuesday Friday from
10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., and the third
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.,
with special tours available upon
request For more information, call the
museum at 537-5714, Jeanette
Henderson at 850-537-4401, or send an
email to bakermuseum@aol.com.
DAV NEEDS VOLUNTEER DRI-
VERS: Volunteers are needed to drive
the DAV van, which takes veterans to
their appointments at the VA
Outpatient Clinic in Pensacola. You
would only drive two days per month.
For further information, contact the
local Veterans Service Office at 601-A
North Pearl Street or call 689-5922.
SHELTER HOUSE: It costs more
than $100 a day to shelter a victim of
domestic violence. For more informa-
tion on how you can help, call 683-
0845.
ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER
INFORMATION: Located at 132
Butler Avenue at the fire tower site, the
Hub City Environmental Center offers
a free opportunity to learn about


689-751


native plants and animals.
To reserve the park for your group,
call the Leisure Services Department at
682-4715.
NARCONON ARROWHEAD:
Narconon, a nonprofit organization
dedicated to helping those with drug
addictions, is here to help residents of
Escambia and Okaloosa counties. For
help, call 1-800-556-8885. You may also
visit the national web site at
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 member-
ship into their youth fraternity.
Membership is open to all young men
from 9 to 17 years old; however parent
or guardian must accompany them
when filling out an application.
For more information and appli-
cations, please contact either
Thomas D. Dargan, Jr. at 609-0326 or
Barney L. Bailey, Jr. at 689-3773.
The THAILAND-LAOS-CAM-
BODIA BROTHERHOOD, INC. is
seeking members from all branches
of the military U.S., foreign and
civilian occupations (Air America,
USAID, State Department, etc.) for
membership in the organization. For
more information, contact Woody
Freeman at (850) 729-8081 or visit
the web site at www.TLC-
Brotherhood.org.
MEETINGS
PASSIONATE PAINTERS
CLUB: Meets every second Monday
evening of the month at Hughes
Cabinet Shop. Social starts at 6 p.m.
For more information call Deb at
682-2555 or Darliene at 217-0869.
FRIENDS OF THE
CRESTVIEW LIBRARY: Meetings
are on the third Thursday of January,
March, May, July, September and
November at 10:30 a.m. at the Robert


Health Insurance
Life Insurance
Long Term Care Insurance-
Retirement Planning
95 Medicare Supplements*
Group Health Benefit Plans


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L.F. Sikes Library. The Friends wel-
come new visitors and new mem-
bers.
LUPUS SUPPORT NETWORK:
Meetings are held on the third
Saturday of every month at the
Crestview Public Library in the
Conference Room.
These support groups are spon-
sored and conducted by Lupus
Support Network. There is no
charge for the meetings and every-
one is welcome.
For more information please call
Lupus Support Network at 800-458-
8211.
SENIOR CIRCLE ACTIVITIES:
To register and make reservations
for all events, please call 689-8409.
The SC classroom is at 127 E.
Redstone Avenue in Crestview.
Exercise classes Stretch, 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 $2.50 per class or $10 a month.
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 train-
ing 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.


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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9,2006


LoCAL NEWS


DAr.FinA / r.ra-Qh/iAw NAw.q Ruilatin


.#%










WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2006


LOCAL


News Bulletin / PAGE 11A


Crestview's proposed budget has large increases for police and fire departments


Cal Zethmayr
News Bulletin Correspondent

The City of Crestview
General Fund Budget could
be 21 percent more for fiscal
year 2007 than 2006, and
budget requests from the
Police and Fire Departments
discussed at a workshop
meeting Monday evening
were for increases of 30
percent and 44 percent,
respectively.
Based on a millage rate of
6.5, the city expects to take in
$5,851,481, which is an
increase of $1,309,923 over
last year. Other tax incomes
to the city, including its share
of state sales tax ($1,476,451),
Utility Services Taxes-electric
($1,030,308) and a variety of
fees and other taxes will
provide the city with a total
General Fund budget of


$12,468,500. 1
The Police Department
budget submitted is for
$3,963,979, which is a 30
percent increase or $916,057
more than 2006. The Fire
Department has requested
spending of $3,113,105 which
is a 44 percent increase or
$954,466 more than 2006.
Police Chief Travis
Gillihan has asked for the
increase to provide for eight
additional police officers,
two additional
communications officers and
a new clerk position. Also
included in the police
department budget is
$332,700 for equipment.
Fire Chief Joe Traylor is
asking for three new Captain
positions, three new
Lieutenant positions, three
new firefighters and one
additional communications


officer position. He also has
budgeted $150,000 to
purchase. a new accident
response truck.
Traylor told the council
members, "This would
reduce the wear and tear on
the larger fire trucks that are
' now being used to respond
to accidents. And we need to
start early in the next fiscal
year recruiting and training
new firefighters and have
them ready to staff the new
public safety building on
Brookemeade."
Council President Ellis
Conner commented on the
increases in the police and
fire department budgets, "I
am willing to concede to the
city council the public
facilities impact fee and
would like a report at our
next budget workshop what
if the city decided to adopt a'


Th Fnsti


public safety impact fee what
amount of revenue we could
expect to generate to offset
some of the costs of
operating those departments.
I still don't like to see existing
property owners
contributing more than they
should as it relates to growth
related impacts. I don't like
these extraordinary budgets
from the police and fire
departments. They are
requesting a lot of personnel,
and I think that's a little bit
.too much in my opinion."
Council member Chip
Wells asked the Police Chief
to explain how many patrol
cars are on the streets at any
given time.
"Normally on a shift we
have a Lieutenant, a Sergeant
and three patrol officers,"
Gillihan stated.
Wells said, "One of the
things I'm hearing from
people is that some of these
new areas of the city, east and
south is where we are having
a lot of problems and we're
still focusing on an area of
Crestview that has been,
around for a while. My


concern on this council is
getting more people on the
street. I'm very interested in
seeing some more officers on
the street. Everybody
deserves the same coverage."
Mayor George Whitehurst
said, "The areas we have to
cover are large areas for four
or five men out there and
when we have a bad wreck
down on 85 and it takes three
or four officers down there
working that takes
everything away from other
parts of the city. We have
robberies and break-ins all
over the city. This is why we
need more officers patrolling.
We're just getting bigger.
We're just growing, and
we're going to have to face
it."
Fire Chief Joe Traylor, told
council members, "I have
tried to work to keep my
budget down to what we
have to have and nothing
more. The city is continuing
to approve hundreds of
multi-family units. For years,,
the complexity of our
situation in fire service was
single-family homes. A


family at risk. Just drive
down any road in Crestview,
and you see ten apartments
or multi-story buildings.
When you do that, you put
more families at risk in the
same structure. In my
opinion, if we don't do
something to improve the
staffing position of the
Crestview Fire Department
as we build these three- and
four-story facilities, we're
putting the public at risk and
also my employees, because I
don't have an adequate work
force."
The council members will
have a couple of weeks to
review the proposed budget
and to talk with various
department heads about
their requests and then will
hold a second budget
workshop on Aug. 21. There
were no members of the
voting public asking any
questions at this week's
budget workshop.
Cal Zethmayr is a radio
broadcaster for Crestview
stations WAAZ-FM and WJSB-AM
and can be contacted at
ckz38@cox.net.


Darren Payne, MD
Board Certified
Eye Physician & Surgeon


DARREN PAYNE, MD
* Full-Time Medical Director of Crestview Office
* 15 Years Experience
* Special interest in Senior Eye Care, including
Cataracts, Glaucoma, Droopy Eye lids and Retina
Problems.
* A friendly and caring personality


LEE MULLIS, MD


Knights of Columbus Aid Pregnancy Center


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


Lee Mullis, MD
Board Certified
Eye Physician & Surgeon


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


Crestview Knights of Columbus Council 7968 continues to support the Crestview Pregnancy
Center. Here, Grand Knight Mike Quinlivan (right center) presents a $500 check to Sue Carrigan,
president of the center. At left is Bob Lararche of Florida Knights of Columbus Charities, which
distributes funds to Knights of Columbusouncils. Seated is Jeff Fischer, Knights of Columbus
Insurance Agent. (photo submitted)


Reataracts lems
* Retina Problems


* Glaucoma -,,--
* Droopy Eye Lids


BUSINESS BRIEFS


S Medicare Assignment Accepted

Mullis Eye Institute

The Friendly & Call for an appointment
Caring Staff 682-5338

The finest in Senior Eye Care right here in Crestview

S :


Crestview to receive business license
renewal notices
City of Crestview business license renewal notices
will be mailed to business owners this month.for the
upcoming 2006-07 license year, which begins on Oct. 1st.
Businesses have until Oct. 31st to renew licenses
without delinquent fees.
Renewals can be made at the Crestview City .Hall
occupational license office, or checks may be mailed to
the City of Crestview Occupational License Dept. P.O.
Box 1209, Crestview, FL 32536. If you have questions
regarding your business license with the city please
contact 850-689-2014, ext. 245.


With a free electric water heater you can
lather, rinse, repeat, and save money at the same time.


To ihnd out hc'vw you car get a free electric water heater


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Destin business license renewals
City of Destin Business License Renewal Notices are
now being mailed to Destin business owners for the
Fiscal Year 2006-2007, which starts on October 1, 2006.
Businesses have until September 30, 2006 to renew their
license without any late fees.
To renew your business licenses by mail, checks may
be sent to the City of Destin, 4200 Two Trees Road,
Destin, Florida 32541.
You may also call 654-1119 or visit them at their
new location at City Hall Annex, 4100 Two Trees
Road, Destin. Renewal payments processing began
Aug. 1.
Wells Fargo open house
On Aug. 10 at 11 a.m., Wells:
Fargo Home Mortgage will have a
ribbon cutting/open house to
welcome its experienced new home
Mortgage consultants. The public is
welcome to attend. Wells Fargo
Home Mortgage is located at 4381 S.
Ferdon Blvd., Suite 5 in Crestview.
UBuildit seminar
Owning your dream home is
closer than you may think A free
Home Building And Remodeling
Seminar will be held Thurs., Aug. 10
at the Crestview Area Chamber of
Commerce.
No construction experience is
J necessary. Call 850-650-5039 to
reserve your seat. You may visit the
company web site at
www.ubuildit.com.


4385 South
Ferdon Blvd.
"Just south of Mountain
682-5500 CARPET MILL OUTLET
Ii rm-


;Uo\-/jmI-









PAGE 12A CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2006


BUSINESS



DIRECTORY


6?entef


Stress...Coping with everyday problems


Call Your Local Representative!
BEN LARREMORE
850-650-9138


4] s~wt4ithito: If you feel overwhelmed,
learn to say No! You may be taking onw/
more responsibility than you can or' I
should handle. Be willing to listen to/
other's suggestions and be ready tb'com-
promise.

tU%%. No one is perfect' so don' expect.
perfection from yourself or oth is. Don t
hesitate to ask for help if you -red it.
i WMAttftel. Just ten to twenty minutes
of quiet reflection may bring;telief from
chronic stress as well as increase your
tolerance to it Use the time relax and try
to think of pleasant things or nothing.
] W it aike. Use your iniagination and
picture how you can manage a stressful
situation more successfully. Many people
feel visual rehearsals boost self-confi-
dence and enable thermto take a more
positive approach to a difficult task.
l aten4~ ttitgaftt~attit4In. For people
under tension or stress, an ordinary
workload can sometimes seem unbear-
able. The best way to cope with this feel-
ing is to take onetIask at a time. Once
you accomplish this task, choose the next
one. The positive feeling of checking off
tasks is very satisfying.
31 Bftrilite. Regular exercise is a popu-
lar way to relieve stress. Twenty to thirty
minutes of physical activity benefits both
the body and the mind.
M l idiis. Take a break from your
worries by doing something you enjoy.
Schedule time to indulge your interest.


Linda Cavett
LMHC, CAP, Licensed
Mental Health Counselor
Certified Addiction Professional


Jeanne Lehnert
MS, LMHC NCC, Licensed Mental
Health Counselor
National Certified Counselor


USl SffaiymWSfltbI A conversation
with a friends lets you know that you are
not the only one having a bad day. Stay
in touch with friends and family Let
them provide love, support and guid-
ance. Don't try to cope alone

you find you're meeting constant oppo-
sition in either your personal of profes-
sional life, rethink your position.
Arguing only intensifies stressful feel-
ings. Make allowances for other's opin-
ions and be prepared to compromise. If
you are willing to give in,' others may
meet you half way. Not only will you
reduce your stress; you may find better-
solutions to your problems.
1) (Qbt a ywMthialUti~lli. You may
expect too much of yourself and others.
Try not to feel frustrated, let down, dis-
appointed or even trapped when another
person does not measure up. Remember
that everyone is unique, and has his or
her own virtues, shortcomings, and right
to develop as an individual.

WHERE To Go To GET HELP.
Help may be as dose as a
friend or spouse. But if you think
that you or someone you know may
be under more stress than just
dealing with a passing difficulty, it
may be helpful to talk with your
doctor, spiritual advisor other
professional. They may suggest you
visit with a psychiatrist, social
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Auto, Home, Business and Life


6?aan8e


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2006


PAGE 12A












Tony Stewart a
road warrior
Page 2B

SEC football
practice news
Page 3B


CnEsTviEwN-uwsB-uL-L-rNI


RT


Third place
Local team excels at
state tournament
Page 4B


WENEDA, UGST9,206 E~ 9k-s ouqveeg'da PGE1


Football


NEWS &
NOTES


CHS tickets
Crestview High School
reserved seating football
tickets are on sale from 7:30
a.m.-2 p.m. in the CHS front
office. Previous season tick-
et holders have through
Friday to secure previously
reserved seats. All unsold
reserve tickets will go on
sale to the public starting
August 14. Season tickets
are $49 for seven regular
season home games.
Season tickets do not
include the Kickoff Classic
or playoff games.

Little League
Crestview Little League
will hold fall baseball registra-
tion Saturday on Main Street
in front of Hideaway Pizza
and at Garden City Park.
Saturday registration times
are 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at all loca-
tions. For more information,
call (850) 423-1011 or check
out the league Web site at
www.eteamz.com/crestviewll.

BAYA meeting
The Baker Area Youth
Association will hold its
annual meeting and elec-
tions Aug. 29 in the board-
room at the BAYA facility. The
meeting starts at 7:30 p.m.
The public, is invited to vote
for 2007 BAYA officers and
board members, and to take
part in a general discussion
about future plans at the
BAYA.

CHS golf outing
Gene Parish, Greg Martin
and Keith White took first
place during the Crestview
High School Quarterback
Club's golf outing Saturday
at Foxwood Country Club.
Complete results are on
Page 4B.

Pacemakers Golf
The next Pacemakers
will be 775 format on Aug.
14 at Foxwood Country
Club. Event starts at 8:30
a.m. Entry fee is $12 for
members and $19 for non-
members. For details, con-
tact B.J. Thomhave at (850)
682-2012 or (850) 826-
2012. -

Youth tennis
Youths who attended the
City of Crestview youth ten-
nis program this summer at
Twin Hills Park and were
unable to attend the final
session are invited to stop by
the park office and pick up
their participation certificate.
Park hours are 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
on weekdays.

Auto racing
Emerald Coast Dragway
in Holt is closed this week-
end. The facility will be back
in action Aug. 18-19. The
track will host Midnight
Madness for Street Legals
along with Test & Tune and
Grudge Racing on Aug. 18.
ECD will host a Quick 16
Real Street competition and
regular NHRA Bracket
Racing on Aug. 19. For
details, contact the track at
(850) 537-7223, or visit the
track Web site at
www.emeraldcoastdrag-
way.com.
1998 2006
Award Winning 5
Newspaper
Fiorida PressAssodation
Better Weekly Newspaper Cinteet


Beating,





.
the heat


Coaches, players cautious

in the steamy weather


Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

Crestview and Baker
won't play their first games
of the 2006 FHSAA football
season until August 25, but
the Bulldogs and Gators
already face a tough oppo-
nent every day in practice.
North Okaloosa County's
high school football players
deal with intense heat during
their preseason workouts. The
temperature reached at least
90 degrees every day since
official practices kicked off
July 31,
according to
Weather
Channel
records.
Humid condi-
tions made
the workouts
more unbear-
WHATMOUGH able. And the
hottest day of the month coin-
cided with the first day of full-
contact drills in pads.
"1i freakhng hot," Baker
.sophbmore iizinig ac
Billy Whatmough said. "It
feels like you are wrapped
up in a heat blanket."
Crestview coach Matt
Brunson and Baker counter-
part Bob Kellogg do every-
thing they can to help their
players beat the heat.
The Dawgs and Gators
take water breaks very 15 to
25 minutes. Managers keep
water close at hand.


BRUNSON KELLOGG
The coaches also spend
time educating their players
on proper hydration.
Kellogg tells his players to
treat their bodies the way
they would treat their cars.
"You've got to put fuel in
the gas tank and you've got
to put oil in the engine,"
Kellogg said. "Same thing for
the kids. They've got to eat
and they've got to put fluid
in themselves. If they don't,
they are going to run out of
gas and that car is going to
break down."
The hydration process
can't start during the first
water break at practice.
Brunson and Kellogg advise
their players to eat anid drink
properly throughout the day.
Brunson tells his players to
avoid caffeinated drinks like
soda and tea. Kellogg would
require water breaks
between classes during the
school day if he could.
"You can definitely tell the
kids who have. hydrated
properly and the kids who
have not," Brunson said.
Concerns about football
players in hot weather grew


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Crestview football player Randy McKee takes a water break during the Dawgs' practice
Monday. CHS coach Matt Brunson tries to give his players water breaks every 15 minutes.


as practices started earlier and
earlier in the year. Florida's
preseason workouts once
started Sept. 1. Practices offi-
cially started in July for the
first time this year.
Athletes also have fewer
opportunities to get accus-
tomed to the heat. Football
players spend the offseason
working out in air-condi-
tioned weight rooms. They
then step on a practice field
with the heat index over 100
degrees.
"Kids today are not accli-
mated to the heat like we
were 15 to 20 years ago,"
Kellogg said. "The last few
years, I've seen more and
more kids struggle.


Crestview again looking for

new girls basketball coach


McClure resigned before
start of school year
Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

Crestview High School principal
Andy Johnson's to-do list for the
first week of school got an unexpect-
ed addition.
He found himself looking for a
new girls varsity basketball coach
when Terry McClure unexpectedly
resigned just before the school year
started.
McClure had been hired to
replaced Jay Sanders, who retired as
Crestview's girls basketball coach
last spring after five seasons.
McClure most recently coached at
Theodore High School in Mobile. He
coached three FHSAA state champi-
on girls basketball teams at Ponce de
Leon and Jay between 1989 and
1996.


--Girls basketball-
"Mr. McClure came to me during
pre-planning (for the new year) and
shared with me that there were some
personal developments he was deal-
ing with that were making the move
to Crestview difficult," Johnson
said. "He shared with me that fami-
ly is the No. 1 priority in his life -
which I concur with and the next
day he did submit a written resigna-
tion."
Johnson said McClure has accept-
ed the girls basketball coaching posi-
tion at Walton.
"It was unfortunate for our pro-
gram," Johnson said. "But he
believes and I believe it is the best
thing for him and his family at this
time." `
Johnson said the school is quickly
moving through the process of find-
See CRESTVIEW, page 3B


"And it does seem hotter. I
might not be acclimated to it
like I used to be, either."
Heat-related issues have
gained more attention in
recent years. But the frequen-
cy of heat-related tragedies
on high school football fields
lias remained relatively
steady over the last 40 years,
according to the University
of North Carolina-based
National Center for
Catastrophic Sports Injuries.
One otherwise healthy
high school football player
died of heatstroke in the
United States last year. No
football-related heatstroke
deaths occurred in the U.S. in
2002 or 2003.


The highest one year
total? Eight high school foot-
ball players died of heat-
stroke in 1970, during the
game's one-water-break-per-
practice-if-you're-lucky era.
"You do have to keep your
eyes on them, because it is a
scary situation," Kellogg
said.
/ Added Brunson: "Over
time, everything has
evolved as far as concerns
for heat. It was always an
issue. But now, where we
used to get a water break
once an hour, we try to get
four or five water breaks in
an hour and have water
readily available any time
they need it."


Taylor replaces Boddy in the

Baker baseball dugout


New head Gator served
two years as assistant
Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

BAKER Gary Taylor hopes to
make his tenure as Baker's baseball
coach a hit.
Taylor, who served as an assis-
tant with the Gator baseball team
for the last two years, recently took
over as the program's varsity
coach.
Taylor replaces Jon Boddy, who
coached Baker for one season.
"I had spoken with (Baker princi-
pal Tom) Shipp and (athletic director
Bob) Kellogg about my interest, and
they gave me a chance to see what I
could do," Taylor said.
Taylor played baseball at
Crestview High School. He also
served as an assistant under CHS
coaches Carlan Martin and Tim


Baseball
Gillis before coming to Baker two
years ago.
He hopes to develop a hard-hit-
ting Gator squad.
"Our biggest goal is to work on
hitting," he said. "I believe you
should put your nine best hitters on
the field and go after people."
Boddy led a young Baker team to
a 7-17 record and a spot in the
FHSAA Class 2A playoffs last spring.
Kellogg said Boddy's daily drive
from Pensacola to Baker took its toll.
Boddy previously' coached at
Woodham, and left Baker for a job
back in the Pensacola area.
"I think he liked it here and
enjoyed it here," Kellogg said. "But I
think he got tired of the driving. He
told me last year that he was going
to look for jobs over (in Pensacola)
See BAKER, page 3B


Contact us


Visit the Crestview News Bulletin Web site at
www.crestviewbulletin.com.


Email News Bulletin Sports Editor Kyle Wright
at kwright@crestviewbulletln.com


Report your sports news and results to the
News Bulletin at (850) 682-6524.


Fax information about local sports events to
the News Bulletin at (850) 682-2246.


UNCEA CALSAREUNO*


EMBARK"
THIS WAY TO COMMON SENSE.T"

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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2006


PAGE 2B / Crestview News Bulletin -SPORTS


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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2006 SPORTS


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Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Crestview's football players take a water break on Monday. CHS will host a Kickoff Classic
Aug. 18 against Niceville. The Dawgs open the regular season Aug. 25 at home against Jay.



Q SPORTS BRIEFS


ANNOUNCEMENTS
FALL TENNIS: A fall tennis class
for elementary school students will be
held on Saturdays starting August 26.
The class will run from 9-10 a.m. on
Saturday through October 14 at local
courts. Cost is $25 per child for the
eight weeks. For details or to register,
contact Kyle Wright at (317) 258-
6903, or by email at
kjwright28@yahoo.com.
MARINES CHARITY 5K: The
Marine Corps Aviation Association and
Marine Corps League 5K Charity
Run/Walk is set for Sept. 16 in down-
town Pensacola. Entrants will compete
alongside 3,000 Marines and service
members. The event supports local
charities benefiting people with devel-
opmental disabilities. Runners receive
race T-shirts. Entrants can register
online at www.childrensrun.org prior to
Sept. 1 to receive a discounted entry
fee. Pre-race packet pickup will be from
4-7 p.m. Sept. 15 at Seville Quarter. For
more information on all related events
and charities, contact the race staff at
(850) 452-9460, or visit the race Web
site at www.childrensrun.org.
PUNT, PASS AND KICK: The
Escambia C'ounty Pirkq indRecreation
Department and the City of Pensacola
Parks and Recreation Department
proudly announce the NFL Pepsi Punt,
Pass & Kick program. This event will
be held Sunday at the Ensley Football
Fields at John R. Jones Athletic Park,
555 E. Nine Mile Road, Pensacola,
Florida. Registration will be open from
1-2 p.m. The competition starts at 2
p.m. Boys and girls, ages 8 through 15
are eligible to participate and admission


is free. Girls and boys in four separate
age divisions (8-9, 10-11, 12-13, and
14-15) compete against each other in
punting, passing and place kicking in a
fun and engaging forum. For more
information, please contact the
Escambia County Parks and Recreation
Department at (850) 475-5220.
CHRISTIAN THOMHAVE
GOLF TOURNEY: The Christian
Thomhave Memorial Golf Tournament
will take place Oct. 13 at Foxwood
Country Club. The tournament benefits
a scholarship fund at Okaloosa-Walton
College. Shotgun start at 1 p.m. Format
is two- person Florida Lowball preflight-
ed according to handicap or playing abil-
ity. Prizes in each flight. Entry fee is $44
for each golfer ($34 for Foxwood mem-
bers). For more information, call (850)
682-2012 or (850) 826-2012.
BOW WORKSHOP: The next
Becoming an Outdoors-Woman (BOW)
workshop will be held October 6-8 at the
4-H Center near Columbiana in Shelby
County, Ala. The Alabama Department
of Conservation and Natural Resources
sponsors the workshop for women ages
18 and up. BOW offers beginner-level
skills training for a variety of activities.
Participants take four different classes
during the weekend' and may choose
from activities stch as backyard
wildlife, nature crafts, mountain biking,
fishing, hunting, canoeing, nature crafts,
archery, ATV handling, motor boat han-
dling, and more. Participants can also
obtain their Hunter Education
Certification and Boating Safety
Certification during the weekend event.
Registration is $199, and covers all
meals, dormitory lodging, program


materials and instruction. Enrollment is
limited to 130 applicants, and classes fill
up fast To register, visit the Department
of Conservation's Web site at www.out-
dooralabama. com/o utdoor-
adventures/Eventsforwomen/bow/.
For additional information, contact
Sylvia Payne, Information and
Education Section at 1-800-262-3151; e-
mail: Sylvia.Payne@dcnr.alabama.gov;
Web site: www.outdooralabama.com.
HOOPS FOR HOPE: Okaloosa
and Walton county law enforcement
officials will play a charity basketball
game at 6 p.m. Aug. 15 at the Okaloosa-
Walton College gymnasium in Niceville.
"Hoops For Hope" is an event created by
Shelter House, Inc., to raise awareness
about domestic violence and about the
essential services the organization pro-.
vides to victims of domestic violence in
Okaloosa and Walton counties.
Admission to the game is free. For infor-
mation about the game, contact Kris at
(850) 585-4827. For more information
about Shelter House, visit the organiza-
tion's Web site at www.shelterhousen-
wfl.org, or call (850) 243-1201.
BATTLE AT SEASCAPE GOLF:
The South Walton Professional Fire
Fighters Association/Local 3516-will
host its "Battle ai Sgscape" charity golf
event Oct. 8. Shotgun start is at noon.
Registraotn is at 11 a.m. Fonnat is four
man scramble. Food, drinks and door
prizes following the event at Hooters in
Destin. Prizes for closest to the pin,
longest drive and straightest drive. A
2007 GMC Yukon SLT will be awarded
to anyone who makes a hole in one.
Registration deadline is Oct. 1. Contact
John at (850) 259-3567 for details.


CRESTVIEW, from page 1 B


ing a new coach and could
name a successor at some
time this week.
Johnson met with the
Bulldog basketball players
Friday to discuss the situa-
tion with them.
"Many of them had
already established a strong


bond with Coach McClure
and were disappointed by
what had happened,"
Johnson said. "But they
agreed that they would use
this as a rallying point. It
will be something that will
pull them together and unite
them through adversity.


"I admire our young
ladies for their attitude, and
I look forward to a good sea-
son this year."
Crestview went 12-14 last
season during its first year
as a Class 5A program. The
Bulldogs did not have a sen-
ior on the roster.


BAKER, from page 1 B


and try to get back over
there."
Boddy asked Taylor to
coach Baker's summer
league team during the off-
season. Taylor directed the
Gators' returning varsity
players in nine summer
games.


"The kids played well
together," Taylor said. "We
have a lot of inexperience,
but I think we'll do OK. I
look for great things out of
our younger players."
New Baker football assis-
tant Matt Bradley will serve
as Taylor's assistant coach.


Bradley played football and
baseball at Crestview.
Taylor teaches language
arts and also assists with the
Baker boys basketball pro-
gram.
"I came to Baker two
years ago, and I've fallen in
love with it," he said.


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PAGE 4F Crestview News Bulletin SP ORTS


Obeerleadlng


Special to the News Bulletin
The youngsters who attended the CAYA cheer camp concluded the day with a group cheer.


CAYA cheer camp a success


Event draws

almost 50 youths
Special to4 News Bulletin
Almost 5girls showed up
at 8 a.m. Sday for a three
hour chee ding camp in
the Crestview High School
gymnasiun
New C*iA cheerleading
director Charity Parker
organized ihe event. For
$12, each gf ( eceived coach-
ing and trai ing from four of
Crestview igh School's
finest ched cders, a CAYA
Crestview Bulldog T-shirt, a
snack and bottled water.
Najah Hines, a 2005 grad-
uate, choreographed and
instructed a partial dance
routine. Brooklyn Howard,
Jordan Brown and Brianna
Riley also sacrificed their
Saturday mokbing to coach
these young, aspiring girls
with cheers, tinbling,' pyra-
mids and jumps.


^ (



Special to the News Bulletin
The young cheerleaders participate in an activity during
Saturday's camp in the CHS gymnasium.


Coach Cathy Ball and
assistant coach Teresa Miller
of the 5 and 6 year olds,
coach Heather Carmical of
the 7 and 8 year olds and
coach Elisa Cortese of the 9 -
12 years olds, assisted with
the camp.
The coaches stayed busy
spotting during tumbling
sessions, registering the girls,
teaching the dance routine,
handing out football sched-
ules, signing up parents for


fundraisers and running the
sound system.
The camp ended with a
grand finale of all three
groups performing a cheer
and dance routine led by the
Crestview cheerleaders for
the parents and siblings in
attendance.
CAYA would like to thank
all participants, volunteers
and Crestview High School
for the use of the facility dur-
ing this event,


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to the shop they recommend, be aware, they are only helping themselves.
You have the right to choose, where your automobile is repaired!
WE ACCEPT ALL INSURANCE COMPANY ESTIMATES AND PAYMENTS.


Third in the state
." {.,:f, ,g J lt- ll '^Uii K ,t .iitf-it~ rta ihf i


.Special c.to e 'News Bulielin
The City of'restview Coach Pitch American League All-Stars finished third at the Dizzy Dean
Diamond Dust State Finals held July 7-14 at Fossil Park in Tampa. The squad was invited to
the Dizzy Dean World Series, but declined because of time constraints and the start of the
new school year. Team members are, front row from left: Ryan Weekley, Austin Adams, Dylan
Paskell, Austin Walters and J.R. Weeks. Second row from left: Bryce Larkins, Travis
Wiljakainew, Keyeen Edge, Jared Gaszak, Dayne Justice and Clayton Wolfe. Back row from
left are coaches John Gaszak, Dale Walters, Shannon Justice and John Weeks. The team
would like to thank all who helped sponsor the Tampa trip: Harvest Life Church; Sullivan
Insurance; Pd#k Avenue Real Estate; Maximillion Mortgage, LLC; Larry Tuggle, Farm Bureau
Insurance; Atty. Chris Cadenhead; Atty. Dixie Powell; Atty. T. Marty Knopes; Day's Tire and
Service Center; John Edge Painting; Tropical Palm Restaurant; Doc Permenter; Darla and
Robert Permenter; Moulton's Pharmacy; First National Bank; and Senator Durrell Peaden. A
special thanks to Keith Lewis of Lewis and Company Jewelers, along with all other team
sponsors. The team also would like to thank the staff at the Crestview Parks and Recreation
Dept. for its work during the season and throughout the year.



Q Bulletin! Board


GOLF
FOXWOOD COUNTRY CLUB
Crestview High School
Quarterback Club Outing
August 5
1st place (55.6) Gene Parish, Greg
Martin, Keith White.
2nd place (58.5) Tim English, Dusty
Holloway, Brandon Martin.
3rd place (58.6) Frank Carr, Bob
Tilley, Jeff Holmes.
4th place (58.9) Steve Connely, Mike
Connely, Jim Crowdes.
5th place (59.8) -Matt Clark, Alan Pyle,
Chris Ward.
The CHS Ql rback Club thanks all
participants and '1phsors.


Thursday Lowball
August 3
1set place (6 under) Bryan Kozer,.
Aaron Daniel, John Whiddon, Steve
Whiddon.
2nd place (6 under) Jerry Devoy,
Claude Stiles, Fred Schneider, Hal Jellison.
3rd place (5 under) George Bonner,
David Hinnant, Tom Sannino, Howard
Mitchell.
4th place (4 under) Erik Henry, Nell
Thompson, Werth Pittman, David Gansel.
5th place (4 under) Jimmy Johnson,
David Smith, Don Widmaier, Jesse Dennis.
The next Thursday Lowball is
Thursday at 8 a.m. Call (850) 682-2012 for
details.


Sunday Lowball
August 6
1st place (12 under) George Holland,
Howard Mitchell, Gene Parish, Ron
Magruder.
2nd place (12 under) Tom Sannino,
Jeff Holmes, Brad Gutnik, Archie Perez.
3rd place (11 under) Lavaughn
Dorman, Leon Cunningham, Charlie
Crumpton, David Campbell.
4th place (9 under) Steve Whiddon,
Jerry Maughon, Steve Sparkman, Philip
Weltin.
5th place (9 under) Matt Clark, Alan
Pyle, Chris Faircloth, Brian Davis.
The next Sunday Lowball is Sunday at
12:30 p.m. Call (850) 682-2012 for details.


* ,Got the Dot?


A-BlS ^Crestview Paint & Body, Inc. /
Y"' Still serving Crestview after 20 years
956 W James Lee Blvd. Glenn and Ed Lowe, Owners Phone: 850-682-5257
Crestview, FL 32536 www.crestviewpaintandbody.com Fax: 850-689-0196
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U-Haul: 682-2405. Welding: 682-3301 Towing: 682-5130
401 E. James Lee Blvd. Crestview, FL 32539


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9,2006


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WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 9. 2006M &16J IRR AR TJMF flwactVIOW lNvwvcpRilkpllI PA R-e f .-*--.- -,.


Bob Sikes Library patrons ride


WAVE free for September


X*r4s1' R~omer


Special to the News Bulletin

Okaloosa County Public
Library Cooperative and
Okaloosa County Transit have
joined forces to provide free
rides on the WAVE through-
out the month of September.
In conjunction with
September's designation as
national "Library Card Sign-
Up Month", all you have to
do is show a current library
card from any one of the six
participating libraries
(Crestview Library, Destin
Library, Fort Walton Beach
Library, Mary Esther Library,
Niceville Library, and
Valparaiso Library) or the
bookmobile.
Just show your library card
when boarding and ride for


free. This promotion is also
good for riding one of the
shuttles, but only through
Labor Day. Bus schedules can
be found at all the libraries, on
board the vehicles, and at the
Crestview Library's website at
cityofcrestview.org/library.htm.
Just click on the WAVE icon.
In order to get a FREE
library card at any one of-the
library locations, residents of
these cities plus all residents
of the unincorporated areas of
Okaloosa County should
bring something with ade-
quate proof of address.
Residents of any military


installation located within
Okaloosa County are eligible
for fee-free membership.
Any employee of Okaloosa
County or a member city may
also apply for a free library
card regardless of place of res-
idence. Citizens who do not
fall into one of the categories
mentioned above may be
required to pay a fee to attain
membership in a library for
one year.
The Robert L. F. Sikes
Public Library is located at
1445 Commerce Drive in
Crestview. For more informa-
tion, call 682-4432.


World War II on Stage & Screen


Special to The News Bulletin
Benjamin and Holland Tauscher, ages 5 and 2, respectively top off the finale with deli-
ciously cool snow cones made by Rick and Kendrick Cummins during the Summer
Reading 2006 finale at the Bob Sikes Library.


Special to the News Bulletin

The Sept. 5 First Tuesday
Lecture at the Crestview
Public Library will present a
glimpse of how World War II
has been portrayed on the
theatrical stage, at the cine-
ma, and on television.
Presented by Brian
Hughes, co-host of the long-
running radio program
"Stage and Screen" on
WTUL-FM New Orleans,
"World War II on Stage &
Screen" will look at popular
films such as "Saving Private
Ryan", "The Great Escape"
and "Where Eagles Dare."
The war as portrayed on
the stage will be discussed
through plays such "All My
Sons", "Fifteen Minutes at
Midway", and "I Am a
Camera", the precursor to
the musical and film versions
of "Cabaret." Other pro-
grams such as "McHale's
Navy", "Band of Brothers",
"Das Boot", and "Inside the
Third' Reich" will be consid-
ered.' A 'w f-selection of "the
music of the war" will also be
included.


Brian has previously pre-
sented this program at the
National World War II
Museum (formerly -,the
National D-Day Museum) in
NeW Orleas'. 'Cfrie early at
10 a.m. for refreshments and
a screening of vintage origi-


nal trailers from films about
World War II. The program
begins at 10:30 a.m.
The library is located at
1445 Commerce Drive
(behind the Post Office). Call
682-4432 for more informa-
tion.


Special to The News Bulletin
John Johnson, age 9 (front) is all smiles during a snowball fight at the Summer
SReading 2006 finale at the Bob Sikes Library. ,


Yes! You can manage your own building project!



Learn how at the FREE building seminar in Crestview Aug. 10


Thinking about
building a new home
or addition but hesitant
about managing your own
project? Set your worries
aside and get ready to
take control!
Learn how at the
free building seminar
August 10, 7 p.m., at the
Crestview Area Chamber
of Commerce, 502
South Main Street. The
informative free seminar
will be conducted by
building professionals
with UlBuildlt-Destin.
"Attending this free
seminar is the perfect first
step for anyone thinking
about managing their
own building project,
said Bill Crawford,
UBuildlt-Destin planning
consultant and owner.
For those who have
plans to build a new home
but never considered
managing the project, the
free UBuildIt seminar can
show them a better way.
"We are putting
people in control of
building their perfect
dream home, or
remodeling their existing
home, while saving


thousands of dollars in the
process," said Crawford.
Have no building
experience? Crawford
says you have nothing to
fear.
"Most of the people
building a new home or
addition with the help
of UBuildIt are just
like you," explained
Crawford. "With
UBuildIt by their side,
local owner-builders are
successful without any
contracting experience
and without ever so much
as hammering a nail."
By providing
knowledge and
builder experience,
professional UBuildIt
building consultants
take the mystery out of
the building process.
UBuildIt owner-builders
simply spend a little time
overseeing the project
each day.
"With our help and
guidance, just about
anyone can do it,"
Crawford promises.
UBuildlt construction
consultants not only
give their customers the
project planning tools to


make the most efficient
use of their valuable time,
they are behind them
every step of the way.
UBuildIt can help owner-
builders choose their
home site, establish a
budget, select home plans
that fit the customer's
land, budget and
requirements, and walk
them through the loan and
permitting process.
UBuildIt provides
a list of proven and
qualified subcontractors
and suppliers who are
willing to provide volume
discounts to UBuildit
clients, and they will help
the client select the right
subcontractors for them
and their project.
"UBuildIt provides
step-by-step guidance
through the entire
construction process
- from clearing the
land to move-in," said
Larry Jones, UBuildIt-
Destin chief construction
consultant.
The amount of
help UBuildIt provides
is determined by the
customer. Some require
more services than


others, depending on
their knowledge and
experience with the
building industry.
While many of
UBuildIt's customers
choose only to manage
their project, others save
even more or get more
home for their money
- by doing some of
the construction work,
painting or site clean up
themselves.
"How much one


saves is truly up to
the individual," said
Crawford. "The typical
cost savings among our
owner-builders is 20-
to 30 percent."
Don't think UBuildlt
is just for smaller
projects. UBuildIt has
clients with budgets as
high as $1.1 million.
"Even for large
projects and budgets, it's
all about getting the most
value," said Crawford.


Don't miss out on this
special opportunity. Take
the first step to building
your dream home and
getting more for your
money. Attend the free,
no obligation building
seminar in Crestview
and see if becoming an
owner-builder is right for
you. Simply call UBuildIt
today at 650-5039 to save
your seat.

(850) 650-5039


AUG~iI~UST 10, 7 Pm.,:1 *STI'l AREA1:1 CHAMB ~1: ~ER FCMERCE~i~I~Y


UBuildit provides step-by-step guidance through the entire construction
process, Including site visits with the owner-builder during construction.
Detailed planning and UBuildit financial management tools helped this
owner-builder move up from vinyl siding to brick and stay in budget.


Crestview News BuSn / PAGE 55


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9,2006


LIBRARY TIME












PAGE 6B / Crestview News Bulletin


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LOCAL NEWS


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EGLIN FESBARAL






CREDIT b
A. i


PUBLIC NOTICES


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR OKALOOSA COUN-
TY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 06-DR001156

In Re: The Marriage of

BRIAN R. SMITH,
Petitioner/Husband

and

JENNIFER K. BELLES SMITH,
Respondent/Wife.

NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DIS-
SOLUTION OF MARRIAGE WITH
CHILDREN

TO: JENNIFER K BELLES SMITH
Last known address:
111 Windsor Drive
Crestview, Florida 32536
Current address: Unknown

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE AND TO AWARD
PARENTAL RESPONSIBILITY
(CUSTODY) TO PETITIONER has
been filed against you, regarding
the following minor children: Sarah
Elaina Smith, d.o.b. 02/05/2002,
and Caleb Ryan Smith, d.o.b
01/20/03.

You are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Connie Roper,
Attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is PO Box 249, Crestview,
Florida 32536 on or before
August 28, 2006 and to file the
original with the clerk of this Court
at the Okaloosa County
Courthouse. 101 James Lee
Boulevard, Crestview, Florida
32536 before service on the
Petitioner or immediately there-
after. If you fall to do so, a
default may be entered against
you for the relief demanded In
the petition.

Copies of all court docu-
ments 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 Supreme Court
Approved 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 automatic dis-
closure of documents and Infor-
mation. Failure to comply can
result In sanctions, Including
dismissal or striking of plead-
ings.
Dated this 18th day of July, 2006.

DON W. HOWARD
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Kitty Sims
Deputy Clerk


07/26/06
08/02/06
08/09/06
08/16/06

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR OKALOOSA COUN-
TY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 06-DR-2691

In the Matter Of The Adoption Of:

A MINOR CHILD.

NOTICE OF ACTION,
NOTICE OF JOINT PETITION
FOR ADOPTION BY STEPPAR-
ENT, AND NOTICE OF HEARING

To: Malrik Cordale Boose
(Description: age 33; race-Black,
hair color-black; eye color-brown;
height 5'8"; weight-160)

You are notified that a Joint
Petition For Adoption By
Stepparent has been filed against
you, seeking termination of any
parental rights and obligations you
may have, or claim, concerning a,
female child bom on April 23, 1995
in Pensacola Florida. You are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses to it, if any, on the
Petitioners' attorney, whose name
and address are: ROBISON R.
HARRELL, ADOPTION CENTER,
3 Clifford Drive, Shalimar, Florida
32579, and file the original with the
Clerk of Court. Okaloosa County
Courthouse Annex, 1250 North
Eglin Parkway, Shalimar, Florida
32579, on ore before August 28,
2006. If you fail to do so, a default
judgment will be taken against you
for the relief demanded in the peti-
tion. There will be a hearing on
said petition on Monday,
September 11, 2006 at 2:00 p.m.
(Central Time) before Judge
William F. Stone at the Okaloosa
County Courthouse, 101 East
James Lee Boulevard., Crestview,
Florida 32536. The court has set
aside five (5) minutes for this hear-
ing.

UNDER SECTION 63.089. FLORI-
DA STATUTES, FAILURE TO FILE
A WRITTEN RESPONSE TO THIS
NOTICE WITH THE COURT OR
TO APPEAR AT THIS HEARING
CONSTITUTES GROUNDS
UPON WHICH THE COURT
SHALL END ANY PARENTAL
RIGHTS YOU MAY HAVE
REGARDING THE MINOR CHILD.
Dated July 20, 2006

DON W. HOWARD
Clerk of Court
By: Teresa Fleming
Deputy Clerk

07/26/06
08/02/06
08/09/06
08/16/06

IN THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT COURT IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
FAMILY DIVISION
CASE NO.: 2006-DR-3140-C


IN RE: TERMINATION OF
PARENTAL RIGHTS AND ADOP-
TION OF:
JV, DOB: 08/08/04

NOTICE OF ACTION FOR STEP-
PARENT ADOPTION AND
NOTICE OF HEARING

TO: John Carlton Vlacos
Address unknown

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a
Petition for Termination of Parental
Rights pending Adoption, Case
No.: 2006-DR-3140-C-WFS-A of a
child born on 08/08/2004, in
Okaloosa County, Florida, has
been filed. The Birth mother is a
resident of Okaloosa County,
Florida; 46 years old, approximate-
ly 5' tall. The child's legal name is
JV. He has not lived with a grand-
parent for at least six months and
the notice requirements of Section
63.0425 are inapplicable. The
Petition for Termination of Parental
Rights has been filed in this Court.
You are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses upon Rita
Benz, Esq., 914 N. Ferdon Blvd.,
Crestview, Florida 32536 on or
before September 8, 2006 and file
the original with the clerk of the
Court at P.O. Drawer 1359,
Crestview, Florida 32536, then
provide a copy to Petitioner's attor-
ney immediately thereafter. If you
fail to do so, a Default may be
entered against you and the Court
may enter a Final Judgment of
Termination. Any parental rights
you may have concerning this
child will be terminated. A hearing
of the Petition for Termination of
Parental Rights is set for
Wednesday, September 13, 2006,
at 9:30 a.m., before Honorable
William Stone In Chambers of the
Okaloosa County Courthouse,
Crestview, Okaloosa County,
Florida. You must notify the Clerk
of the Circuit Court's office of your
current address. Future papers in
this lawsuit or action will be mailed
to that address. This notice will be
published once each week for 4
consecutive weeks in the
Crestview News Bulletin,
Crestview, Florida.
WITNESS my hand and this seal
of the court on this the 28th day of
July, 2006.

DON W. HOWARD
Clerk of the Court

By: Kitty Sims
As Deputy Clerk

RITA RITZ, Attorney at Law
914 N. Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview, FI 32536
Fl. Bar No.: 00466425
Tele: (850) 682-3365

08/02/06
08/09/06
08/16/06
08/23/06

NOTICE OF SALE

In accordance with Florida
Statutes, KeepSafe Storage, 101
Hospital Drive in Crestview, Florida


will offer for sale to the highest bid-
der the household and other goods
stored in the below listed units of
KeepSafe Storage. Said goods are
to be sold to recover the rents not
paid by the tenants.

Unit B07 Dennis Pearson
Unit B42 Melanie D. Henry

The sale shall take place on August
16, 2006 At 9:00 a.m. at KeepSafe
Storage.

08/02/06
08/09/06

PUBLIC NOTICE
On April 28, 2006, the Board of
Commissioners approved to hold a.
public meeting to consider the
adoption of a county ordinance to
create Stonebridge Phases I, II, III,
and IV MSBU for street lighting.
This was approved since 54% of
the subdivisions' registered home
owners had signed a petition and
Gulf Power had prepared a con-
tract and cost estimate for the rec-
ommended street lights. This
notice for the public meeting was
advertised in the Northwest Florida
Daily News on May 30th and June
5th, 2006. The public meetirtg was
held June 20, 2006 and it was
approved by the Board of County
Commissioners to adopt the ordi-
nance creating Stonebridge
Phases I, II, Ill, and IV MSBU.

In an attempt to reach any unin-
formed public, we are advertising
in the Crestview News Bulletin and
signs will be displayed within the
Stonebridge Subdivisions to direct
any questions or concerns regard-
ing this matter to Amy Allen,
Okaloosa County Parks
Coordinator, at (850) 689-5084 by
Friday, August 18, 2006

08/05/06
08/09/06
08/12/06
08/16/06

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR OKALOOSA COUN-
TY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 2006-CA-000712-S

AURORA LOAN SERVICEf LLC,
Plaintiff,

vs.

WILLIAM J. BRITT, et al,
Defendantss.

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to a Final Judgment of
Mortgage Foreclosure dated
August 02, 2006 and entered in
Case No. 2006-CA-000712-S of
the Circuit Court of the FIRST
Judicial Circuit in and for
OKALOOSA County, Florida
wherein AURORA LOAN SER-
VICES LLC; is the Plaintiff and
WILLIAM J. BRITT; are the


Defendants, I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash at IN
FRONT OF CLERK'S FRONT
DOOR OF SHALIMAR ANNEX at
11:00AM, on the 5th day of
September, 2006, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment:
LOT 23, BLOCK 5, MARY
ESTHER HEIGHTS,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 4, PAGE 19,
OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA.

A/K/A 48 Mary Esther Drive,
Mary Esther, FL 32569

Any person claiming an Interest
In the surplus from the sale, If
any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the LIs
Pendens must file a claim within
sixty (60) days after the sale.

WITNESS MY HAND and the seal
of this Court on August 4, 2006.

Don W. Howard
Clerk of the Circuit Court

By: Tiffany Gardner
Deputy Clerk

Publish in Crestview News Bulletin

Invoice To: Echevarria, Codilis &
Stawiarski
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
F06002107
AURORACO VA- B -jsiddle
*See Americans with
Disabilities Act
IMPORTANT

In accordance with the
Americans with Disabilities Act,
persons with disabilities need-
Ing special accommodation to
participate In this proceeding
should contact Court
Administration at 101 James
Lee Boulevard East, Crestview,
FL, 32536-3515; telephone num-
ber (850) 689-5000, Extension
7497, prior to the proceeding, or
Shallmar (850) 651-7497

IMPORTANT

In accordance with the
Americans with Disabilities Act,
persons with disabilities need-
ing special accommodation to
participate in this proceeding
should contact Court
Administration at 1250 N. Eglin
Parkway, Shallmar, FL, 32579;
telephone number (850) 651-
7497, prior to the proceeding.

08/09/06
08/16/06

N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY
CASE NO. 05-CA-4546

DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL
TRUST, AS TRUSTEE OF
AMERIQUEST MORTGAGE


SECURITIES, INC. SERIES 2001-
A, ASSET BACKED CERTIFI-
CATES, UNDER THE POOLING
& SERVICING AGREEMENT
DATED AS OF NOVEMBER 1,
2001, WITHOUT RECOURSE,
Plaintiff,

vs.

ISAAC D. WILKERSON AKA
ISAAC WILKERSON,
DECEASED, THE UNKNOWN
BENEFICIARIES, HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDI-
TORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL
OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING AN
INTEREST BY, THROUGH,
UNDER OR AGAINST, THE
ESTATE OF ISAAC D. WILKER-
SON AKA ISAAC WILKERSON;
LUCY K. WILKERSON; KIMBER-
LY GILMORE; YOLANDA WIL-
SON; MARSHA WILKERSON;
DEMAR WILKERSON; UNITED
STATES DEPARTMENT OF
TREASURY; STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF FLORIDA,
Defendant.

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to a Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated August 2, 2006
and entered in Case No. 05-CA-
4546, of the Circuit Court of the
First Judicial Circuit in and for
Okaloosa County, Florida, wherein
DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL
TRUST, AS TRUSTEE OF
AMERIQUEST MORTGAGE
SECURITIES, INC. SERIES 2001-
A, ASSET BACKED CERTIFI-
CATES, UNDER THE POOLING &
SERVICING AGREEMENT
DATED AS OF NOVEMBER 1,
2001, WITHOUT RECOURSE, is a
Plaintiff and ISAAC D. WILKER-
SON AKA ISAAC WILKERSON,
DECEASED, THE UNKNOWN
BENEFICIARIES, HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDI-
TORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL
OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING AN
INTEREST BY, THROUGH,
UNDER OR AGAINST, THE
ESTATE OF ISAAC D. WILKER-
SON AKA ISAAC WILKERSON;
LUCY K. WILKERSON; KIMBER-
LY GILMORE; YOLANDA WIL-
SON; MARSHA WILKERSON;
DEMAR WILKERSON; UNITED
STATES DEPARTMENT OF
TREASURY: STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF FLORIDA, are
the Defendants. I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash at
Okaloosa County Courthouse
South front door, 101 E. James
Lee Blvd., Crestview, FL at 11:00
AM on September 5, 2006, the fol-
lowing described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment to wit:

THE LAND REFERRED TO
IN THIS EXHIBIT IS LOCAT-
ED IN THE COUNTY OF
OKALOOSA AND THE STATE
OF FLORIDA IN DEED BOOK
2189 AT PAGE 3158 AND
DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS.
LOT 9, 10 AND 11, BLOCK 3,
JACK KENNEDY ADDITION,


ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF, AS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 1 AT PAGE
155 IN THE OFFICE OF THE
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT,
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA.

Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as of
the date of the lis pends must file a
claim within 60 days after the sale.

DON W. HOWARD
As Clerk of Court

By: Kitty Sims
As Deputy Clerk.

In accordance with the
Americans with Disabilities Act,
persons with disabilities need-
ing special accommodation to
participate In this proceeding
should contact Court
Administration at 101 James
Lee Boulevard East, Crestview,
FL, 32536-3515; telephone num-
ber (850) 689-5000, Extension
7497, prior to the proceeding. or
Shallmar (850) 651-7497

Publish: CRESTVIEW NEWS BUL-
LETIN

Submitted by:
Ben-Ezra & Katz, P.A.
Attorney for Plaintiff
2901 Stirling Road Suite 300
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33312
Telephone: (305) 770-4100
Fax (305) 653-2329
File # 16959

08/09/06
08/16/06

NOTICE OF AUCTION

Pursuant to Section 713.75, Florida
Statutes, there will be a public auc-
tion AUGUST 21, 2006 at 9:00 A.M.
for the following described vehicles:

1986 CHEVY P/U
VIN # 1GCCS14R2G2131693

1991 FORD E150 VAN
VIN # 1FTDE14Y6MHB26914

The auction will be held at 956 W.
JAMES LEE BLVD, CRESTVIEW,
FL, CRESTVIEW PAINT N BODY
has the right to turn down any and
all bids.

08/09/06

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 06-DR-2222-C
DIVISION: WFS

SANDRA K. FORD
Petitioner

and

CHRISTOPHER E. FORD
Respondent.

NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DIS-
SOLUTION OF MARRIAGE


TO: Christopher E. Ford
8093 Nightingale Way
San Diego, Ca. 92123

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 Sandra K. Ford,
whose address is 625 Addison
Place, Crestview, FL 32536 on or
before Sept. 18, 2006, and file the
original with the clerk of this Court
at Okaloosa County Courthouse
101 E James Lee Blvd
Crestview FL 32536 before ser-
vice on Petitioner or immediately
thereafter. If you fall 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 Supreme Court
Approved 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 automatic dis-
closure of documents and Infor-
mation. Failure to comply can
result In sanctions, Including
dismissal or striking of plead-
Ings.

Dated August 7, 2006

CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

By: Kitty Sims
Deputy Clerk

08/09/06
08/16/06
08/23/06
08/30/06


Academic Excellence and
Extraordinary Guidance


I


A6.M %F %-A MAW AM V V









WEDNESDAYAUGUST 92006


LOCAL NEWS


Crestview News Bulletin / PAGE 7B


Okaloosa Gas announces adjustments in rates


Okaloosa Gas District
recently announced an
adjustment in rates effective
with the first bills in August
2006. The new cost of gas
rate is for the months of
August, September and
October. The Cost of Gas
portion of customer bills will


decrease for the upcoming
period from $0.9964 to
$0.8545 per therm. The cus-
tomer charge will increase
from its current $10 a month
to $10.80 per month. The
delivery rate, which is a vol-
umetric charge based on con-
sumption would be


increased from $0.4361 to
$0.4710 per therm.
The cost of gas is portion
of customer bills is a pass-
through cost to customers,
which is evaluated and
adjusted quarterly. The cus-
tomer charge includes the
cost of reading the meter,


maintaining customer
records,'and accounting for
bill payments, credit and
other transactions. This
charge is incurred even if no
gas is used during the
month. The Delivery Charge
pays for the operation and
maintenance of the pipeline


system that delivers gas to
homes and businesses.
In keeping with the rec-
ommendations resulting
from a rate study performed
by R.W. Beck in May 2003
and the Feasibility Study per-
'formed by Beck in 2004,. util-
ity management requested


the Board of Directors
approve the second of two
adjustments in the monthly
customer charge and deliv-
ery rate portions of customer
bills. The first rate adjust-
ment became effective in
April 2005. The second of
these two adjustments go
into effect with August 2006
bills.
The adjustment in rates is
directly related to the con-
struction of needed
improvements to the natural
gas distribution system,
increasing capacity and reli-
ability. This major project,
well underway in the
Walton County area of the
District service territory,
will provide another supply
line for Okaloosa Gas. A 26-
mile, 10-inch line is being
laid from Defuniak Springs
southward to Highway 98
in South Walton County.
The expansion will provide
a loop in the system serving
the area from Okaloosa
Island and throughout
Walton County. The ,west-
ern portion of the service
area already has a similar
system in place, which pro-
vides greater reliability of
service. Okaloosa Gas
serves customers in a por-
tion of northern Escambia
County, southern Santa
Rosa County, Okaloosa
County and southern
Walton County.
Chief Executive Officer
Jose Lozano explained "The
District needs to provide for
system improvements in
order to assure reliability of
our existing system and to
keep up with the growth in
Santa Rosa, Okaloosa and
Walton counties." Lozano
noted that without the addi-
tional pipeline, parts of the
system could reach its maxi-
mum gas capacity within a
few years.
Customers can visit the
District web site at
www.okaloosagas.com and
use the free rate calculator
link Qn the front page to see
what the changes in the
rates will mean for their
individual natural gas
usage. The following is an
example of the impact on
residential customers
including all changes and
adjustments in rates. Based
on using 35 therms per
month, the customer will
save $2.94 a month.



Crestview


area pets


go online

TUCSON-Panhandle
Animal Lovers, Crestview,
has joined other animal wel-
fare organizations in the area
who list their homeless pets
on Petfinder.com, the oldest
and largest database of
adoptable animals on the
Internet. The site currently
has over 201,000 homeless
pets listed, and it is updated
continuously.
More than 9,500 animal
welfare organizations in the
U.S., Canada, and other
countries post their pets on
Petfinder.com. Panhandle
Animal Lovers pets can be
viewed at
http:/ /www.petfinder.com/
shelters / FL638.htmrl.
Once visitors to the site
find a pet they are interested
in, they contact the shelter
where it is housed. Each ani-
mal placement group has its
own policies and handles its
own adoptions.
Petfinder.com is celebrat-
ing its tenth birthday this
year and has facilitated over
ten million adoptions since it
was created as a grassroots


project by Jared and Betsy
Saul to help end the euthana-
sia of adoptable pets. It is
ranked 124th on the Internet
for number of page views
and is the largest pet site on
the Web. It includes not only
adoptable pets, but a large
library of related informa-
tion, message boards, and
more.


I










CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2006


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
1.24 Sales & Telemarketing
126 Skills / Trade
128 Positions Wanted
300 SERVICES
305 Auto
310 Business Opportunities
315 Business Services
320 Child Care
325 Domestic
330 Equipment Repair
335 Financial Services
340 Home Repair
345 Lawn Care


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 CLASSIFIED ASSISTANCE, CALL ...


850-682-6524


liEAS
WAST


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


uleI


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a-. 'fie 66 t


WRITE YOUR OWN A[


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* *
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PHONE: ATTENTION GRABBER
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SCTY: .ST:___, ZIP:______
: Payment Method: __ Check Enclosed, Credit Card, Bill Me.
# (VISA) / # (M/C) :
Exp. Date / / Exp. Date / /
* 0
*o***oo*o*o******o0o*****************0*0**


*~0:r 'iLdX~


SINGLE WHITE
male 70, 5'8 170.
I'm retired and own
my home and live
alone. I am search-
ing for a nice honest
lady close to my age
not much over-
weight for a relation-
ship that could lead
to marriage if we hit
it off together. I am a
very lonely man, and
I am a good man
that any lady would
be proud to have.
Please write and or
call 689-8038, RB,
P.O. Box 876, Crest-
view FL. 32536


Drivers
NEWS RACK
DELIVERY
Deliver the Crestview
News Bulletin twice
weekly to stores and
news racks. Work 5 am
to 11 am Wednesday
and Saturday mornings.
Must have own trans-
portation and insur-
ance.. Apply in person
at 295 W. James Lee
Blvd. Crestview, Florida.
No phone calls please,
equal opportunity
employer.


Drivers- Flatbed
AL,GA,& FL
Dispatch
HOME
WEEKENDS
GUARANTEED
Earn Up to .39/mi
BCBS Ins.-Medical,
Dental & Vision, Co.
Match 401K in 90
days,
50% Pre-loaded
& Tarped Loads
Must be at least 23
yrs old & 1 yr. OTR
Flatbed Exp.
SUNBELT
TRANSPORT
Call Herb:
1-800-494-8471
www.PatriotTrans.co
m
* ** ** ******


10i2, ,
Drivers

DRIVER TRAIN-
EES NEEDED
NOW! No experi-
ence required.
Werner Enterprises
has immediate
openings for entry-
level semi drivers.
Our avg. drivers
earn more than
$36K first year. 60%
of our drivers get
home nightly/week-
ly. 15-day CDL train-
ing available in your
area. Call today. 1-
866-280-5309.
104
General Help
BARBER NEEDED
in Baker $75. weekly
booth rental 537-
8470 / 376-7676
$ 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
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT
Optometrist office
seeking full time ad-
ministrative assis-
tant. Willing to train
the right person. Du-
ties include, answer-
ing phone schedul-
ing appointments,
assisting patients
with frame and lens
selections and other
office related tasks,
Must be able to work
in a fast paced envi-
ronment Please
apply in person at
207 N. Main street
Crestview.
MANUFACTURING
CNC Machine Shop,
3 shifts, seeking ex-
perienced CNC
machinists, open-
ings for Supervision
and entry-level shop
worker positions.
Competitive Pay &
Benefits. 682-8033
FAX 682-3543


104 ,b4 104 t 116
General Help General Help General Help Labor' Office Work
HELP NEEDED: METER SERVICE GOLDEN FLAKE LEAD INSTALLER TAX PREPARER:
The Montessori Chil- SPECIALIST Snack Foods, pay based on expe- Experienced-want-
dren's House needs High school diploma Inc. rience install shower ed full time for next
a teacher must or equivalent with Seeking Route enclosures, mirrors tax season. FREE-
have experience between 2 to 5 Sales Person. shelving and bath DOM TAX SERV-
and training. Great years directly related Must have route hardware. Call 850- ICE PLUS is the
hours, great pay, experience preferred sales experience. 267-3656 or 850- fasted growing, the
please call 682-3869 (example: customer Aggressive de- 200-3601 ask for friendliest and the
SERVICE TECH service, dealing di- pendable person Ricky. highest paying Tax
needed immed. rectly with custom- to hire in the Ft. 116 Service in Crest-
Hre. General knowmel- ers in the field, route Walton area. Must Office Work view. If selected
edge of electronic- sales). Good cornm- have excellent you will make
echdge of eical Tronic munication skills, driving record. A ADMINISTRATIVE $7,500 to $10,000
kheim, Gibarco, and basic computer drug free work- ASSISTANT need- for the tax season
Dresser Wayne gas skills, and the ability place. Call 800- ed, Holt Fl. Must $9 per hour to start.
umDresser Wayne gas to maintain confi- 239-1469 have excellent tele- Raise to $10 per
pumps. Ruby, dentiality required. phone skills and be hour once 100 re-
Wayne and G-site The work requires NOW ACCEPTING proficient in MS turns are done

other petroleum in some strenuous applications for em- word. Ability to work plus bonus on each
other petroleum in- physical exertion ployment at Learn- in Peach Tree and return! PLUS $10
dusty products. Pay such as walking ing Tree Day Excel software is a paid to you for ev-
w/DOE. Vaid DL over rough or diffi- School, Inc., 201 plus. Employer pro- ery new client you
w/clean driving re- cult terrain; recurring Valley Rd. Must be videos full benefits in- bring to us in ADDI-
have ood skills and t standing,stooping, 18 years of age. Ap- cluding 401K. Email TION to your hourly
have net in appeared climbing or wafting, ply in person only. resume and salary pay and regular bo-
ance Please apply recurring lifting of requirements to ad- nus! Call Bob at
ance. Please apply moderately heavy 106 minasst@asmei.co 683-1040 for per-
in person: AFG Pe- items weighing be- Home Based m Fax to 850-537- sonal interview.
troleum 1350 Crestview tween 25 and 50 Business. 5411 Our free tax class.
Pearl St, Crestviewpounds. Must pos- Our free tart soon
850-682-7387 sess a valid Florida MONEY BOOKKEEPER/SE will start soon.
CLEANING drivers license with PROBLEMS? CRETARY NEED-
SERVICE has job safe driving record. Earn up to ED full time. Must 114
opening, 32hrs Regular work hours $8000./mo Part or have Quickbooks Medical
week. Starting pay are from 8a.m. to Full time FREE and Microsoft office
$6.40 hr. Must 6p.m. Monday DVD-call: 888-813- experience. Good IMMEDIATE OPEN-
have own trans- through Friday. Must 5043 presss) Telephone etiquette INGS LPN's private
portation Call 850- be able to work 108& ability to multi- duty home care, flex
758-8891 standby for call-in Hotel/Motel task. Send resume schedule. Great pay
duty, after regular Hotel/Motel to: Resume's P.O. P/T F/T. Call for in-
COMFORT work day, one full &Restaurant Box 173 Crestview terview 850-936-
KEEPER work week each five CRACKER BAR- FL. 32536 0400 or 1-800-273-
Dedicated people to six weeks. REL of Crestview FRONT DESK 6566
needed to assist our Applications will be Now hiring cooks Receptionist/ MEDICAL RECORD
seniors in their accepted through and servers. OW Classified Ad DEPARTMENT
homes. Flex hours, August 18 at CHEL- students welcome Type Setter OF LOCAL
ft/pt, mileage paid, CO'S DeFuniak 682-8804 Must be computer HOSPITAL.
$8.hr. 279-6310 Springs office. The literate. Must be I rm m e d i a t e
AIRCRAFT REFU- application can be 110 able to type 40 or opening. Full time,
ELER, experienced accessed on-line at Labor more. Apply in per- day. Release of in-
in the general avia- www.chelco.com, HELP WANTED son at CNB, 295 W. formation Represen-
tion field. Apply in click on the employ-. Lawn Maintenance James Lee BIvd, or- native. Must type.
person Sunshine ment link to com- Landscape experi- fax resume to 850- Experience in medi-
Aero Industries, plete and submit, or ence preferred. Will 689-2246 or email cal records. prefer-
5545 John Givens pick up application ence preferred. Will resume to red. Fax. resume to
Road, Crestview, at CHELCO office train.Drivers license legals @ Crest- 334-394-2365 or E-
FL. Bob Sikes Air- and return to CHEL- required! Crestview viewBulletin.com Mail to srmc@bap-
port682-6811 CO, Human Resour- area. Call 259-7745 NO PHONE tisfirst.org


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.
NOW HIRING 2006
Postal Jobs
$18/hour starting,
Avg. Pay $57K/year
Federal Benefits, No
Experience Needed
1-800-584-1775 Ref.
#P 2900


ces, r. box b12,
DeFuniak Springs
FL 32435 Fax num-
ber 850-951-2302.
RESUMES
ACCEPTED ONLY
IF ATTACHED TO
APPLICATION.
Drug
Free Workplace-
EEO-M/F

VINYL SIDING labor
no exp. necessary
Will teach right per-
son. Call 850-758-
8896


GASLLC1.



iABP & B M

ASPHALT PAVING & MAINTENANCE
Commercial or Residential
+ SEAL-COATING
+ STRIPING + EXCAVATING
+ HAULING + DRAINS


Office: (850) 537-9702
Cel!: (850) 499-7913


114
Medical '

NORTHWEST
FLORIDA
BLOOD
CENTER
Community Repre-
sentative/Recruit-
er-individual to or-
ganize, schedule
and staff blood drive
with businesses,
military, churches,
and civic organiza-
tions in the com-
munity to meet col-
lection goals. Re-
quirements: excel-
lent communica-
tions, computer
skills, ability to de-
sign flyers & letters,
direct mail.
Marke01502525ting/
Communications de-
gree, blood banking
and /or 3-4 yrs
equivalent experi-
ence preferred.
Phlebotomists- FT
6 months phleboto-
my experience
and/or certification
required, flexible
hours with weekend
rotations for blood
mobiles and fixed
sites. Blood banking
experience a plus.
Must have good
customer services/
computer skill and
ability to multi task.
Comprehensive
benefits package.
Drug and Smoke-
Free Workplace.
Fax resume to Mag-
gie O'Brien, 850-
862-9342 or remail:
mobrien @ nfbcblood.
org or complete ap-
plication at 413 N.E.
Racetrack Rd. Ft.
Walton FL 32547

120
Professional


HALL'S REMODELING
& HANDYMAN
SERVICES, LLC

Aft gaIW km opiL k \
Experienced
Licensed & Insured



Call Kent at 850-585-3223


120
-'- Professional

THE NORTH Oka-
loosa Family YMCA
is currently looking
for a gymnastics/
cheer instructor to
take over their gym-
nastics/cheer pro-
gram in Crestview.
for more information'
please contact the
North Okaloosa
Family YMCA @
689-2999 M-F 8am-
8pm.
126
Skills/Trade
NOW HIRING Car-
penters, Helpers
and Laborers must
have transportation.
Local work. 546-
0484.


* Quality Lawn Care
* Dependable Service


126

AUTO MECHANIC
needed apply in per-
son 900 West
James Lee Blvd.
.Art.. .. .t'K


315
Business Services
Sand or Dirt deliv-
ered no job too Big
or too Small 682-
2075


* Reasonable Rates
* Licensed and Insured


850.682.3098 850.259.1840


Crestview

Well Drilling



1" l6" WATIR WiELS
License #3191

682-4998
LICENSED & INSURED









Home Generator
Sales & Installation
Licensed & Insured
homegenerators@hotmail.com

682-4998


RIGHT HERE, RIGHT NOW, RIGHT PRICE.

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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2006


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


Crestvlew
Homes And
Surrounding
Areas
Absolutely
gorgeous home
just waiting for a
new owner! Lovely
landscaped yard
with rose garden in
back yard. Inside -
enjoy a formal
dining room, great
room with fireplace
and built-in
bookcases. Nice
screened-in patio.
Don't miss out!
$379,000.
Lovely home in
beautiful Silver
Oaks subdivision.
2560 Sq. Ft. of
living space with
plenty of cabinets
and closets
throughout. 4
BD/2.5 BA, huge.
kitchen that is a
cook's dream, and
a side entry garage
that adds to the
curb appeal are
only a few of the
amenities.
$273,000.
Two story beautiful
home in nice
neighborhood
south of 1-10. Tiled
foyer greets your
guests, kitchen
area is spacious
with movable
island, and a lovely
screened-in patio
only scratch the
surface of the
wonderful features
this perfect home
for a large family
offers. $250,000.
A must see in this
country setting.
Well maintained
brick home in
Baker community.
Fabulous kitchen
features granite
countertops and
backsplash, up-to-
date decorating
trends, colors, etc.
abound. All rooms.
are spacious. 120
ft private well, in-
ground pool. Don't
wait; come see
today. $399,900.

Outtanding A^-
O.,.ai..g Resulta.


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


315
Business Services

AAA CRESTVIEW
HAULING
We Rent roll off
containers for con-
struction and de-
bris removal Call
(850) 683-5752
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.
MOBILE HOMES
transports. Call 682-
2075.
PANHANDLE
COMMERCIAL
CLEAN
Now serving Escam-
bia, Santa Rosa and
Okaloosa Counties.
NewconstruCtion,
area business
Condos, move
outs,& residents
Please call Jennifer
850-346-6995.
Licensed & Insured
TRANSITION
WITH EASE
Just moved? Back
to school?
Stressed? Schedule
renewal with Amaz-
ing Face & Body.
Shop phone 689-
3900. Facials Nail
Therapy Massage
Day Spa Pkgs. FL
Lic. #MA16666

320
Child Care

BEFORE AND
AFTER
SCHOOL
CARE,
K-6. 6am -5pm Li-
cense #F010K0049.
Call Karen 683-1751


SLOTS, HOMES, & ACREAGE

BEST BLI! 3BR/2BA \%iLh Flonda room.
Quiet area. South of 1-10 $179.900
COMMERCIAL BuILDING & LA.ND. O\er 200
feet on Ferdon Blvd. Good access & high
Rick Epperson, visibility. Great buy at-$595,000.
Broker

865-7777 or 682-7718
M Wg g rick@nwfla-liomes.com www.nwfla-howes.com


Wil Ky, AIIS =nn
l:30p.n. 4p.m
101 Golf Coume Drive
Crestilew
Please call for
more information




I--

320
ChlldCare
REGISTERED
CHILD provider now
accepting children 2
yrs and older. Call
Paula 803-3812
FULL / part time and
drop in rates except-
ing lyr* and Up call
Lisa 685-8226'

325
Domestic

IF- YOU need a
clean' house, and
live in Crestview
area. I will be happy
to help you. Please
call 533-0520
TAKE A break and
let Carefree Service.
Clean your home or
business, we .do
construction cleans,
Licensed & insured.
Call 850-240-9678

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

335
Financial Services
CREDIT REPAIR
We do all the workI
We stop collections!
www.LHcreditrepair.
com for free info
pack 903-835-1667.
Celebrating 30
years.
337
Contractors
A-0 AAA
CONCRETE
25yrs Experience.
Driveways, patios,
tearouts, stamp
work coloring, Bob
Kat work, reasona-
ble prices,
Licensed/Insured
Free estimates.
God Bless America.
Call
.850-543-6186
BARNHILL
CONSTRUCTION
INC.
Bamhill Construction
Inc Custom residen-
tial building Remold-
ing, door removal,
porches, decks. No
job too small, 25
years in the busi-
ness. 423-0255
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.


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


340
Home Repair.
CRESTVIEW
CARPENTRY
Cabinets, additions,
remodeling. Quality
dependable work.
Custom wood work-
ing, 25 years.experi-
ence. Licensed and
insured. Call Wes
689-1575 We also
do handicap ramps
HANDY D'S 25
years experience,
no job too small.
Home repairs and
improvements, if you
want it done call
537-9066
KWC DRYWALL &
Painting. Ceiling re-
spray, fire and water
restoration, trim and
tile 662-1774
LASCO
HANDYMAN
INC.
Licensed and In-
sured Honest and
dependable, refer-
ences Call Terry
902-3928

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










RANDY LITTLE
PROGRESSIVE
PAINTING.
Interior, Exterior,
Free Estimates.
Specialize in
repainting. Will
beat all bids.
Pressure
washing service
Licensed & Insured.
682-7375
240-8443
WEBB'S
HANDYMAN
SERVICE
Quality home main-
tenance repairs and
improvements. Free
estimates. Licensed
and insured. 537-
9955/259-6170
342
Landclearing
NORTHWEST
FLORIDA
LANDCLEARING
Fill-Dirt, Leveling,
Site-work. Licensed
and Insured 537-
2142


345
Lawn Care
A-1 TREE Service
Licensed, bonded
insured. 25years ex-
perience free esti-
mates no waiting
(334)504,0806,'
(850) 398-0261
J&K TREE Service
reasonable rates.
call today. Free Esti-
mates. Licensed
and Insured. Call
537-7412.










Fain

Insalatonan
Deiver


LAWN TEK, LLC
Lawn Maintenance
Professionals
Competitive rates,
Quality work, Free
estimates. Call
865-3266 or
682-7316
Licensed
Insured
Owner
Brad Overly














TOP OF THE LINE
Lawn. maintenance,
pressure washing
low cost dependa-
ble. Service con-
tracts not required
but available license
and insured. 850-
685-9697. Chris
Green.
WALKER LAWN
MAINTENANCE
Mowing, Trimming,
Pruning,One time or
year round. Li-
censed and insured.
537-4419 Referen-
ces Available
355
Sewing &
Alterations
SEWING
MACHINE
&
VACUUM
CLEANER
REPAIRS
Call 682-3041 or
664-2245
360
Miscellaneous
CABLE TV or phone
outlets installed on
any wall. Call Ri-
chards Cable 398-
6304
GEORGE TRACY
POOL SERVICE
30 years experi-
ence. Monthly and
special cleaning. Li-
censed and. Insured
.826-1784
TRIPLE- E
Enterprises
Land clearing,
demo. loader &
backhoe work. Li-
cense and insured
850-865-0826
NEED SOMEONE
to do carrott juicing
and lite household
chores $10. per hr.
m-f 8:00am to
11:00am. Call 682-
0444/ 598-1947 In
Crestview.


GOOD SENSE REALTY
(jal; 43-0700 Or Visit: GopdSenseRealt ,
*09O4Y0illDea" d parj.9. O ^0


360
Miscellaneous

NEED DIRT!
Sand ect. and bull-
dozer work Call
Spuds Hauling 850-
902-5098
TRACTOR WORK
all type 682-7492
cell 546-1218


452
Apartments For
Rent

BENT CREEK
Apartments. I Vouch-
ers Accepted. 1 & 2
BR HC & hron-HC
accessible apart-
ments. Water, Sew-
er, and Garbage,
provided. 209 Bent
Creek Rd. Crest-
view, FL Call 850-
682-5563, TDD 711,
Voice 800-955-8770
Equal Housing Op-
portunity.
BENT CREEK
APARTMENTS II
Vouchers Accepted.
Some rental assis-
tance may be availa-
ble. 1 & 2 bedroom
HC & non-HC ac-
cessible apartments.
209 Bent Creek Rd.
Crestview, FL. Call
850-682-5563, TDD
711, Voice 800-955--
8770 Equal Housing
Opportunity.
ONE BEDROOM
Fumished apt. $700.
a month including
utilities 692 Kenneth
Avenue Call 682-
3166.

456
Homes For Rent

CENTURY 21
Moulton Realty
(850) 682-3849
Rentals:
304 Crooked Pine
3bdrm/2.5bth, Brand
New,$1,000, mth/
$1.000. Dep. i
4733 Meadow Lake
Dr. 4bdrm/2..5bth
La k e fr o n t
$2200.mth/$2200
Dep.
4758 Balboa Rd.
$1,100,$1,100. Dep.
1213JefferyScott
$1,150. & $1,150.
DD
2842, Old Mill Way
$1,000. $ 1,000. DD
7
1500 SQ.FT. 3BR 2
ba brick on 1/2 acre
$950. mo. 682-1303
3/2 BRICK w/ga-
rage, fenced yard
No pets. 2/1 $750.
$750. DD 682-1972


456
Homes For Rent /

1,400 SQ.FT.
3BD/2BA. NO
smokeing/NO pets.
$850.mo, $875DD.
850682-8311
3BR/2BA 2CG new
Brick home in Laurel
Hill, $975.mo $975
DD Days 682-5533,
night & weekends,
682-4341
FOR RENT: Beauti-
ful 4br, 3ba. home
with 2 master suites,
screened porch,
new carpet, tile and
split br. design. All
this for $1,500 per
month. Small pet al-
lowed with owner
approval. Sundance
Agency, Inc. Real-
tor, 682--2322
AMERICAN
REALTY
of Northwest Florida,.
Inc.682-4822
or
651-5717
Equal Housing
Opportunity
Crestview: 5375
Stallion 2/1 $700.
208 E 1st Ave. 4/2
$750.
328 Lakeview Dr.
2/1.5 $850
3957 Bear Creek
Rd. 2/1.5 $850.
169 John King Rd.
3/2 $875.
811 6th Ave. 3/2
$925.
3313 Skywagon Dr.
3/2 $990.
178 Swaying Pine
Ct. 3/2.5 $990.
475 Wingard St. 3/2
$995.
2820 Tamiami Trail
3/2 $1050.
343 Powell. Dr. 3/3
$1150.
4491 Antioch 3/2
$1150.
5434 Brooke Dr. 4/2
$1275.
1255 Northview Dr.
4/2 $1450.
232 Fox Chasse
Way 4/3 $1300
2164 Hagood Ln 4/3
$1325
5813 Phillip Rd. 3/2
$1350
Lakeview Dr. 4/2,5
$1400
2715 Paddock Cir
4/2 $1450
Visit us @:www.era-
american.com
CRESTVIEW NEW
Rolling Pines Town-
house 3 bed/2.5 ba,
lcg,new washer/dry-
er and fridge. Near
Wal-Mart No smok-
ing/pets. $940.per
month plus security
deposit 218-1086
FOR RENT
3BR/2BA Brick
Home,with 2 car ga-
rage, office/den
$1,075, Rick Epper-
son Realtor 850-
682-7718 / 865-
7777
FOR RENT 2br.
1bath 609 East
Pine. Must have
good rental history.
gainfully employed
865-5568


COUNTRY UVING6

in Crestview 3BD/2BA on 10 acres.
Awesome creek, barn, pasture, woods.
Includes special 1800sqft double-wide
with high ceilings, ceramic tile,
large deck, shingle roof and red brick
skirting. Located in private HOA on
private dirt roads, allowing horseback
riding and 4 wheelers. Hurricane
certified & appraised at $211,000.
$210,000 585-9137


Best Deal Around!


FANBER BROTHERS, L- C
^^^^^24-pHour j^^Service ElC^


on this BIG, BEAUTIFUL 28x80 Mobile Home.
One year old with many extras. Must be moved.
$49,900 682-5430


* Lot Clearing
* Tree Removal
* Fill Dirt
* Site Prep

For Free Estim


Stump Grinding
Debris Removal
Concrete Removal
Culverts

Call: (850) 939-7793


456
Homes For Rent

COLDWELL
BANKER
JME Realty
117 Courthouse
Terrace
Crestview, FL 32536-
(850) 689-1515
or (850) 682-5922
Equal Housing
Opportunity.
305 Walnut Ave
2bed/lbath 700
sq/ft $550 Triplex
end unit
212 Virginia St.
2bed/1.5bath, 1,152
sq.ft. $650. end unit
Townhouse
232 Runnymeade-
2bed/1 .5bath-
930sq.ft. .$650-
Townhouse
234 Runnymeade-
2bed/1.5bath
930sq.ft. $650-
Townhouse
6106 Magnolia Lane
3bed/1.5bath 1,026
sq ft $650 No
Fridge, Pet w/owner
approval
5365 Monterrey Rd.
3bed/1.5 bath 1,721
sq.ft. $800. Lead
base paint disclo-
sure.
3580 Airport Rd.
3bed/2bath 1,350
sq.ft. $875.-Lead
base paint disclo-
sure
4613 Live Oak
Church Rd.
3bed/2bath .1,593
sq.ft. $975. No Dogs
allowed.
419 Whirtaway Ct.
3 bed /2 baat h
1,544sq.ft. $1,025
Pet w/Owner appro-
val.
1235 Gabrielle Dr.
3bed/2bath
1,758sq.ft. $1,050.-
Fenced yard
122 Mill Pond CV,
3bed/2bath 1,812
sq.ft. $1.050 Fenced
yard
105 Swaying Pine
Ct. 3bed/2bath-
1,415 Sq/Ft $1,100
1 car garage
4713 Connor Dr
4bed/2bath .1,748
Sq/Ft $1,125
Fenced yard
812 Travis Ct
4bed/3bath 2,558
Sq/Ft $1,500 Pet-
w/owner approval
137 Mill Pond CV -
5bed/2bath 21,100
sq.ft. $1,500- In
ground pool
For further informa-
tion visit www.emer-
aldcoasthomeson-
line.com .

460
Mobile Homes For
Rent

3BD & 2BA HOUSE
in $850. Rent,
$850. No smoking,
No pets. 682-1972

462
Rooms For Rentd

ROOM IN Paxton
area $100. week,
plus 1/3 utilities 758-
5749


462
-Rooms For Rent
ROOM FOR rent pri-
vate nome $100 wk.
682-9584
464
Roommates
Wanted
3 FEMALE room-
males wanted to
share 4br/3ba. home
in Crestview $400.
month, includes util-
ities laundry and
phone, call David
,now 398-6729
ROOMMATE
WANTED to share
3BR/2BA Brick
home. $450./mo in-
cludes all
utilities.$225/DD
689-8978









Homes For Sale
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.
1500 SO.FT. 3br
2ba Brick on one
acre must seel
$169,000. 682-1303
OPEN HOUSE,
White Oak Estates,
Laurel Hill, Aug 13
1-4pm, New Homes
under $200,000
PROPERTY
PROFESSIONALS
PLUS Inc.
has homes for sale
in Crestview.
Atoka Trail 4/2
1930sf. $239,900.
Aurora Drive 3/2
2410sf. $399,000.
Auroa Drive 3/2
1492st. $199,900.
Hillwood Drive 3/2
1644sf. $199,900.
Nicole Lane 4/2
1830sf. $229,900.
Pine Crest Rd. 3/2
1060sf. $173,500.
Risen Star 3/2
2050sf. $229,900
Silver Hill 3/3
2152st. $389,000.
Staff Rd. 4/2 2607stf.
$339,000.
Call 683-1714

560
Land For Sale
1 ACRE wooded lot
Silver Hills Road
150x300 $95,6000.
ph. 585-8948

CREEK FRONT lot
1.16 acres Clear
Creek Estates, Part-
ly cleared with
paved Rd. FSBO
Price $83,900. OBO
652-2179/209-0220


Totally Renovated!


422 West Ist Ave. 3/4 bedroom, 2 Bath
2078 sqft home on 1/3 acre, fenced lot
Totally renovated, ready to move in.
642-4663


FREE ESTIMATES


Quality Curb
& RESURFACING LLC
CUSTOM CONCRETE LANDSCAPE BORDER
Color/Texture & Stamp Impressions Available
Specializing In Decorative Overlays Of New/Existing Concrete Office
Pool Decks, Patios, Porches,
Driveways, Walks JOE McCARTHY/OWNER 682-8228
Licensed and Insured / Cell:-
& S t Much Mo Reasonable Rates a,
Residential & Commercial www.qualitycuurb.com 217-2872
(CURB .


S- -- -


,H Alan's'

Transmission1
615 N. Lloyd Street 1
Crestview, Florida 32536

We specialize in...

Automatic
Standard
x4 Transfercase
Foreign & Domestic I


682-9883

S-, m i-6


560
Land For Sale

50X175 WOODED
lot Sullivan Add lot 4
BIk13 In city limits.
Paved street. 682-
0746, cell 758-0142
FOR SALE by Own-
er 19 acres with 660
feet frontage on Hwy
79. 3 miles north of
Bonifay thinned 20
year old pines re-
stricted to house
$190,000. Call Ri-
chard 850-547-2637
MOSEY HEAD 7.8
acres. Must sell
$99,000. 398-6454
owner agent
MOSY HEAD 7.8
acres. Must sell
$99,000. 398-6454
owner/agent
ONE ACRE im-
proved, zoned Busi-
ness Retail, fenced,
small office, 4,000
sq/ft, greenhouse
300k, some owner
financing 682-9103,
830-6865
562
Mobile Homes For
Sale

FOR SALE by Own-
er: 28x70 mobile
home on 5 acres,
1850 sq.ft. living
area. Approximately
8 miles from Crest-
view, asking
$275,000. For more,
information please
call 850-682-4804,
850-902-1403 or
850-902-1678
MOSSY HEAD 5.38
acres with like new
16x80 trailer
$105,000. 398-6454
Owner/agent


70S
Pets
CKC JACK RUS-
SELL pups $250.
Call 683-1586 or
225-8248. Vet
Check current shots,
rewromed
FREE PUPPY to
good home. 6 mo.
old lab mix, sweet
and gentle, has
shots 689-1675 or
420-0140
FREE TO good
home kittens call
682-5321


712
Lost & Found
PETS

PARROT FOUND in
Crestview area.
Please supply ID
number on leg tag.
Reply to PO Box
1904, Crestview, FL
32536


802
Antiques
RON'S ANTIQUES
Specializing in- Anti-
que furniture, clocks
and clock repair. An-
tiques. Buy and Sell
Estates. M-F 9-5
Sat. 9-2, 21)3 N,
Main St. Crestview
850-689-1007 305-
2441
806
Appliances
G.E. REFRIGERA-
TOR 15CF. with ice
maker $75. 682-
3384
QUALITY USED
Appliances. Washer,
Dryers, Refrigera-
tors, & Stoves
w/warranty. Batson's
Appliances. PARTS
& REPAIR 209 N.
Main St. 682-1149.
SBS FRIDGE 'ice
and water $250.
Electric stove $100.
652-4019 -902-1264
RON'S
APPLIANCE &
PARTS
Appliance Repair,
All brands-
We buy working
appliances-
215 N. Main Street
Call 689-1007
After hours
682-2844!!!

814
Furniture
BEAUTY SHOP
equipment, 2 chairs,
shampoo bowl, 2
stations, 2 sitting
chairs, 537-7771
NEW WOOD Bunk-
beds $250, Queen
sofa sleeper $150.
Chair $50. Slipcov-
er, Massage table
$100. 683-1611
TWO SOFAS and
chair brand new,
green $500. Tread
mill $100, 682-3419/
758-1694


03 GMC ENVOY SUV






Burgundy, loaded. Brand new Mitchelin tires.
Excellent condition, serviced regularly.
Good on gas.
New $37,700. Asking $17,800
850-537-9701



T- Panhandle

LanVdscape 8

Irrigation, Inc.
License #4510


Sprinkler Systems

Landscape Design

Landscape Lighting


682-4998
LICENSED & INSURED
email: weirrigateu@yahoo.com


RIGHT HERE, RIGHT NOW, RIGHT PRICE.

BULLETIN. BOARD CLASSIFIED, NOW ON THE WEB AT WWW.CRESTVIEWNEWSBULLETIN.COM


PAGE 9B











CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9,2006


PAGE 10B


CHEVPOLEtf


Kenneth
Cadenhead
Sales Professional
for Award Chevrolet,
would like to answer
any questions you
may have about our


,. quality vehicles.
SAN NCANRRJUWIN
m a Your SlIverado Headquarters Locally Owned & Operated
ir iB i 4150 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestvlew
j W EVRO 682-2731


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

FOR SALE by Own-
er: 28x70 mobile
home on 5 acres,
1850 sq.ft. living
area. Approximately
8 miles from Crest-
view, asking
$275,000. For more
information please
call 850-682-4804,
850-902-1403 or
850-902-1678
MOSSY HEAD 5.38
acres with like new
16x80 trailer
$105,000. 398-6454
Owner/agent

814
Furniture
OAK KITCHEN ta-
ble w/4 chairs and
oak bench white
accents country
style $200. Whirl-
pool washer & dryer
$100. 689-0802
RESTORED CALIF.
King waterbed book
case headboard with
pillow top enclosure
thermal mattress.
$200. Firm 850-758-
0265
SOLID OAK enter-
tainment center
$225., daybed
w/mattress $100.,
dresser w/mirror, 2
saddles Wintek
Western $260., all
purpose English
$125. Call 902-3113


829
Garage Sales
3 FAMILY yard sale
Fri/Sat, Aug 11M-2;
8-?, 3325 Broadview
Circle, N.85, Auburn
Rd Tansey. Follow
signs, home interior
lamps, Bakers Rack,
Microwave, boys,
girls, women, young
men, infant girls
clothing, household
items. Cancel if rain-
ing, no early birds

FRIDAY/ SATUR-
DAY 11/12 August,
208 McArthur Street,
9:00am ?? Lots of
ladies and children
clothes, some what
knots.


829
Garage Sales
MISCELLANEOUS
FURNITURE for
sale Flea Mkt Crest-
view D-51 682-0348
FRI/SAT, 8:00AM-
1:00PM, cancel if
rain, 305 Powell
Drive, off Texas
Parkway
(near Bob Sikes Ele-
mentary) Lots of
Misc '
MOVING SALE
425A Brookmeade
Drive, Sat, 9am-
12pm, Couch, ta-
bles, coat rack and
misc others
MOVING SALE Au-
gust 12 ,7:00 AM-
1:00 PM, 642 Aly-
sheba Dr., Steeple-
chase, behind Hos-
pital
SAT 08/12 from
7am-noon, tools, fur-
niture, clothes,
books, glassware,
and more. 419 John
King Road.
TUPPERWARE
NEW Catalog,
monthly special Re-
placement order.
Call Jackie 682-
4305. or 689-4744
YARD SALE 396
Hospital Dr, Aug 12,
Baseball, coin, coke,
avon collection,
grandfather clock,
kitchen small appli-
ances, slot machine
and more.
YARD SALE
Fri/Sat. 8-5 935 S.
Pearl St., movies,
records, jewelry,
Lots of new stuff.

830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
FOR SALE hospital
bed $300, and pa-
tient lift $100, call
Paul 537-2393
UtTIMATE" BOW-
FLEX,, $1,250, OBO
Health rider treadmill
$250. OBO 682-
7715
SOFA TABLE, large
white wicker mirror
w/carved corners,
Kenmore gas dryer,
small wall gas heat-
er, large wall gas
heater used one
season, cast iron
wood heater in cas-
ing, antique piano,
wood mobile home
steps with no rails,
twin comforter set
New 305-6784/683-
0378


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

TWO CEMETERY
lots for sale in Live
Oak Park at Garden
of Prayer $1,100.
ea. Call 423-9987
leave message if no
answer.

ATTENTION EL-
VIS FANS: ELVIS
LIVES: ALL EL-
VIS STORE: life
size talking Elvis,
shirts, purses,
blankets, jewelry,
kitchen items,
clocks, much more
. Elvis week Au-
gust 6 12,13. Free
gift with purchase.
visit Libby: Pea
Ridge Flea Market
Hwy 90, booth 45
Pace Florida In-
side, Air condi-
tioned. information
call 217-5852


'99 Chrysler
Searing XLI





Fully loaded, good
condition. Looks &
runs GREAT!
100k miles.
$5,800,
682-4098

















14.8 CU.FT. chest
freezer, flash defrost
$100. bakers rack
green metal $30.
Dell monitor 15"
$20., 2 lamps light-
house design with
shades $25., central
machine 5 speed
3/4hp wood lathes
with stand $75. OBOd
new portable wd$30.
cabinet turntable
with O/D radio nice
$50. 689-2235


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale
TIME TO
TREAT
YOURSELF
Four person
whirlpool hot tub.
Lighted with water-
fall. Enjoy relaxing
evenings in the
warmth and comfort
of your very own
spa.
Comes with cover,
portable, connects to
110 outlet. $1500.
OBO. Call 582-1165
to see
NORDIC TRACK
treadmill with 16
programs, like new
$300, neg. Durango
acoustic guitar, like
new with hard shell
case $200. neg. 5
piece solid oak di-
nette set $200. neg.
King size black can-
opy bed frame $50.
neg. Call 689-1293


'02 Honda
Accord



54,000mi. Automatic, CD.
New tires. GOLD CERTIFIED
Enx CTLEM, LIKE NEW!
Won't last long!
334-572-4176 or
334-504-3342
$10,900


2000 Ca


V-8, Am/FM, CD
89,000 miles
Runs great
MUST SELL...

$1 M0-


'02 DODGE RAM 1500


SINGLE CAB, V6, 21,000 MILES.
ASKING $12,000n. CALL
S&P LAWN SERVICE
682-9780 OR 902-5669


830
Miscellaneous
For Sale

UPRIGHT PIANO
$75, organ with
bench $75, wood ta-
ble with 4 chairs
$60, metal bunk bed
set $80, washer and
dryer $100, 537-
7771

832
Miscellaneous
Wanted
SINGLE MOTHER
needs used mobile
home to be moved
good condition rea-
sonable price 850-
652-2776
WE BUY ESTATES
Moving or just down-
sizing. We buy any-
thing of value call
Jim or Jessie(850)
682-8185, (850)
420-0041 Leave
message.


'04 Honda
Shadow 750





Excellent condition.
4,500 miles.
s4,500o-
682-0156 or
259-4579


1989
CADILLAC
DEVILLE
Rem Wm aleg aellde lg
C1 i s kIts pkato Uotb
A/C, Custom Wheels.
Dependable car.
Needs maintenance.

...850-758-7193
850-758-7193


904
Cars

1984 BUICK LeSa-
bre 85k, 8 cylinder,
309 engine $1,000.
Looks and runs
good. 682-3166
ADAMS AUTO
Sales
222 Texas Pkwy
Crestview 682-1965
On lot financing. We
buy good used cars,
trucks, boats and
campers. We pay
top dollar.

















1984 Jowu
WugIn~ k S-750

bteet dsa6, wok




CS9Sa & Fo

$1,400!9
689-0802


03 GMC ENVOY SUV






Burgundy, loaded. Brand new Mitchelin tires.
Excellent condition, serviced regularly.
Good on gas.
New $37,700. Asking $17,800
850-537-9701


'97 HONDA DEL SOL
CONVERTIBLE







A/C, Cruise, Power everything. 32mpg
city, 39mpg hwy. Excellent condition.
84,100 miles
$7,0000 850-532-5507


904
Cars
1994 CAVALIER
Fully Loaded, Auto.
Great car, one own-
er $1,950. Firm cll
689-8038-or
225-2900
2002 FORD Explor-
er XLT, A/C Front
and Back, leather
seats, excellent,
asking $12,000
OBO 682-2147
97 CHEVY Cavalier,
4 door automatic
transmission,
AC,CD player good
condition $2,995.
537-6222 or 499-
7412










4x4, 5-SPEED, A/C,
SoF TOP, 95K.
EXCELLENT CONDITION.
ASKING $8,000
CALL 689-2896"


2000 Chevy
Impala




Silver, 4-Door, Automatic,
Cruise Control, A/C, Tilt,
Good Condition. 31mpg.
One non-smoking,
mature owner.
$7,900 537-S651


906
Boats
14 FOOT Aluminum
boat with trolling mo-
tor and trailer $750.
OBO call 689-1559
FOR SALE 18' Star-
craft Deep-V with
70HP Johnson
$1,200. 18Ft. bass-
boat with trailer
$500. 398-6454
910
Motorcycles
HARLEY DAVID-
SON 1990, 1200cc
belt drive $6,200
OBO Dell desktop
Pentuim 4 for win-
dows XP $400. 423-
1132


318 Engine,
8' Bed,
160,000 Miles,
Automatic Trans.,
Air Conditioning.
Clean, covered
camper bed.
$1790
682-4445


t OHNION


5428 East Brook Drive Brand new 4 bd/2 ba home located in Brooke
Estates. Large living room w/ 8' sliding glass doors; split floor plan design; huge
walk-in closet in master bedroom; double vanities & linen closet in master bath;
inside utility room; privacy fenced-in backyard.
136 Phillips Drive Spacious 3 bd/2 ba home located on a large lot in
Adams Powell S/D. Large den, living room, dining room & inside utility room;
washer/dryer to convey w/ the home; covered front porch & rear deck; fenced-in
backyard & shed which has been wired for electricity.
8323 Old Ebenezer Road Charming 3 bd/A.5 ba home on a full I acre
lot in Laurel Hill Gorgeous laminate & tile flooring; den is wired for surround
sound; walk-in closet in master bath; refrigerator w/ icemaker to convey w/
home; 16' x 36' wood deck & storage shed.
1521 Greenwood Road DRASTICALLY REDUCED...Well-main-
tained 4 bd/2.5 ba home on nearly 2 acres in Baker. Custom-built cabinets, tile
countertops & center island w/ jennair cooktop; new carpet & ceramic tile; I
bd/1.5 ba apt. located off the carport.
(850) 682-1800
828 N. Ferdon Blvd.
1 www "Crestview, FL 32536
W www.janetjohnsonrealty.com


Featured Agent
Chad Wilkin.xon
chadwilkinson @ pelicanproperties.com
T Cel:(850) 582-1640
Phone: 682-9227 Fax: 689-7508
P5210 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
... | www.pelicanproperty.com



DANIEL'S Ai OMOTIV SERVICE

ALL WORK GUARANTEED
MAJOR & MINOR REPAIR
SPECIALIZING IN ENGINE OVERHAUL FOREIGN & DowESnc
WRECKER SERVICE AVAIlABLE
DOING BUSINESS SINCE ????
Licensed & Insured
S 85sO.-5373828m

523 HwY 90 WEST HOLT, FL


BLUE BIRD,
BUS





...with side lift,
full size, short
bus was $5,900"
Now only:
$4,5000-
850-902-2634


'83 Chevy
S-10 4WD




Rebuilt engine, clutch,
many new parts. New
seats, new tires, good
body. Excellent hunting
truck!
$2,6502
682-7097


'95 Dodge
Ram Van





Runs good, looks good.
Bed, TV, A/C.
$5,000 (obo)
682-4294
Cell 902-3197


'89 FORD
ECONOLINE
140,000 miles.
Runs great, just
needs a fuel pump.
Great Work Vanl
Can be seen at the
Crestview News
Bulletin parking lot.
699-0897
SIXl001(lbl


1992 Chrysler 4-door
New transmission
New Air
$2,100~
683-1231
Cell: 685-4636


1985 Toyota


Photo not
available


Runs good, looks good.

$9000 (obo)
682-4294 Cell 902-3197


i ------- I





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..s*.0. FOR SALE



BY OWNER

A picture is worth a thousand words. Sell your merchandise in the

pages of the Crestview News Bulletin and News Extra.


1997
NISSAN
QUEST
A/C. 6 CD Changes.
Sunroof, Luggage
Rack, Loaded,
Excellent
Family Car
nnn-nnnn


This is the actual Size of your ad 1
col. by 2 inchesin the classified
section
Your FSBO Ad runs
for 8 Issues 4 Weeks


For an additional $10.00 you can park
our car, truck, boat, trailer on our lot for
he four week period.


Selling For Health Reasons
FOR SALE 18FT COBIA BOWRIDER
115HP MERCURY OUTBOARD
GALVANIZED TRAILER
GOOD CONDITION 6 -- "
$3.500


This is the actual Size of your ad
2 col. by 2 inches in the
classified section
Your FSBO Ad'runs
for 8 Issues 4 Weeks


For an additional $10.00 you can park
your car, truck, boat, trailer on our lot for
the four week period.


Must See!


3BR/2BA, 1950sqft. On one acre.
Renovated Ceramic tile walk-in showers
$189,000 682-1303


BULLETIN


PANK- IO


OUR' EiOi


A Horse Lovers Dream. This immaculate rustic country
home is located on 2.25 acres with a lot of charm.





This Beautifully decorated country home is located on 10
secluded acres. Home has loads of amenities. $310,000
#419420
This home is a must see!
It has many sought after
selling features such as
a huge kitchen, huge
i master bedroom with
glamour bath. $220,000
#429991


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9,2006


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN