Group Title: Crestview News Bulletin
Title: Crestview news bulletin!
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00317
 Material Information
Title: Crestview news bulletin!
Alternate Title: Bulletin
Crestview news
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Crestview news bulletin
Publisher: Crestview news bulletin
Okaloosa Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Crestview Fla
Publication Date: June 18, 2008
Copyright Date: 2005
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Crestview (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Okaloosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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.
General Note: Latest issue consulted: Vol. 9, no. 40 (Sept. 26, 2001).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028411
Volume ID: VID00317
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ANN6621
oclc - 48122675
alephbibnum - 002758666
lccn - 2001229458
 Related Items
Preceded by: Crestview news leader

Full Text





"V


Volume 33 Issue 44 www.crestviewbulletin.com

50C IN THIS ISSUE

A2 Garden honors Arts & A Community
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I I~~~~~OIU~~~III I IIi UEE I' h -


. . . . .. .. ....., ,.. .I


Ann Spann / Crestview News Bulletin
The Crestview Amtrak station is now boarded shut, but that could change if the passenger rail service
is restored between New Orleans and Sanford.



Amtrak on track




to return to Crestview?

Bill could restore Amtrak service to the area


Brian Hughes
Crestview News Bulletin

The importance of rail
service to the Hub City is ce-
mented in the city's heritage
as a focal element of the city
crest. Older residents fondly
recall hopping daily trains
for shopping in Pensacola
and visits to Tallahassee.
Freight train traffic has
diminished to a fraction of
what it once was. Rail pas-
senger service to and from
Crestview, a once-robust in-
dustry, has ceased entirely.
Even before Hurricane Ka-
trina damaged now-repaired
tracks east of New Orleans,
Amtrak's famed Sunset Lim-
ited, the only train serving
north Florida, stopped in
Crestview only three days a
week, generally around 7:30


in the morning.
A bill recently passed by
the U.S. House of Represen-
tatives and supported by
Rep. Allen Boyd of neighbor-
ing District 2 (D-North Flori-
da), would bring rail passen-
ger service back to Crestview
and other cities along the
southern east-west route.
The Passenger Rail Invest-
ment and Improvement Act
(HR 6003) was approved last
week on a vote of 311 to 104,
with 224 Democrats joined by
87 Republican congressmen
supporting the measure.
District 1 Rep. Jeff Miller
(R-Chumuckla) voted against
the bill, which now goes to
the Senate for consideration.
Miller was not available
for comment. Dan McFaul,
Miller's chief of staff, noted,
"One problem stems from


the tracks being owned by
Amtrak and a lot of the
stations being privately
owned."
Crestview May%- David
Cadle said the Crestview sta-
tion is city-owned.
Major proponents of ser-
vice restoration include rep-
resentatives from the two
congressional districts east
of ours.
"Amtrak provided a valu-
able service to many Florid-
ians," Boyd said in a state-
ment.
"In this time of rising fuel
costs, passenger rail ser-
vice will provide the people
of north Florida with more
transportation options and
add an important econom-
ic development tool to the

See AMTRAK A4


Miu tua


(C I


Brian Hughes
Crestview News Bulletin

This is the third in the
News Bulletin's series of
interviews with area school
principals.

Crestview High School
Principal Ed Coleman is
enthused following his
first full year in the posi-
tion.
"It was a great year
for the Dawgs," Coleman
said. "As always, we had
a lot of students who ex-
celled in academics, ath-
letics and fine arts. There's
a lot of great kids here."

Academics
and Co-Curriculars
A feather in the school's
cap was its listing in
Newsweek's list of Top
500 advanced placement
programs.
"That shows that our
students and our faculty
have stepped up academi-
cally," Coleman said.
The CHOICE programs'
statewide recognition is
also -a source of Bulldog
pride.
"All of those programs
have been a model for the
rest of the state," Coleman
said. "Our CTI (Construc-
tion Technology Institute)
program was recognized
as one of the leading mod-
els not just for the state,
but for the nation earlier
this school year."
The co-curricular pro-
grams also brought pride
to CHS.
"Many of our athletic
programs have moved
into the right direction in
terms of improving the
program and making it a
quality program," he said.
"In fine arts, one stu-
dent who comes right to
mind is Sophia Valverde


Ann Spann /News Bulletin
Crestview High School
Principal Ed Coleman
in bringing recognition
not only to herself and a
reflection on the school."
He also praised the suc-
cessful trips by the school's
chorus, which sang in Lon-
don, and the band, which
performed in Hawaii.

Challenges Ahead
"The biggest challenge
right now is our budget,"
Coleman said. "It is no
different here than other
schools. The budget has
had a huge impact on
Crestview High School."
Like other county prin-
cipals, Coleman has had
to cut staff, including 10
faculty members, one ad-
ministrator and several
non-instructional support
members (including class-
room assistants and custo-
dians).
"Bringing new teach-
ers on, seeing gains within
the academics, has been
rewarding, but the bitter
part is telling some of them
goodbye based on the
budget's across the board
cuts," Coleman said.
"We're by no means
watering down the qual-
ity of the education we're
offering next year," Cole-
man assured, "but we will
See REPORT A4


New Heritage history book available Friday at Baker Block Museum


Ann Spann
Crestview News Bulletin

A new volume of Oka-
loosa County history has
just rolled off the press.
"The Heritage of Okaloo-
sa County, Florida Volume
2" will be available Friday
and Saturday at the Baker
Block Museum, according
to Okaloosa County Heri-
tage Book Committee chair
Betty Lemarchand.
The book contains sto-
ries about the families and
communities that made up
early Okaloosa County and

1998-2006 f
Award Winning 4;
Newspaper
Florida Press Association 1
Better Weekly Newspaper Contest


includes lots of old photo-
graphs of the area. Families
submitted their own geneal-
ogy stories. Book committee
members contributed histo-
ries of the towns, commu-
nities and business in the
county.
The book includes special
sections on Native Ameri-
can heritage and a history of
Eglin Air Force Base.
"A lot of work has been
done by committee mem-
bers toward making the
book a success," Lemarch-
and said.
The first volume of


"The Heritage of Okaloosa
County" was published in
2004 by Heritage Publish-


ing Consultants of Clanton,
Ala., and a book committee
similar to the present one.
The book's green hardcov-
er exterior will remain the
same, but the contents in
volume two are completely'
new.
The first edition was so
successful that a second
printing already has taken
place.
Lemarchand said there
will be a limited number of
Volume 1 books available
at the same time as the new
edition, but there are no
plans for any more reprints.


TABLE OF CONTENTS


WEATHER.................... A2
EDUCATION ............... A7
FDITORIAI .................. A8


SPORTS .................... B1
BUSINESS ............... B4-B6
CLASSIFIEDS .............. B7-B8


The heritage book series
includes all 67 counties in
Alabama and most of the
Florida Panhandle and is
an excellent genealogical
resource.
"It is so important that
we preserve our heritage, so
these stories are not lost in
time," Lemarchand said.
All proceeds from the
book will be donated to the
Baker Block Museum's his-
tory and genealogy library,
where both book commit-
tees met and utilized a large
portion of the collection.
The money will be used to


buy material for the library.
Lemarchand stresses the
book covers all of Okaloosa
County.
Both volumes are priced
at $63.60 each, which in-
cludes sales tax. The books
will be available for pur-
chase and pickup of pre-
paid orders beginning at
1 p.m. Friday at the Baker
Block Museum. Sales will
continue during hours of
operation at the museum
while supplies last. Contact
the museum for additional
information or directions at
537-5714.


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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 2008

Today's Forecast
---a- 93 High 64 Low


! S1.1








A 2 Crpatview News Bulletin


LOCAL


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 2008


* 11,111,11,119 1 - --


o *


OVANOMM O


Ann Spann / Crestview News Bulletin
Seven of Minnie Davis' eight children pictured at a garden planted in her honor in front of the Parthenon nursing facility
are: Albert Davis, Franklin Davis, Velma Fulk, Audrey Dean, Lucille Stewart, Robert Davis and Douglas Davis.


Minnie's garden brightens Parthenon

Davis siblings donate new garden in memory of their mother


Brian Hughes
Crestview News Bulletin
Seven of Minnie Davis' eight
children gathered last week to com-
memorate a garden planted in her
honor in front of the Parthenon
nursing and rehabilitation facility.
Brothers Robert and Douglas
Davis did most of the work on
the garden, which includes shrubs
raised from cuttings from Robert's
own garden. Prominent is a sculp-
ture of a girl in a big hat with a
basket of flowers. Both symbolized
their mother, Robert Davis said.
"She had a stack of hats and she
kept a garden as long as she was
able," he said.
Born in Alabama, Minnie Davis
grew up in Laurel Hill, marrying
Albert C. Davis in 1927. The couple


donated land for the New Ebenezer
Baptist Church.
"She was a good person, a good
wife to Daddy and a good moth-
er," Robert Davis said. "She was a
good friend to everyone who knew
her."
Minnie Davis lived her last 17
months at the Parthenon, passing
away in September at the age of 97.
When her children wanted to do
something to thank the facility for


the care it provided their mother,
flowers instantly came to mind.
"If we got flowers, they'd be
faded and gone in a few days,"
Robert Davis said. "But if we did
some landscaping, made a garden,
it'll go on for a long time and be a
memory of Mother."
Last week Robert, Douglas, their
brothers, Albert D. and Franklin
Davis, and sisters Velma Fulk, Lu-
cille Stewart and Audrey Dean,
reminisced with Parthenon staff
and residents about their mother.
Absent was their brother Hay-
ward, who was out of town. Yet
present in the joyful memories and
bright flowers was the spirit of their
mother, Minnie Davis.
Share your memories of Minnie Da-
vis at crestviewbulletin.com.


CRESTVIEW PEDIATRICS
& ADOLESCENT CENTER


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Do\\ nto\ n Office
302 N. Wilson Street
Crestview, FL 32536
850-682-5112


aces o


OF CRESTVIEW MEMBER FDIC
Yiur Humetle'oi Bank Since 1956!

v "Hello" to Sarah Kinese.s, a friendly face at the Downtown
Office Motor Bank. Sarah has worked for First National Bank
restview for 3 \ears and is the Motor Bank supervisor. A Holt
e, and a graduate of Baker School. Sarah also attends the
ersity of \\est Florida working toward a degree in education.
n asked what she likes most about working at First National.
quickly replied. "1 enjo working at the bank because ofmygreat
)mcrs and co-workers." Come by and visic Sarah. a friendly
and a Hometown Girl at your Hometown Bank.


Main Office
1301 Industrial Drive
Crestview, FL 32539
850-682-5111


Southlside Office
2541 S. Hwy 85
Crestview, FL 32539
850-682-3111


C RESTVI EW



News Bulletin


scriptions and advertising, call 682-6524.
PRODUCTION
GREG ALLEN ....... ONLINE EDITOR
AMANDA KOSCHE ... GRAPHIC ARTIST
CIRCULATION INFORMATION
682-6524
THE CRBSTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN IS PUBLISHED
TWICE WEEKLY EACH WEDNESDAY AND
SATURDAY BY FLORIDA FREEDOM NEWSPAPERS,
INC., AT 295 W. JAMEs LEE BLVD., CRESTVIEW,
FLORIDA 32536. PERIODICALS POSTAGE PAID
AT CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA. POSTMASTER:
PLEASE SEND ADDRESS CHANGES TO CRESTVIEW
NEWS BULLETIN, P.O. Box 447, CRESTVIEW,
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PROPERTY OF THE CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN.


SIPO


In County


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$.; 1 11.)
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Out of County
3 months....:...................$14.00
6 months............................$22.00
1 year................................. $36.20


Ask your Advertising . '
Representative about &
our Color by the Inch -, ..'f
Program, Customer .. -
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CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN'S COVERAGE,
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GENERAL MANAGER
JASON MOBLEY
EDITOR
KYLE WRIGHT
OFFICE STAFF
MELISSA TEDDER .... OFFICE MANAGER
DENISE CADENHEAD. OFFICE ASSISTANT
SIIERRIE STANLEY .... RECEPr.CIRC, ASST.
ADVERTISING INFORMATION
HEATHER GANN ..... AD CONSULTANT
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JEREMY CADLE ...... AD CONSULTANT
EDITORIAL
BRIAN HUGHES ...... REPORTER
,-.R',, C r,, r'rTmr ,Pu


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WEDNESDAY. JUNE 18, 2008


LOCAL


Crestview News Bulletin I A3


CHECK


it OUT%


Lise D. Lofstrand
Catalog Librarian

ADULT PROGRAMS
1st Tuesday Lecture:
"Arcadia & Floridale: Lost
Communities of West
Florida." Dr. Brian Rucker
from Pensacola Junior Col-
lege will explore two very
different lost sites in the
Florida panhandle. Arcadia
was antebellum Florida's
largest and most successful
industrial complex, incor-
porating a sawmill, rock
quarry railroad, shingle
mill, bucket factory, silk
cocoonery, planing mill,
and textile mill. It was
located on Pond Creek
and operated from 1817-
1855. Floridale, located on
the Okaloosa-Santa Rosa
county border, was the
largest Florida Boom proj-
ect in the panhandle in the
mid-1920s. It boasted one
of the most extravagant
hotels in the region and
included a huge Spanish-
style water tower. The rise
and fall of these sites will
be explored. The program
starts at 10:30 a.m. with
coffee and cookies served
beginning at 10 a.m.
Knitting and crochet:
Join our knitting and cro-
chet group every Wednes-
day at 10:30 a.m. For more
information e-mail Rae
Schwartz at bakerny@ya-
hoo.com.

YOUTH PROGRAMS
Lap Sit, held in the
Story Room, is designed
for children under the age
of 3 with their caregiver.
Older children, of course,
are always welcome. Join
us on specific Tuesdays at
10:15 a.m. for stories, songs,
and finger- plays. The June
24 theme will be "Happy
Birthday America!"
Story Time, designed
for those who are at least
3 years old (unless ac-
companied by an older
sibling). meeLt at 10:15
a.m on Wednesdays and
Thursday in the Meeting
Room for stories, songs,
and finger-plays. After the
program, you and your
child may do a simple
craft together. The theme
today and Thursday will be
"Backyard Safari."
Also on Wednesdays at
10:15 a.m., children age 6
and up who enjoy picture
books will meet in the Sto-
ry Room for stories, songs,
and a craft. If your child
is not comfortable coming
to Summer Stories alone,
please attend Story Time
in the Meeting Room. The
theme today will also be
"Backyard Safari."
Chapter Book Club
is designed for ages nine
and up who enjoy chap-
ter books. Meet with Ms
Heather W. in the Story
Room from 10:15 a.m. until
around 11 a.m. on Thurs-


days. The current book is
"How to Eat Fried Worms!"
by Thomas Rockwell
Teen Book Club is de-
signed for ages 12 and up.
Please meet with Ms. Trac-
ey on Wednesdays at 2:15
p.m. in the Story Room. If
you are 11 years old and
interested please talk with
Ms. Tracey. The current
book is "Chasing Vermeer"
by Blue Balliett
I Teen Time with the Wii!
is designed for ages 12-18
only! Nintendo Wii will be
available for play every Fri-
day afternoon during June
and July from 2 to 4 p.m.
Parents and family mem-
bers are welcome to hang
out and use the library but
the Wii activities will only
be available to teens. If you
have any questions, please
ask Ms. Heather W
Birthday Club is de-
signed for ages 10 and
under. To sign up for the
birthday club, the child
and parent must go to the
circulation desk. The child
will be provided a birthday
month shape and asked to
write his or her name and
birth date on it. The shape
will be displayed in the Sto-
ry Time room on the birth-
day dub bulletin board.
The child may remove the
shape during the month
of his or her birthday and
turn it in to the circulation
desk for a special prize.
The 2B Ranch Wild
West Show is July 15. En-
tertainment will consist
of singing, poetry, trick
roping, and the art of the
bull-whip. The show will
be held at the Crestview Li-
brary and begins at 7 p.m.
Call the Crestview Library
for any questions.

STAFF PICKS
"Duma Key" by
Stephen King (CD Fic
Kin): Edgar Freemantle
barely survives a hor-
rific accident. He loses
his right arm, his hip
is shattered, and his
memory and mind are
affected. He is left with
a murderous rage when
he begins physical reha-
bilitation, and his wife
divorces him. With the
help of his therapist, he
decides on a 'geographi-


cal cure' to rid him of
suicidal thoughts. He
moves to Duma Key
out in the Florida Gulf
Coast where he begins
to sketch. Once he has
met Elizabeth Eastlake,
an old lady with rapid
onset Alzheimer's, his
sketching turns to paint-
ing with an increasing
eeriness that sets him
on edge. His amputated
arm gives him phantom
feelings of the original
arm being present. As
his painting progresses
he actually feels the
long-gone arm tingling
and itching to paint. The
missing limb becomes
a conduit for his art.
from heart to canvas.
The paintings begin to
take on a power that
cannot be controlled. As
the ghosts of Elizabeth's
childhood reveal them-
selves, Edgar's paintings
become a truly grue-
some reality. Edgar must
get to the bottom of the
mystery. If he doesn't
then all of those close
to him face a horrible
death.
"Blood Dreams" by
Kay Hooper: This is
the latest novel in the
Noah Bishop series.
Noah Bishop is head of
an elite offshoot of the
FBI Special Crimes Unit.
This fairly new unit is
comprised of agents
who have psychic abili-
ties. Hooper introduces
two new psychics, twins
Dani and Paris Justice. A
serial killer has been on
the lose for over a year.
His last killing ground
was in Boston and in-
volved the daughter of
a U.S. Senator. The ad-
ditional heat put into the
search causes the killer
the move to Venture,
Ala. Dani has already
started having a recur-
ring nightmare. The
characters in her dream
involve Bishop's wife,
Miranda, and there the
nightmare begins. Dani
senses that Miranda is
the next victim. In it she
also sees Noah and three
other psychics chasing
down the killer. This lat-
est in the series involv-
ing FBI psychics keeps
the reader glued to the
very end.

QUOTE OF THE WEEK
And remember, no
matter where you go,
there you are." Earl
Mac Rauch.


Brian Hughes
Arts & Entertainment Editor

Christian Art Exhibit
Local artist Charlotte
Parrish invites all local
artists to participate in the
area's first Christian Art
Exhibit. It will be part of
St. Mark (UnitedMethod-
ist Church's Summer Fest
on Saturd.ia. lune 21, from
9 a.m. until 2 p.m., 2250
P.J. Adams Pkwy.
There is no exhibition
fee.
"Any artist is welcome,
as long as the art is Chris-
tian," Parrish said.
To enter your artwork,
contact Parrish at (850)
423-0540 or call the church
at (850 682-52801. Easels
will be provided if needed.

OWC Art Exhibits
Two new art exhib-


its will be on display
June 22 through IuIl
24 at the'Nlattie Keli-
Fine and Performing
Arts Center Galleries at
Okaloosa-\Valton College
in Niceviile. Both ot the
e\llibits are free and open
to the public.
In the McIlroy Gallery,
selections from the OWC
galleries' permanent col-


election and recent acqui-
sitions will be featured.
Works by Emil Holzhauer
and Salvador Dali, and
masks from around the
world from the Dr. Anne
and Dr. Henning Har-
muth Collection will be
on display.
The Holzhauer Gallery
will feature a selection
of watercolors by the
late Marie Snow Greene,
a student and friend of
Emil Holzhauer.
The OWC galleries are
open Monday to Thurs-
day 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and
Sunday 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
For more information,
contact the galleries at
($S0)729-6044 or visit
W V w.owc.edu/arts.

Submit your arts-related
iiq'rmiiitimo to the News
Bulletin by e-mail to bri-
anh@crestviewbulletin.com.


Theatre troupe on hold


Brian Hughes
Arts & Entertainment Editor

The Crestview Com-
munity Theatre troupe is i
not at all dead, organiz-
ers insist. But the lack of
a suitable performance
space has, for the .time
being, stymied its antici-
pated first sea on.
"The problem is find-
ing a place for perfor-
mances," said organizer
Shirley Cadle.
The city's recent ac-
quisition of the former
CitiChurch building may
hold hope for a future
theatre, she said.
"It has a stage and
seating," said Cadle, a
former vocal and the-
atre teacher at Crestview
High School whose lav-
ish musical theatre pro-
ductions at CHS are still
remembered fondly.
Cadle said the orga-
nization has also consid-
ered local school audito-
ria, but a stage produc-
tion's need for several
weeks of constant access,
scene construction and
rehearsals would make
it difficult for a school to
use the space for its own
functions.
Another option was
building scenery that
could be folded up and
moved in and out of a
performance space, but


Brian Hughes / Crestview News Bulletin
The English comedy farce No Sex Please, We're British,
ran for many years at London's Garrick Theatre. It
is planned as Crestview Community Theatre's first
production.


that poses several con-
struction and storage
problems.
Since its inception
last year, the troupe has
had its eye on the long-
closed Fox Theatre on
Main Street in downtown
Crestview. Owner Mick-
ey Rytman, president
of the Crestview Main
Street Association, shares
Cadle's enthusiasm for
providing the troupe
with a home.
"I want to start reno-
vating the theater real,
real soon," Rytman said.
"Within the next few
months there will defi-
nitely be some renova-
tion started."


Rytman and members
of his family presently
are completing renova-
tions of the former Bank
of Crestview building
across the street from the
Fox. He will turn his at-
tention to the historic
theatre next.
Crestview Commu-
nity Theatre still plans
as its first production the
popular, long-running
English comedy "No Sex
Please, We're British."

Do you have a solution
for Crestview Community
Theatre's performance space
dilemma? Let us know at
www.crestviewbulletin.
com.


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A4 I Crestview News Bulletin


LOCAL


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 2008


Bust results in arrest of three brothers AMTRAK continued from Al


Brian Hughes
Crestview News Bulletin

A search warrant
served by the Crestview
Police Department Street
Crimes' Unit on Friday
netted three brothers on
drug charges. For the
oldest brother, it was
his- second arrest for the
same crime.
Javaris Ralphael
Dawsey, 22, was ar-
rested with his broth-
ers Jermaine Alexander
Dawsey, 20, and Michael
Jerome Dawsey, 19, dur-
ing the bust at 908 Geor-
gia Street.
"Javaris was just ar-
rested on Lincoln Street
in his former residence
where we served a
search warrant on simi-


lar charges," unit com-
mander Lt. Joseph Floyd
said.
"It just shows a pat-
tern of repeat behav-
ior. We're spending a
lot of time re-arresting
the same offenders for
the same crimes," Floyd
said.
Javaris Dawsey was
charged with possession
of MDMA (Ecstasy), pos-
session of a controlled
substance (Flexeril, the
generic form of cycol-
benzaprine, which is
classified as a Legend
drug available only be
prescription) and pos-
session of marijuana.
When cocaine pack-
aged for distribution
was found in Jermaine
Dawsey's bedroom at


the residence, he was
charged with possession
of cocaine with intent to
distribute within 1,000
feet of a place of worship.
The Crestview United
Methodist Church was
about 300 feet from the
brothers' home. He was
also arrested for posses-
sion of drug parapher-
nalia.
A joint stub and mari-
juana stems found in
Michael Dawsey's bed-
room resulted in charges
against him for posses-
sion of marijuana.

Do you think local judg-
es are being strict enough
with repeat narcotics of-
fenders? Let us know at
www.crestviewbulletin.
com.


area.
Rep. Corinne Brown
(D-Jacksonville) of the 3rd
Congressional District co-
sponsored the bill.
"I have taken high-
speed trains from Brus-
sels to Paris, and from
Barcelona to Madrid,
and the advantages for
travelers and for busi-
nesses are tremendous,"
Brown said in a May
statement.
"Our nation needs to
catch up with the world,
and with gas prices edg-
ing towards $4 per gallon,
now is the perfect time
for us to begin to make
serious investments in
passenger rail. For many
rural Americans in fact,
Amtrak represents the
only major intercity


transportation link to the
rest of the country."
The Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation
also has been consider-
ing a long-term rail plan
that would include rail
passenger service from
the Panhandle to Jack-
sonville, according to
Amtrak spokesperson
Marc Magliari.
"We've been talking
to the Gulf states about
a service that would be
more frequent and rel-
evant" than the Sunset
Limited, Magliari said.
Cadle said the pros-
pect of passenger trains
stopping once more in
the Hub City is exciting.
He has discussed the
matter with other mayors
on Amtrak's Panhandle


route.
"We're anxious to see
the service restored," Ca-
dle said',
The *restview train
station was boarded up
due to vandalism, but
"we could open it back
up on short notice," Ca-
dle said.
"Over the last year
I've received lots of re-
quests to help restore
that service," Cadle add-
ed. "I know there will be
lots of folks who would
be pleased to know that
service would hopefully
be available again."

Would you like to see
Amtrak restore passenger
rail service to Crestview?
Let us know at www.crest-
viewbulletin.com.


REPORT continued from Al


have a reduction in staff.
That's one of the biggest
challenges I see coming,
not just for next year but
for the next two years."
Coleman stressed no
academic programs have
been cut.
"We've had to shift
some people around," he
said. "Some of our faculty
will be teaching an extra,
sixth, period."
SReducing teachingstaff
has also had a deleterious
effect on the school's ath-
letics program.
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challenges we face at a
high school level is we
had to reduce our teach-
ing staff, and among
them have been coach-
es," Coleman lamented.
"Right now there's a
freeze on hiring, so we
have several coaching
positions that are open."
Unfilled teacher/
coach positions include
the head volleyball coach
and the head softball
coach.
"We're trying to find
people in the community
who have coaching expe-


rience who might be in-
terested in coming in and
coaching at a high school
level," Coleman said.
The cost for extracur-
ricular activities trans-
portation has almost
doubled from what it
was last year and is also
a concern.
"The unique thing is
these increases were done
several months ago based
on the price of gas back
then," he said. The im-
pact may be even greater
in the months to come.
"What this has done,


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along with the reduction
of budget, it has put an
added burden on the cost
for programs and sports
to come up with the ad-
ditional funds to get to
away games and events,"
he said


Optimism for future
Despite the current
belt-tightening, Coleman
remains optimistic about
the school's future.
"We are going to see
growth in our population
here at Crestview High


School with the BRAC re-
alignment and with Crest-
view's economy and how
the city is growing," he
said.
Coleman said when
students return to school
this fall, eight new class-
rooms will be complete.
The rooms are under
construction on the north
side of the school near the
CHOICE campus.
"In the past we have
had 'roving' teachers,"
Coleman said, meaning
faculty who have no class-
rooms of their own.


The addition of the
eight new classrooms,
plus the reduction of staff,
will eliminate the roving.


Rewarding job
Despite budget con-
straints and the loss of
some of his staff, Crest-
view High School and its-
accomplishments in aca-
demics, arts and athletics
make Coleman's job re-
warding.
"It's been a great expe-
rience the past year and a
half," he said.


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- WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 2008 LOCAL Crestview News Bulletin I A.5


Local Beta Sigma Phi


. chapter crowns queen


Kelleys to

observe silver

anniversary
Johnny and Kim Kel-
ley will celebrate their 25th
wedding anniversary on
June 19. They were married
on Father's Day, June 19,
1983 at Holy Trinity Church
in Crestview, with Brother
George Waller officiating at
the ceremony.
Johnny and Kim have
spent their entire married life
in Crestview and currently
own and operate two local
businesses. In their spare
time, Johnny loves riding his
Harley and Kim enjoys trav-
eling.
Johnny graduated from
Crestview High School and
then went into auto parts
sales for several years. He
then changed careers and
entered into the rental busi-
ness. After working for the
rental company for a few
.years, he decided to buy the
business and make it his full-
time living.
Kim graduated from Lau-
rel Hill High School and re-
ceived her bachelor's degree
in business administration
from the University of West
Florida. She worked as a
photographer in a few photo
labs before taking an office
job in 2004. Kim is currently
working at both family-
owned businesses.
The couple has two
daughters, Heather
and Crystal, and just cele-
brated the marriage of elder
daughter Crystal to David
Lyle Daniels of Crestview.
Mr. and Mrs. Kelley
will spend a quiet evening
together going out to dinner
and may take a delayed va-
cation sometime soon.


Golden


anniversary

for Badgers

The 50th wedding an-
niversary. of Arthur C.
"Skip" Badger and Jan C.
Fuller Badger of Baker is
approaching. They were
joined in holy matrimony
on June 22, 1958 in Han-
son, Mass.,
The Badgers have three
children: Laurie and Ken
Campbell of Crestview;
Jimmie and Eddie Chess-
er of Saltville, Va.; and
Rick and Wynell Badger
of Evergreen, Ala. They
also have nine wonderful
grandchildren: Becca and
Casey Guthrie, Elizabeth
Badger, Cameron and
Chelsea Campbell, Mi-
cheal Badger (deceased),
Brittany Cook, Cody and
Cole Badger.
They are devoted fans
of the Boston Red Sox and
New England Patriots.
Skip served 20 years
in the U.S. Air Force, and
Jane worked 2012 years
with the Okaloosa Coun-
ty Road Department as a
bookkeeper.
Please join them on
Sunday from 2-4 p.m. with
Pastor Keith Parrot from
Shockley Springs Baptist
Church at 6935 Old River
Road, Baker, when Mr.
and Mrs. Badger will re-
new their vows in front of
family and friends at this
joyful time in their lives.


'


Special to the News Bulletin

If you have ever been
driving into Crestview
and noticing the collec-
tion of signs for different
organizations within the
city, you probably noticed
a sign for Beta Sigma Phi
and wondered what kind
of organization it is.
You might assume it
is a college sorority. The
name might lead you in
that direction.
Beta Sigma Phi is ac-
tually an international
women's organization
that encourages commu-
nity service, cultural en-
deavors and most impor-
tantly, friendship among
its members. There are
currently six active chap-
ters in Crestview and ap-
proximately 30 in our area
from Tallahassee to Pensa-
cola.
The Crestview chap-
ter, Xi Psi, is made up of
nine members that meet
twice a month and have at
least one social or cultural
event each month. They
have honors bestowed
upon worthy members


Couch Resident of Month at PHC


Parthenon Healthcare
of Crestview is pleased to
announce Flossie Couch
has been selected as the
Resident of the Month for
May.
Born in Crestview on
March 15, 1932, Flossie
worked as a housekeeper
for the same employer for
30 years. She is the young-
est of 10 children. She en-
joys meeting new people,
attending church services,
playing bingo, arts and
crafts, and socializing


with other
residents
and staff.
Couch is
a member of
the Welcom-
ing Commit-
Flossie tee at Parthe-
Flossuch nonandEvel-
enar Baptist
Church.
She is a joy to all the staff
at Parthenon. Congratula-
tions for being selected as
the PHC Resident of the
Month.


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throughout
the year. One
of these is
the crowing
a is a j of the Xi Psi
Valentine
l Queen. The
Sarah Queen for
aBrown the2007-2008
year is Sarah
Brown. Sar-
ah is a joy to the chapter.
Her positive outlook on
life, even when faced with
many hardships, is an in-
spiration to us all.
The group recently hon-
ored her with a dinner at
Michael's Cafe, where she
was bestowed with flow-
ers and gifts to remind her
that she is the queen of
our hearts.
This is just one of the
many events the chapter
does throughout the year.
If any ladies in the area
are interested in learning
more about Beta Sigma
Phi, you may contact the
international office at
(816) 444-6800 or www.
betasigmaphi.org/inter-
national. They will put
you in touch with a local
chapter member.


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Intro Creative Dramatics I
Intro Creative Dramatics II
Independent Study -
Theater


6:00 9:15 pm

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11:00 am 4:15 pm


TR Nicevike


MTWR
MTWR
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Niceville
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IMATHE MATICS


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MTWR
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College Success 4:30 -7:50 pm
Speech
Class meets: July 11, 12, 13, 18, 19,20, 25, 26, 27
Fri: 5:00 7:30; Sat/Sun: 9:00 am 3-30 pm


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Humanities Intru
Independent Study
- Arts & Humanities
Applied Music Voice I
Applied Music Voice II
Inti o toPhilosophy
Intro t- Philosophyv
Humanities Ethics
Humanitie. Etliihs
Class meets July 11 12
Fri: 5-00- '.30, Sat.Sun.
Intro World Religions
World Religion


8:00 11:20 am
12:00 1.35 pm


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AMH2010/55620
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PSY2012/55958


nunuu t PSY2012/55990
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American History I
American History II
American History II
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Abnormal Psychology
Human Growth & Dvlpt


6:00 9:20 pm
5:00 8:20 pm
10:00 am- 1:20 pm
5:00 8:20 pm .
Distance Learning


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TR Eglin
TR FtWalton
TR Ft Walton
Niceville
FSU Hurlburt


Class meets: July 11, 12, 13, 18,19, 20,25, 26, 27
Fri: 5.00 7:30: Sat/Sun: 9:00 am 3:10 pm
Human Growth & Dvlpt Distance Leaming Nicevifle
American Government 4:30 7:50 pm MW Ft Wafton
American Government 12:00 -1:40pm MTWR FtWalton
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Psychology 4:30 8:20 pm M Hurlburt
Blended class!on-line distance learning with reduced class time
Class meets June 23, July 7, 14,21,28
Psychology Distance Learning Niceville
Psychology 5:00 8:50 pm T DeFuniak
Sociology 5:00 8:20 pm M DeFunlak
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World Civilization 5:00 8:10 pm TR DeFuniak


OWC info 729-6922 Eglin 678-1717

Hurlburt 884-6296 www.owc.edu


: --II


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Day Codes: M Monday; T Tuesday; W Wednesday; R Thursday; F Friday; S Saturday; U Sunday


Crestview News BulletinIIA5


I


I I ..


WEDNSDAY JUN 18,008LOCAL


A)

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A61 CrerFstview Ne~ws Bulletin


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 2008


LOCAL








I- WEDNESDAY. JUNE 18. 2008


EDUCATION


Crestview News Bulletin I A7


SoALW HONO0 STUENT


NICEVILLE
Okaloosa-Walton College
recognized the superior
scholastic achievement
of students completing
the Spring 2008 term
by naming them to the
President's List and
Dean's List.
The President's List
names those students
with nine or more credits
in the term who made a
grade point average of 3.8
to 4.0 during the semester.
The Dean's List names
students with nine or
more credits in the term
who earned a GPA of 3.5
to 3.79.


President's List
BAKER: Mary Allen,
Bonnie Bodine, Jessica
Borsi, Caleb Forehand,
Charles Hewett,


Rebecca Horton, Sheryl
McGlothlin
CRESTVIEW: Sarah
Adams, Camilla Akins,
Thomas Allison, Jessica
Allison, James Anderson,
Marianne Behr, Jennifer
Bell, James Brock,
Whitney Buckelew,
Lawanda Byrd, Jenny
Case, Jonathan Cheung,
Michael Chiever,
Yvonne Corrie, Robert
Davis, David Debolt,
Christopher Denham,
Kizzie Donaldson,
Casey Dupont, Debra
Esworthy, Christina
Grotkin, Shaun Gunter,
Lauren Hayes, Jonathan
Henley, Rachel Hilton,
Linda Hoang, Felecia
Jarriel, Carter Johnson,
Kimberly Jones, Brigita
Kaiser, Vanessa Kinney,
Jacob Kirby, Kayla Klugh,
Brittni Klugh, Ashleigh


Kraskov, Kyle Kruger,
Michael Lemley, Kyndra
Lewis, Nikki Lishefski,
Susan Longman, Allyson
Luenser, Reba Martin,
Denielle Maurice,
Kimberly McDonald,
James McSween, Heather
Miller, Mary Miller,
Ashley Milone, Michele
Moorehead, Nathaniel
Morales, Sheila Mottor,
Roderic Mouer, Fiona
Mowbray, Kelly Myers,
Jason Oliver, Laura Ott,
Christine Parks, Harry
Paulus, Rebecca Ramsey,
Michael Richards,
Amanda Richards,
Jennifer Richards,
Wesley Ritchie, Perscilla
Ritenour, Katina
Robinson, Leslie Salvitti,
Danette Sanders, Amber
Smith, Heather Speegle,
Christina Spencer,
Susan Swiatek, Taleana


Talmon, Rebecca Tew,
Sedonia Tillman, Ernest
Waldin, Thomas Wende,
Anne Wilkinson, Joseph
Wilkinson, Kevin
Woerner, Beth Wood,
Kyrsten York, Nathan
Young
LAUREL HILL: Carri
Day, Amber Fortune,
Alyson Savage


Dean's List
BAKER: Katie Barnhill,
Amanda Davis, Weylin
Felicilda, Amy Hession,
Elizabeth Irvine,
Cynthia Kammer, Seth
Sisneros
CRESTVIEW: Casey
Adams, Lauren Arevalo,
Lauren Atherton,
Rachael Auger, Tashiana
Bailey, Christin Barrow,
Leslie Beaman, Ashley
Bolton, Samuel Bradley,


Jessica Bright, Katharine
Bryden, Christopher
Burt, Amanda Caldwell,
Amanda Carte, Julie
Clemmer, Audrey
Cobb, Lafayette Cooper,
June Crockett ,Raven
Culpepper, Reginald
Davis, Montavius
Diamond, Charles
Ditto, Joseph Doyle,
Sylvester Echols, Nikole
Eriksen, Christina
Faulkner, Charnelle
Forbes, William Garcia,
Rebecca Garrison, Davy
Goff, Samantha Gourlie,
Bonnie Gunter, Mary
Gustafson, Jack Hansel,
Jenessa Hardin, Ashleigh
Harman, Sharon Harris-
Davis, Sarah Harton,
Terry Hayes, Kristi
Hill, Cara Hulion, Sara
Janes, Elizabeth Jones,
Kristen Jordan, Kathleen
Kaminer, Jacqueline


King, Abigail Kinsey,
Kelly Kovanda, Amanda
Lanum, Jacob Lawson,
Kenneth Lewis, Regine
Lopez, Courtney Malone,
Rachael McGriff, Miriam
McGriff, Sarah Meyer,
Bryan Miller, Alicia
Mimms, Taylor Munley,
Skylar Nitesh, Rossi
Odom, April O'Hara,
Andrew Percival, Daniel
Roberts, Jessica Smith,
Clinton Stephens, Ian
Sutton, Emily Thornhill,
Lauren Thornhill,
Candice Wahowski,
Amber Walker, Dallas
Watts, Scharhonda
Williams, Rebecca
Windham, Dane Wirtes,
Meghann Zeitler
HOLT: Kimberly
Pilkilton
LAUREL HILL:
William Bundrick, Karla
Lacey, Kelsie Reeves


Local students honored at journalism competition


Special to the News
Bulletin

Brandon White of
Baker School and Cait-
lyn Eliason of David-
son Middle School
took home two of the
major awards at the
Emerald Coast Public
Relations Organization's
19th Student Public
Relations and Media
Competition (SPRMC)
Banquet at the Air Force
Enlisted Village's Bob
Hope Village Commu-
nity Center.
White received the
Mark Stone Broadcast
Award and a $500 schol-
arship. The Northwest
Florida Press Club estab-
lished this scholarship
award in Stone's name
to be given each year to
the a high school broad-
cast journalist who ex-
celled during his or her
high school career.
Eliason was named
Outstanding Middle
School Journalist.
Nearly 175 middle and
high school students, ad-
visers and parents from
Okaloosa and Walton
counties attended the
event. The guest speak-
er was Aimee: Shaffer,
News Director/Public
Service Director for Qan-
tum Communications.

Local High
School Winners
High School Broad-
cast
Feature Second
Place: Ginny Simmons,
Baker School.
Public Service An-
nouncement First
Place: Ginny Simmons,


Hannah Webb, Carl
Redditt and Hailee Cot-
ton, Baker School; Sec-
ond Place: David Irvine,
Hannah Webb, Gabbie
Reber and Brittany Far-
ris, Baker School; Third
Place: Cary Cavendar,
Katlyn Free, Nichole
Raite, Tabitha VanWin-
kle and Donald Walker,
Laurel Hill School
News Feature First
Place: Paige Dabney,
Carl Redditt and JB
Kain, Baker School; Sec-
ond Place: Brittany Far-
ris and Gabbie Reber,
Baker School.
Sports Program -
First Place: Andrea Gale
and WGTV Class, Baker
School; Second Place:
Brandon White, Baker
School; Third Place: An-
drea Gale and WGTV
Class, Baker School
High School Year-
book
Candid Photo -
Third Place: Kendria
Young, Baker School
Layout and Design -
Third Place: Erika Cain
and Kendria Young,
Baker School
Theme First Place
(tie): Erika Cain and
Kendria Young, Baker
School
General Excellence:
Third Place, Erika Cain,
Kendria Young, Court-
ney Gilmore and Corin
Simpson, Baker School

Local Middle
School winners
Middle School
Broadcast
Feature First Place:
Haley Levins, Breanna
Chelsie, Chris Nixon,
Kathryn Quigg and


Nathan Holley, Baker
School; Second Place:
Hannah Naylor, Da-
vidson Middle School;
Third Place: John Cody
Allen, Davidson Middle
School
Public Service An-
nouncement First
Place: Taylor Morgan,
Emily Jones, Shelby
Foley and Peter Marin,
Baker School; Third
Place: Brittany Rock,
Paul Workman, Brittany
Cook and Kyndra Frier-
son, Baker School
News Feature First
Place: Baker TV Class,
Baker School; Second
Place: John Cody Allen,
Hannah Naylor, Ter-
rin Bond, Mac Sticha,
Audrey Hamm, Kelli
Cunningham, Miranda
Jahn, Jasmine Flores,
Meg Faircloth and Jon
Baughman, Davidson
Middle School; Third
Place: Kristen Forehand,
Paige Drury,' Amanda
Remela and Tiffany
Kruse, Baker School
Sports Program -
First Place: Meg Fair-
cloth, Miranda Jahn,
John Cody Allen, Han-
nah Naylor, Mac Sticha,
Jasmine Flores, Audrey
Ham, Terrin Bond, Kelli
Cunningham and Wes-
ley Fader, Davidson
Middle School; Second
Place: Tori Kilcrease,
Falin Lawson, Shirley
Mayberry and Amanda
Remela, Baker School;
Third Place: Lyndsay
Gatewood and Brittany
Rock, Baker School
Middle School Year-
book
Cover Second
Place: Panther Pride
Staff, Davidson Middle


School
Posed Photo Sec-
ond Place: Catherine
Stewart, Davidson
Middle School; Third
Place (tie): Erin Caden-
head, Richbourg Middle
School
Action Photo First
Place (tie): Austyn Ev-
ans, Davidson Middle
School; Second Place
(tie): Austyn Evans, Da-
vidson Middle School;
Third Place: Jennah Por-
tillo, Davidson Middle
School
Candid Photo First
Place: Holly Hum-
phrey, Davidson Middle
School
Writing Second
Place: Cheyenne Bra-
dy, Davidson Middle
School; Third Place: Jor-
dann Allen, Davidson
Middle School
Graphics First
Place: Caitlyn Elia-
son, Davidson Middle
School; Third Place (tie):
Erin Cadenhead, Rich-
bourg Middle School
Theme First Place:
Panther Pride Staff, Da-
vidson Middle School;
Third Place: Erin Caden-
head and Ally Pavlicek,
Richbourg Middle
School
General Excellence
- First Place: Panther
Pride Staff, Davidson
Middle School; Second
Place: Erin Cadenhead
and Ally Pavlicek, Rich-
bourg Middle School;
Middle School Print
Best Coverage of
School News First
Place: Kristina Bea-
man, Richbourg Middle
School;
Editorial Writing
- First Place: Dakota


Woodward, Richbou'rg
Middle School
Column Writing -
First Place and Second
Place: Jennifer Ma-
lone, Richbourg Middle
School
Sports Column- First


Place: Kersten Lindberg
and Ausani Wilks, Rich-
bourg Middle School
Sports Feature -
Second Place: Alexis
Hawthrone and Ausani
Wilks, Richbourg Middle
School


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Davidson musical groups perform at Disney


Special to the News Bulletin

The Davidson Middle
School Treble Chorus,
Wind and Jazz Ensem-
bles, and the Marching
Panther Band took to the
Walt Disney World Re-
sort stage on May 2 and 3
during the fourth annual
Festival Disney.
During the event, the
performers participated


in adjudicated perfor-
mances, personalized
feedback clinics and a
high-energy awards cer-
emony. Ensembles from
as far away as Japan
took part in the Disney-
produced music festival
each weekend during the
spring.
Festival Disney is open
to junior, middle and high
school music groups. This


music festival is part of
Disney Performing Arts
which offer instrumental,
vocal and dance groups
the opportunity to learn,
perform and celebrate at
the Disney Parks.

Davidson students and
parents: Do you have photos
or video from your Disney
performance? Share them at
crestviewbulletin.com.


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Opinion & Editorial


A8


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18. 2008






Here is a sampling of what people had to say
about recent north Okaloosa County news top-
ics. Comments were collected from the Crestview
News Bulletin Web site .

Topic: Funds for a Florida A&M Uni-
versity pharmacy, nursing and physical
therapy school in Crestview are included
in the state budget.
I think this is an amazing opporturuts for
Crestview! I hope it works out for us to have
such great programs and educational oppor-
tunities here, not to mention more jobs

Great, even more traffic. Maybe one da\
we will get a better infrastructure to support
all this growth.

Topic: Harvest Vineyard Ministries
reaches out for help from the community
after fire damages building.
(The fire was) suspicious to say the least.
Harvest Vineyard has had several tires over
the years that destroyed their storage areas

I think the storage building w as dam-
aged when the Elks caught fire. Harvest
Vnmeyard is an important asset to our com-
munity, givmng people a chance at a new
start and most important Hope!

People just go to them to stay out of jail,
and when they are done they go back to the
same lifestyle they lived before.

Topic: Baker student Kevin Hilton heads
to basic training after junior year yes,
junior year of high school.
To Kevin Hilton I would like to say think
you for wanting to support our great coun-
try and for giving up your youth to become
a great man. Again, thank you.

Topic: From the Pulpit columnists dis-
cuss forgiveness in recent weekly columns.
This means you have to forgive those
who have wronged you It also means you
have to forgive individuals of the most hei-
nous crimes, including sexual offenders and
child molesters. If you are unable to forgive.
then you will ravage your soul and be un-
able to accept the gift of salvation.

Topic: Carrie Fowler remembered.
Came was an awesome Mama, woman,
daughter, sister, praise leader, engineer -
you name it, she did it! Coolest thing is she
was best at sharing Jesus through her actions
and heart, and what a big heart it was! "Car-
rie's Hope" is a movement to continue to
provide clothes, backpacks, school supplies,
physical, etc., for kids whom may not get
to have those things, especially new. Last
year's effort was amazing and this year's
effort will be even better! Memorial contri-
butions can be made to Emmanuel Baptist
Church of Crestview for "Carrie's Hope".
Out of a love for people and a want to help
this started, it's our job to continue! I love
you Carrie!
(Mes--sage posted bWu leffFowler Carrie' -
huslband)

Wanit to add to the Hubbub? Send tour
thoughts on any north OCkaloosa Countiy tlica-
topics to kiyleu'@crcst'i'ewbuletin.com. or post a
comment tt crest'icbiilletnm.icon



Profundity
Brian Hughes

As we celebrate the 100-year anniv ersary of the
birth of EngLish author lan Flermirung the creator of
James Bond, I'll periodically share a nugget of wis-
dom from his many works Here s a favorite'

"Never say 'no' to adventures. Always siW
'es.' otherwise Vou'll lead a ver dull life."

IAN L. FLEMING (1908 1964)
English Author and Journalist Chitty Ciirttl) Bang Bang


Americans will get
bombarded with poll
results in the coming
months, as the election
campaign heats up.
Get in the spirit by
breaking down the
results of some recent
reader polls on the crest-
viewbulletin.com Web
site.
Remember, the results
are highly unscientific,
but can spark useful de-
bate.

Question: Do you
think north Okaloosa
County is in danger of
a water shortage in the
near future?
Result: Of 24 respond-
ers, 19 think the area
could face a water short-
age.
Analysis: Most area
public officials say there
is nothing to worry about,
but a whole bunch of
folks clearly aren't con-
vinced.

Question: How would
you rate Crestview Mayor
David Cadle's perfor-
mance during his first
year on the job?
Result: Of 43 voters,


24 gave the mayor "two
thumbs up" and six more
offered "one thumb up."
Analysis: Is it too early
to start planning for a sec-,
ond term?

Question: Which local
baseball or softball team
;will have the best perfor-
mance in FHSAA state
tournament play?
Result: Baker's softball
team led the voting with
13, followed by Crestview
baseball (7), Laurel Hill
softball (6), Baker baseball
(2) and Laurel Hill base-
ball (1).
Analysis: The one per-
son who picked Laurel
Hill baseball was right.
The Hobo hardball team
reached the FHSAA re-
gional semifinals. No
other area diamond team
got past the regional
quarterfinals.

Question: Should Lau-
rel Hill remain an incor-
porated city or consider
returning to the county?
Result: About 60 per-
cent of the voters (31 of
51) say Laurel Hill should
remain a city, but half of
those voters also say there


are issues to be solved.
Analysis: Both sides of
the debate seem to have
more supporters than the
other side might realize.

Question: What is your
take on the selection of
Charles Baugh to fill the
Precinct 3 City Council
seat.
Result: Of 31 voters,
12 know Baugh and sup-
port the choice, and seven
more don't know him but
expect he will do a fine
job. Six people had no
opinion. Six supported
another candidate.
Analysis: If we ran the
poll again, Baugh would
get considerable support
from many city employ-
ees. He made a positive
impression by spending
a day with the police de-
partment and fire depart-
ment, and has other simi-
lar visits planned.

Question: Should in-
carcerated persons be per-
mitted to continue their -
education while in jail?
Result: Of 54 voters, 40
are in favor of allowing
incarcerated persons to
continue their education.


Analysis: This one
surprised me. I person-
ally have no problem
allowing incarcerated
persons to continue their
education, but thought
' more people would be
against it.

Question: Should
schools stay in session
\ ear-rounci
Result: Of 42 voters,
17 say yes and 23 say no
(one said make it optional
and another had no opin-
ions).
Analysis: Here's a
bet that about 23 of the
voters were under age
18 and about 17 were
not!

Kyl/V i ISight is the'
News Bulletin Editor.
Log on to crestviewbulletin.
corn to vote in this week's
poll, "Where should the
FAMU campus in Crest-
view be located." Visit the
"Passing Shots blNog at
cri'e.t 'i''lto llcl ttIi .tcc'ni to
fihd out a'hu the New;'
Bulletin nouW pitlbhshes.
nliiit-in photos aii 1i11 why
Kyle think/: he saw' the
most effective commercial
ever on Sunday.


Letter to the Editor: Ministry in need


Crestview Pregnancy
Center opened its doors in
1999, determined to make
a difference in the lives of
young women. Offering,
free pregnancy tests, this
Christian-based organiza-
tion then counsels women
(primarily teenage girls).
to remain abstinent if
their test is negative. More
than casually saying,
"Don't have sex!" The or-
ganization brings the girls
into topics of conversation
that turn into self-reflec-
tion so the girl herself re-
alizes why sex at a young
age is not a good idea.
If the test comes back


positive, the center dis-
cusses the available three
options: parenting, adop-
tion or abortion. If the
client is abortion-minded,
the center takes a "Stand
for Life," and goes over
fetal development, risks
and complications of
abortion, and offers a
non-graphic video shown
by computer animation.
It does not practice or
believe in scare tactics,
coercion or manipulation
and states that 80 percent
of women choose life once
they hear the truth about
abortions.
For those who choose


to carry the baby to term,
the center stands by them
throughout the first year
of the child's life. The cen-
ter offers parenting class-
es, plus a video-viewing
program to help moms
earn "Mommy Money"
to use at the center's
Clothes Closet, a room
that contains clean, well-
organized baby clothes,
maternity clothes, bottles,
lotions, toys, etc.
As gas and food prices
rise, the center has seen a
disturbing decrease in the
amount of financial sup-
port from the community.
It is now in danger of hav-


ing to close its doors.
To continue on its mis-
sion to educate and sup-
port young women, the
center needs monthly
donations amounting to
$3,500. If just 350 families
in Okaloosa County will
pledge $10 every month
to this ministry, it will be
saved and able to continue
operating and making a
difference in the lives of
young women. To help
this ministry, contact the
Crestview Pregnancy Cen-
ter, Inc., at 682-1011.

Sheila Paxton
Cresi'tle'


Local Newspaper History by Ann Spann

From June 19, 1936: cleaned up, it is fast becoming-one of and will include as complete a return
Bee and her Rhythm Boys of the most attractive beaches in the en- on each candidate as possible.
Panama City furnished an excel- tire state, according to Tom Brooks. 25,000 people are expected to at-
lent program of dance music for the Douglas Drug Co. of Crestview tend the 62nd Masonic Celebration
opening dance at Tower Beach in Ft. will post results of State and County in Florala on the 24th of June. Events
Walton. The new dance pavilion was election returns, according to Newv- : ill include' parades, street clowns,
crowded and spectators filled the man C. Brackin, Proprietor. The dancing, boat races, air stunts, beauty
benches around the walls. With the returns will come through arrange- pageant, boxing and a sacred harp
many new buildings and the beach ments with the Pensacola journal sing.



Prayer to Saint Jude


Most-holy apostle, Saint Jude,
faithful servant and friend of Jesus,
the Church honors and invokes
you universally, as the patron of
hopeless cases, of things almost
despaired of. Pray for me, I am
so helpless and alone. Make use
I implore you, of that particular
privilege given to you, to bring vis-


ible and speedy help where help is
almost despaired of. Come to my
assistance in this great need that
I may receive the consolation and
help of heaven in all my necessi-
ties, tribulations, and sufferings;
particularly (Here make your
request) and that I may praise God
with you and all the elect forever. I


Spomise, 0 blessed Saint Jude;,
to be ever mindful of this great
favor, to always honor you as my
special and powerful patron, .and',
to gratefully encourage devotion
to you.
Amen.

As requested by local resident E^'W.


*B A


Jason Mobley
General Manager
jasonm@
crestviewbulletin.com


Kyle Wright
Editor
kylew@
crestviewbulletin.com


Melissa Tedder
Office Manager
Melissa@
crestviewbulletin.com


Amanda Kosche
Graphic Artist
amanda@
crestviewbulletin.com


Ann Spann
Photographer
anns@
crestviewbulletin.com


Brian Hughes John Parrott
Reporter Military News
brialh@ okpublishing@
crestviewbulletin.com crestviewbulletin.com


Randy Beard
Account Executive
randyb@
nwfdailynews.com


Jeremy Cadle
Account Executive
jeremyc@
crestviewbulletin.com


Heather Gann
Account Executive
hgann@
crestviewbulletin.com


r "- ----
Greg Allen
Production Manager
greg@
crestviewbulletin.com


Randy Dickson
Sports Editor
randyd@
crestviewbulletin.com


Renee Bell
Community News
okpublishing@
crestviewbulletin.com


Sherrie Stanley
Receptionist/ Circ. Asst.
sherries@
crestviewbulletin.com


Denise Cadenhead
Receptionist
denisec@
crestvilewbulletin.com


PASSING An early round

SHOTS of poll results
Kyle Wright








WEDNESDAY. JUNE 18. 2008


LOCAL


Crestview News Bulletin I A9


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LOCAL


AIO nI Crestview News Bu lleltin


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 2008


'''


c,.







CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN




Second View


SECTION
BUSINESS.............. 4-B6
CLASSIFIEDS...........B7-B8


B 3 R Local sports
B3c photo page


NEWS &

NOTES


Dean named
All-America
Crestview native Blake
Dean, an outfielder-designat-
ed hitter for the LSU baseball
team, has been named first-
team All-America by Baseball
America Magazine.
"Dean built upon his
solid freshman campaign
by improving, in every ma-
jor statistical category as a
sophomore, and he powered
LSU's remarkable 23-game
winning streak heading into
super-regionals, batting .424
with 11 homers and 34 RBIs
during the run," the magazine
said in announcing the team.

Softball tourney
A softball tournament
for girls ages 10-12 will be
held Saturday at Gene Clary
Park in Laurel Hill. The event
will start at 7 a.m. and last
all day. For details, contact
Johnny James at 826-3529.

Fall registrations
Registration for soccer,
football and cheerleading
continues through July 11 at
Twin Hills Recreation Center.
The soccer program is for
youths age 15 and younger
and is divided into age groups
U6, U8, U10, U12 and U15.
Football is open to ages
6-11 with divisions for ages
6-8 and and 9-11.
Cheerleading is for those
12 and younger.
Cost for each of the pro-
grams is $60 for Crestview
city residents and $65 for
those living outside the city.
I For more information call
682-4715.

Men's Scramble
' Foxwood Country Club
Will hold a men's two-man
scramble June 21-22.
This a two-day event
$nd is limited to the first 70
amateur entries.
, Deadline for entering the
tournament is noon today.
Entry fee is $170 per team.
Players must be 18 or older
to compete.
The tournament will be
pre-flighted by the average
handicap of the partners not,
to exceed eight strokes.
' Shotgun start is set
for 12:30 p.m. June 22
and 8 a.m. June 23. For
more information about the
tournament call Foxwood
countryy Club at 682-2012.

CAYA registration
; CAYA football and
cheerleading registration will
continue each Saturday until
all divisions are filled.
, Registration will be held
from 9 a.m. to noon at the
CHS football field house. For
information call 398-8409 or
e-mail: CoritactCAYA@gmail.
om

Golf Tournament
The Crestview Area Youth
Association golf tourna-
rnent scheduled for June 20
has been postponed until
November. For more informa-
tion call 758-7064.

Softball tourney
Church and class
D/E teams are invited to
participate in the Give Me
Shelter Ministries Benefit
tournament on July 12
at the Fort Walton Beach
Fairgrounds.
Entry fee for the double
elimination tournament is
$150.
There is a two home run
limit per team a game.
STo register by
e-mail go to info@
3iveMeShelterMinistries.org.
Or call Kenny Phillips at 496-
7398.
Entry deadline is 5 p.m.
on Wednesday, July 9.


B5


Talk


B6


Border
Crossings


Week on the diamond


A
'I..
I *-'~I -~ *,ti.... '-*


Ann Spann/Cresrviev Nei%. Bulletin
Crestview's Cameron Carroll slides safely into second base during action against Baker in the Justin Richards
Scholarship Tournament last week.


Tournament produces plenty of winners


Randy Dickson
Crestview News Bulletin

Crestview baseball
coach Tim Gillis knew
the Justin Richards
Memorial Scholarship
Tournament was a suc-
cess even before the
final figures were tabu-
lated. He'fully expect to
clear the $2,000 awarded
each year.
The 2008 winner was


TOURNEY PHOTOS
See more photos from the Justin Richards Scholarshirp
Tournament on Page B3


Bulldog infielder Danny
Arnette.
"We had a lot of de-
serving guys this year,
but Danny did a lot of
things, including his
grades, his commitment
to the team and to our


program," Gillis said.
"He was a very deserv-
ing winner."
The Bulldog varsity
finished the tournament
with a 2-2 record. The
Baby Bulldogs junior
varsity team finished an


impressive 3-1, with its
only loss coming to Mil-
ton.
"Our younger group,
really played well," Gil-
lis said. "They played
two games on Saturday
and beat Niceville, and
one of the Columbus
teams. They played re-
ally well together, and
that was good to see.

See WINNERS B2


YOungsters learn fundamentals at CHS camp


Randy Dickson
Crestview News Bulletin

Only time will tell it
there were any young
Blake Deans at the Crest-
view High School baseball
camp last week.
There were probably a
handful of future varsity
Bulldogs in attendance
among the campers age
5-13.' .
"We had about 40 or
45 kids," CHS baseball
coach Tim Gillis said. "I
hope there were about
20 (young Deans at the
camp). You never can tell
(how a young player will
develop). It goes back to if
they want to do it.
"It's hard to tell in a
couple of days if they have
the heart. You can kind of
see it in some guys, but it
takes heart to make you a
great player."
The camp, which is a
See CAMP B2


Ann Spann / Crestview News Bulletin
CHS baseball coach Tim Gillis works with students on their fundamentals during the
Crestview High School Baseball Camp.


CHS pitcher Tew headed to Enterprise-Ozark


Special to the News Bulletin


Crestview pitcher Shasta Tew re-
cently signed a softball grant-in-aid
with Enterprise-Ozark (Ala.) Com-
munity College.
"Shasta is a left-handed pitcher
with good speed and excellent con-
trol," EOCC coach King Jones said.
"She is going to bring a different look
to the EOCC pitching staff."
Tew was 20-5 as a junior at Crest-
view High School and 12-10 this sea-
son.
She was voted the Team Leader
by her teammates as a junior and re-
ceived the Bulldog Award for her de-
termination and competitiveness.
Earlier this year she also was cho-
sen for the Panhandle High School


Recent Crestview graduate
Shasta Tew.
All-Stars.
Jones said Tew has played sum-
mer ball on the Crestview Diamonds


and Gainesville Warriors travel teams
over the last few years and is an excel-
lent student.
Several factors went into Tew's de-
cision to attend Enterprise-Ozark.
"I chose Enterprise because it's
close to home and a small town not
much bigger than Crestview," Tew
said. "After a EOCC I plan on going
to Troy or Alabama to finish.
"I have played softball since kin-
dergarten. I was on the varsity team
all four years at Crestview and was a
starting pitcher for three years."
Tew will take a competitive spirit
with her to EOCC.
"Sports, to me, mean team and
winning, going to practice and do-

See PITCHER B2


WEDNESDAY,
JUNE 18,2008


GOLF TIPS

from the pro


Don't get


fried on


bunker


shot

Jeff Marks
As told to Randy Dickson
In last week's "Golf Tips
from the Pro," Heritage
Plantation PGA teaching pro
Jeff Marks
talked about a
Basic green-
side or fairway
bunker shot
with the ball
sitting up in
the sand.
In today's
Jeff segment he
Marks tells us how
to get that
"fried egg" lie
- i hen our ball is plugged
into the bunker and onto
the green or fairway.
We all hate the fried egg
shot, but I have a pretty easy
way to get out.
When the ball is setting
down In a fried egg or is half-
buried or completely buried,
you 'ant to do the opposite
of ,..'riat .ou do with a ball
sitting up in the sand. (When
the ball is sitting up in the
sand. you Sh.:oujld try to skim
the layer of sand urijder the
ball with your club).
The key on the fried egg
lie is getting under that golf
ball and getting it to pop up.
We are going to take the
golf ball and play it back in
our stance, as opposed to. a
little bit forward in our original
shot.
We are going to close
down the wedge so it is
aiming left if you are a right-
handed golfer. Instead of
skimming it out we want to
get speed
What I'm going to do is
pick the club up and bring it
down abruptly; so I feel that
closed club face. My club
ta,:c aiming left is coming
down hrarpl/ in the sand
about two inches behind the
ball That will pop it up every
tine.
Instead of accelerating
toward the target we want
to ac: elerate ,lownriard and
gouge it out.
/0 ou -ha e a question
for Hertage Plantation PGA
teaching pro Jeff Marks
please e-mail it to News
Bulletin Sports Editor Randy
Dick,'son at randyd@crest-
ien ibulletin.com, or mail it
to ariLn Dickson, 295 W
.lamen.. Lee Blvd., Crestview,
FL 325.36 Please slug e-
mail ',3it question." Watch
i de,:, I versions of these tips
at crestviewbulletin.com.
The complete archi\ e of Jeff
Marks' golf tips also is avail-
able at crestviewbulletin.
com. Type "Jeff Marks" in the
search window.


Randy Dickson / News Bulletin
Heritage Plantation PGA
teaching pro Jeff Marks
demonstrates a shot from
the sand.


-; R Y O Uh IN V O LV ED ? &We are always looking for sports information and news ."]' ;", '.1.. ,F DM
LRandy Dickson at from those involvedmin our community.com I O 1 E Ib DOMll
Randy DIckson at (850) 682-6524 or by e-mail at randyd@nwfdailynews.com l NEWSPAPERS-INTERACTIVE
., , , , . ,, . . . . . . .. . . . . .:. .. . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . . .. . . .. . . . ... ... .. ... . .. .. . .. .. .... .. .. ..







B2 restview News Bulletin


SPORTS


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 2008


W INNERS continued from B1


Ann Spann / News Bulletin
Derick Lovelace cracks the
bat against the ball for the
Bulldogs.


"Our varsity did play
well on Saturday as well.
They all got a lot of reps,
and that was good in a
pressure-type situation.
It was a really positive
weekend for such a great
cause."
For the record, Co-
lumbus (Ga.) Orange
won the championship,
beating Choctawhatchee
in the finals.
The tournament gave
Gillis and his staff a
chance to evaluate play-
ers in numerous situa-
tions.
"From a playing stand-
point, I know we are not
going to be as sharp as


we are in the spring,"
he said. "The thing that
impressed me the most
about both the teams was
just their drive and we
talk about not giving up,
no matter what the situ-
ation.
"We talk about not
giving away at-bats, and
that's what we look for
as a whole. To point guys
out at this point, I think
that would be a little pre-
mature. But I really like
the nucleus of kids we've
got coming back both
with our older group and
our younger group."
The tournament
games were just the first


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'Is




F


of many the Dawgs will
play this summer. With
players having other
commitments such as
work, family vacations
and church and team
camps, Gillis knows he
might put a different
lineup on the field every
game.
"You don't get the
same nine guys out there
every day which is
good," he said. "You get
to give those guys op-
portunities and see how
they react.
"Then come spring if
a situations arises with
maybe an injury or two,
those guys can step in
because they have expe-
rience."


PITCHER
continued from B1
ing everything I can do to
improve my game and my-
self," she said. "You have to
lay out all you have on the
field, competing for howev-
er how long it takes to come
out on top with a win."
That philosophy will
serve her well under Jones.
"We are very excited to
have Shasta join our team
and pitching staff," Jones
said. "EOCC has come a
long way toward developing
a strong, competitive softball
program. Shasta will be a
strong component toward
helping us continue to build
on what we have begun."
Congratulate Shasta by
posting a note at crestviewbul-
letin.com


I moIn Ill


CAMP
continued from B1
fund-raiser for the Dawg
baseball program, is tailored
to teach the youngsters the
game while keeping it en-
joyable.
The primary focus of the
camp was on fielding and
throwing on Monday, hit-
ting on Tuesday and base
running on Wednesday.
"You try to teach them
the basics the fundamen-
tals where you can limit the
difficulty of the game," Gillis
said. "You have to be consis-
tent with the fundamentals.
"We try to hit on every-
thing, but they've got to
have fun. When you come
to a camp you had better
have fun or you're not go-
ing to want to come back the
next day.
"This game will humble
you, so for these young kids
it's setting the good, consis-
tent fundamentals. Hopeful-
ly they'll take it and be able
to mimic it, and do it over
and over. ... Hopefully they
picked up one or two things
that will stick with them and
they'll get better as they get
older."
Gillis said even the most
talented player at the camp
has to have a special drive
to reach the highest level in
baseball.
"You don't just fall off the
truck and be a great player,"
he said. "There are some
skills there, but it's like Blake
Dean. Blake is a great player,
but he works at it. He used
to live in the batting cage.
Or (current Cincinnati Reds
prospect) Anthony Brown ...
several of our better players
lived in that cage.
"In order to be good it's
going to take effort. We tell
the kids in order to be a good
baseball player you have to
work at it."

Did you attend the CHS
baseball camp? What was your
favorite part? Tell us what you
enjoyed most at crestviewbul-
letin.com.


Shady Grove Assembly of God
Presents Live in Concert


C C -v~JP~ b


uinton Mills, a Native American Indian,
was converted to the Lord in 1972 after
many years of addiction to alcohol, drugs and
rqck music.
Giving his talents to the Lord after conversion
paved the road to international success for him.
Quinton is known as a very prolific writer,
a dynamic singer and a powerful anointed
evangelist.
In the mid-80's, Quinton wrote and release
the song, "I Found The Lily In My Valley,"
which catapulted him into national attention.
Since then Quinton has written and released
many other hits with such popularity that has
made him one of America's favorite gospel


singers.
Quinton, his wife Pam and their son Gabriel
travel nationally ministering, singing and
sharing his personal deliverance testimony from
drugs and alcohol. He has proven to be a very
effective communicator in many areas, while
enjoying the results of winning thousands of
souls to the Lord. Quinton has been preaching
since 1982 and is a graduate of the North
Carolina College of Theology with a Doctorate
of Theology Degree.
Quinton and his family reside in North
Augusta, SC. You may contact them at (803)
613-1877 or write to P.O. Box 6429 North
Augusta, SC 29861..


Claire, Rylee, Heather & Andy Powell
Family Owned & Operated

Heather & Andy Powell
"Serving Because We Care"


436 West James Lee Blvd.
Crestview, FL 682-3052


Homecoming, June 22nd
10 a.m. & 6 p.m.
Revival Crusade, June 22nd 25th
7 p.m. each night

PASTOR CARROLL SENN
| "WELCOMES EVERYONE

'1189 SHADY GROVE ROAD
BAKER, FL 32531
FOR MORE INFORMATION CONTACT
REV. CARROLL SENN
537-9611 OR 826-2897


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;


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^ j





WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 2008 SPORTS Crestview News BulletinB3

Justin Richards Scholarship Tournament


Ann Spann /Crestview News Bulletin
Baker players relax in the dugout during the Justin Richards Scholarship Tournament at
Crestview last week.


Colton Henry pitches for the Baker Gators against Crestview.


Above, Te Bush bats for the Bulldogs. At top
right, Drew Banach pitches for the Bulldogs
against Baker. At right, Cameron Carroll at bat for
the Crestview Bulldogs.


LOT LOANS AVAILABLE
(Primary residence only. Some restrictions apply.)


We have GREAT RATES and

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Call banking
center manager,
Rena Gilpatrick,
today at
850-609-3941 for
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1199 Eglin Parkway 850-609-3941
www.peoplesfirst.com


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We can also
help with your
Construction/
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John Flournoy
at 850-652-5252.





FDIC


Possum


Menu


Sandwiches
Pulled Pork Sandwich................. $4.72
with or with out cole slaw
Brisket (beef)......................... $4.72
with or with out cole slaw
Plate
Pulled Pork Plate........................ $6.60
with slaw, potato salad, beans & roll
Beef Brisket Plate....................... $6.60
with slaw, potato salad, beans & roll
Pork Ribs Plate........................... $8.49
with slaw, potato salad, beans & roll
BBQ Chicken Breast..................... $8.49
with slaw, potato salad, beans & roll
BBQ Chicken Plate....................... $6.60
leg quarter, slaw, potato salad, beans & roll


Meats
Pulled Pork* Beef Brisket Spare Ribs
Call Possum Ridge for price for
price per pound.
Also sells Whole Boston Butts
& Beef Briskets
(must be ordered in advance)
Sauce
Hot or Mild
$4.00- ipt $7.00- 1qt
Sides
Potato Salad Cole Slaw Beans
$2.00-1/2pt $3.50- 1pt
$5.00-1 qt


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Thursday Sunday
10 a.m.- p.I. .... .

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Crestview, F L
Right next to Lewis & Company M .1


Pit Master Rick Plante
Prices Do Not include applicable taxes.


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CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 2008


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4 wiFnNFPqFlAV- IIiNF 18. F00


BUSINESS


Crestview News Bulletin I B5


techTak The Word conundrum solved



te chTa I k' The Word conundru-m- solve d


Greg Allen
Crestview News Bulletin

Contrary to popular
belief, not everyone is
blessed with copies of Mi-
crosoft Word, Excel, Pow-
erPoint or Outlook. These
programs are all included
in the Microsoft Office
packaging. These pro-
grams are sold in so many
different options and fla-
vors, by typical Microsoft
standards, it can be dif-
ficult to figure out which
Office package to buy.
The Microsoft Of-
fice Home and Student
suite may be bare bones,
but it costs "only" $100.
Keep in mind that this is
education-licensed and
legally not allowed to be
employed by businesses.
The business package,
which includes much of
the same software, can
cost upwards to $400 for
one license. In my humble
opinion, that's a very steep
price for word processing,
spreadsheet authoring,
making pretty presenta-
tions and an E-mail client.
Luckily, we folk who
don't find our pockets
lined with Ben Franklins
have the fortune to live
in the digital age. We
live in a time where the
online world can provide
for our digital needs.
If you're not willing to
spend cash on software
that hasn't changed
much since the day of
Windows 3.1, then you'll


like the tone of "free."

Google Documents
The three most basic
uses for Microsoft's desk-
top publishing software
are word processing,
spreadsheet editing and
authoring, and building
presentations. All three
can be found at docs.
google.com in easy-to-use,
robust, online applica-
tions.
To access the applica-
tion suite, you'll first need
a Gmail account, which is
a user-friendly online e-
mail account. Once you've
signed up, you'll have ac-
cess to all of Google's Web,
application toys.
Back over to Google
Docs, you should be
greeted by a screen resem-
bling that of a computer
program with file menus.
From here youcan can re-
ate and open documents,
or even upload existing
documents and open them
inside Google Docs. The
latter feature is a lifesaver
at times when you are
missing an application,
like Excel, when someone
sends over a spreadsheet
file.
I've been using Google
Docs for a while now. I am
extremely pleased with
the functionality. Being
able to sign into my ac-
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and being able to access
any of my documents I've
created or uploaded is one
of the reasons I won't stop


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Acrobat.com
Recently Adobe, cre-
ators of Photoshop and
many other professional-
grade software packages,
launched Acrobat.com.
Acrobat.com is a full
featured online word
processing application
with many of the features
found in Google's applica-
tion, but lacks any other
types of desktop publish-
ing.
However, the emphasis
here is ease of use.
The main idea of the
program is to employ PDF
files instead of convention-


al document file formats.
PDF or portable docu-
ment format is a highly
universal file format that
can be read and used by a
myriad of software. Files
often are small and take
up little space on a disk.
Acrobat.com's feature-
rich word processing also
allows compatibility with
most Microsoft Word


* Thursday, June 1 9th
*11:30 a.m. 2:00 p.m.
k* Old Spanish Trail Shrine Club *
*Highway 90 West

*Theme: Red, White & Blue
*r Food: Boudreaux *
SMusic: Karen McCool,
Entertainment: Peacock's Magic *



* Monday, June 16th to reserve your place *





Come see use at

recent Park Village
AS SI'ISTED, LIVING FACI L ITY
for
Private rooms & baths with your own
heat/air control
Housekeeping & laundry services
3 home cooked meals & snacks daily
Assistance with medication, including the
ordering.
Assistance with doctor appointments including
transportation
Assistance with general health monitoring
including alert alarm
Social, spiritual, and community activities.
Basic utilities

ALL THIS WITH NO NEED FOR GASOLINE!
Located at 551 Redstone Ave. West
Crestview, FL 32536
Phone: 850-683-3997 FL License # AL 10102


documents.
Like Google Docs, your
files are stored online and
can be accessed from any
computer connected to the
'net.

OpenOffice.org
- OpenOffice.org is an
open source project that
promotes user-friendly
and free software available
to anyone with a com-
puter:
In many ways the
OpenOffice.org suite is
identical to Microsoft's
Office suite and uses many
of the same file types.
Be forewarned: install-
ing OpenOffice.org pro-
grams requires a strong

... ir" .


knowledge of computer
software and familiarity
with your computer's op-
erating system.

Final thoughts
I've never considered
the software included in
Microsoft's Office suite to
be high-end, and therefore
I didn't ever consider pay-
ing a high-end price. Yet
we computer users need
this software from time to
time. Luckily for us, we
know where to get it for
free.

Visit the techTalk blog at
www.crestviewbulletin.com
and click on Blogs under
Multimedia.


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B6 I Cre.stview News Bulletin


LOCAL


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 2008


I B s Ns B I E F


B -BORDER


CROSSINGS


Brian Hughes


Brian Hughes /Crestview News Bulletin
Using flowers or trees near the subject, as well as shooting from an angle instead of head-on, makes landmarks, such as
William Shakespeare's home in Stratford-on-Avon, more interesting.




Better family vacation photos


In junior high, we took
a family holiday to Wash-
ington, D.C., and nearby
historic sites. In Virginia I
was fascinated by the rec-
reation of colonial Jame-
stown.
A torrential storm had
damaged some of the
buildings. Repairmen,
dressed in period garb,
using period tools and
construction techniques,
were repairing them.
While I was photo-
graphing the fascinating
process with my 110 Pock-
et Instamatic, my mom
said, "Come take a picture
of your brother standing
next to that cannon!"
Pshaw. I saw my little
brother every day. Cos-
tumed workers using two-
century-old building tech-
niques wasn't something
quite as common.
Mom could waste her
own film on Evan.
(Today with a digi-
tal camera, I would've
snapped a shot of him just
to make her happy).
Vacationers no longer
need to ration film. A 1-GB
memory card can store
hundreds of high-resolu-
tion pictures.
Digital camera image
quality improves, but
travel-picture-taking tech-
niques haven't.
Try these pointers to
improve the pix from your
next vacation.
A typical built-in
flash will illuminate sub-
jects, on average, no more
than eight feet away from
you. Shoot a flash photo
of a stage performance
and you'll light up the
backs of the heads in the
three rows in front of you,
distract the performers
and disturb the audience.
(You might also get ejected
from the theater.)
Turn off the flash,
steady the camera with
your elbows on the arms
of your seat, and shoot
only when a bright scene
floods the stage with light.
For night shots, hold
the camera firmly against
something solid, such as
a wall, lamppost, mail-
box, tree trunk, etc., then
squeeze the button gently.
Don't ration memory
card space. Choose one of
the highest image quality
settings to assure crisp
photos. Lower settings
result in press detail, which
is fine for e-mailing pic-
tures to friends but results
in mushy prints.
Memory cards are inex-
pensive: Stock up on two
or three 1- or 2-GB cards
rather than reducing pho-


Brian Hughes / Crestview News Bulletin
The ancient city walls of Nuremburg are floodlit at night. You can get great night shots by
holding your camera firmly against a solid object and squeezing the shutter button.


Original (left) by Grace Hughes; digital manipulation (right) by Brian Hughes
(Left) Eager to have both Aunt Lucille, a very little me and the Johnson Pavilion at the
1964-65 New York World's Fair all in one shot, Mom had us trot across the street and
pose. (That's us in the center, lost in the crowd.) Look how much more effective the shot
would've been had she positioned us closer to the camera (right), allowing the pavilion
and its sculptural lights to be seen beside and behind us.


to resolution to cram more
shots onto a card.
Putting people into a
picture of a landmark isn't
always necessary. Mom
would have us trot up to
the landmark while she'd
back up to get the whole
thing in the shot. We'd
be lost somewhere in the
photo.
If people must be in the
photo, place them off-cen-
ter and closer to the cam-
era. (See photos above.)
Make people pix fun.
Laugh, toss your hair,
frame the shot so things
in the background are
growing out of your head.
(At the Eiffel Tower and
Washington Monument,
it's required. At the Lean-
ing Tower of Pisa, it's


obligatory to pose in the
foreground so it looks like
you're holding it up.)
Avoid staid, lifeless,
statue-like poses that sug-
gest no one's enjoying the
trip.
A whole generation
of picture-taking Ameri-
cans was taught, for some
odd reason, that peoples'
heads must be centered in
the photo. Consequently,
we have loads of family
pictures in which there is
lots of sky above subjects
who have no feet. Ignore
that rule.
When taking shots
out of tour bus windows,
glare and reflections com-
plete bad pictures begun
by motion blur and poor
framing. After the tour is


over, go back to selected
sites on your own to take
decent photos.
If going back is not pos-
sible, hold the camera lens
right up against the win-
dow to reduce glare and
reflections.
Try different angles.
Whenever possible, take
pictures of buildings with
trees or plants nearby to
soften the stone, glass and
steel.
Only use your cam-
era's optical zoom. The
digital "zoom" just lessens
the resolution of the pic-
ture by diluting the num-
ber of pixels in the frame.

Share your family photos
(especially the bad ones!) at
wwwz.crestviewbulletin.coim.


Joint Land Use
meeting today
The Joint Land Use Study Pol-
icy Committee will hold an Open
House Public Meeting today at 6
p.m. at the Creative Senior Com-
munity Center, 31 Memorial Park-
way Southwest, Fort Walton Beach.
Study findings to date will be pre-
sented.
The JLUS is an ongoing land
use planning effort between Eglin
AFB and surrounding communi-
ties to promote compatible com-
munity growth while protecting
the health, safety, and welfare of the
public and address encroachment
to Eglin AFB. The public is invited
to attend. For more information,
contact (850) 609-3014 or e-mail
jfanto@co.okaloosa.fl.us.

Hospice's Blocker to
speak Thursday
Susie Chestnut, Account Ex-
ecutive for Emerald Coast Hospice,
will offer Chautauqua Rehabilita-
tion & Nursing Center informa-
tion on Hospice Care when Nancy
Blocker, RN, speaks to the group on
Thursday at 2:30 p.m. in the main
dining area.
This in-service is open to the
public. Nurses will receive 1.2 con-
tact hours and Social Workers will
receive 1.0 contact hours. For more
information contact Susie Chestnut
at 689-0300 or (850) 259-3001.

Working Women
meeting Thursday
Working Women Express Net-
work meets Thursday from 5:30 to
7 p.m. at Coach 'n' Four on John
King Road in Crestview. (Special
dinner rates. Bring your business
cards and company information to
network.
Info for newcomers and guests
will be presented at 5:15 p.m.
Details: Contact Susie Chestnut
at 259-3001 or susiechestnut@gmail.
com; Dawn Mann at 398-8071 or
dawn@heritage.gccoxmnail.com; or
visit the Web site at www.abwa-
workingwomenexnet.org online.

ECPRO lunch meeting
slated for June 24
The Emerald Coast Public Rela-
tions Organization will have a lun-
cheon meeting June 24 on Okaloosa
Island at Angler's Beachside Grill
at 11:30 a.m. This month's speaker
is freelance multimedia producer
Steve Baker of SB Video Produc-
tions. He will share some insight
about what is out there and how
to hire the right local resource for
the job.
Members and guests are en-
couraged to attend. Networking is
at 11:30 a.m. and the lunch meeting
begins at 11:50 a.m. Attendance is
$13 for members and $15 for non-
members. Details: www.emerald-
coastpr.org.

Hospice in-service
presentation June 27
Susie Chestnut of Emerald
Coast Hospice will offer an in-
service at the Stanley House in
Defuniak Springs. This in-service
will help attendees learn commu-
nication techniques that will place
them far ahead of others in deliver-
ing information, listening to others,
and being attuned to all aspects of
communication. This will be held
on June 27 at 2 p.m. in the Main
Dining Area. The event is open to
the public.
Nurses will receive 1.2 con-
tact hours and social workers will
receive 1.0 contact hours. Details:
contact Susie Chestnut at 689-0300
or (850) 259-3001. Please RSVP by
calling Melissa at (850) 951-1880.

Prepared for disaster?
The West Florida Area Health
Education Center is offering disas-
ter preparedness presentations free
of charge to any group of 10 people
or larger that thinks it could benefit
froin the program.
A place for the presentation
must be provided. For details or
to schedule a presentation, please
call Megan Whipple at 682-2552 or
e-mail studewnt@wfahec.org.

Jameson Inn earns
hospitality award
The Jameson Inn hotel brand,
including the hotel in Crestview, re-
ceived the 2007 Annual Market Me-
trix Hospitality Index award for the
fourth consecutive year. Jameson
ranked highest in customer satisfac-
tion among its segment of hotels.
The index evaluates customer
satisfaction with hotel, airline and
car rental companies based on
140,000 in-depth consumer inter-
views conducted each year.
"It is great to know that our ef-
forts to put our guests first in this
business have been recognized,"


said Teresa Davis, general manager
of the Jameson Inn in Crestview.
"We're receiving lots of calls for the
upcoming busy travel season with
many family reunions, wedding
parties and sports teams already
booking for the summer."

Chestnut joins Gentiva
Gentiva Health Services, Inc.,
the nation's largest comprehensive
provider of home health services,
announces the appointment of area
native Susie Chestnut as account
execuitve of its Emerald Coast Hos-
pice office, serving referral sources


and patients in Okaloosa and Wal-
ton Counties.
A Holt native, Susie brings to
Crestview and surrounding com-
munities more than 11 years of ex-
perience in healthcare. She has been
an area resident for the pastithree
decades. She previously served as
a pharmaceutical representative in
the surrounding areas. Susie is the
local President of the ABWA group,
The Working Women Express Net-
work and an ambassador for the
Crestview Area Chamber of Com-
merce.
Susie holds a Bachelor of Sd-
ence degree in Finance ,i th a
minor in Management from the
University of West Florida arid an
Associate Degree from Okaloosa
Walton College in Niceville.i She
and her husband, Scott, havc two
beautiful daughters, Heather -and
Bethany.

Coldwell Banker
welcomes Mozina,
names top agents
Coldwell Banker United,"'RE-
ALTORS Crestview Office extends
a warm welcome to its rinewvest
agent Donna Mozina. Donnmis a
multi-million dollar producernwho
has many year of real estate experi-
ence in the Crestview area. She has
a reputation of professional dedica-
tion and hard work ethic and they
are thrilled to have her jo,); the
Crestview team.
The company has also namaned
its top producers for April. '2
Sherry Bums took honors for
the top Sales Agent and Michelle
Garon took honors for the top List-
ing Agent in April.

ERA names April and
May top producers
ERA American Realty, an-
nounced the following agents as its
top producers for April. ':
John Dunne of the Shalimar
sales team took honors as "Overall
Producer" for all five of American
Realty's offices for the month of
April with more than $1.7 million
in dosed transactions. .
June Smith was "Agent of the
Month" for Destin in April. Kathy
Wilhelm was Crestview's top,pro-
ducer. Both dosed transactions of
more than $1.7 million. In Nicville,
Debbie Lewis was awarded "Agent
of the Month" and Charles'Speer
was the top producer for the Na-
varre office. .I)
InMay, CathyAlleywas "Agent
of the Month" for all five of its-area
offices. She dosed transactions to-
taling more than $1.4 million for
the month.
Needa Brannon was "Agent of
the Month" for Destin with over
$1.2 million in dosed transactions.
Kathy Wilhelm was the top pro-
ducer in the Crestview office: Ve-
ronica Sexton was the top producer
in the Shalimar office. Charles
Speer was "Agent of the Month"
from Navarre for May.
ERA American Realty is a full-
service real estate company. Visit
them online at www.era-american.
com.

VA helping vets
avoid foreclosure
VA is reaching out to vEterans
- both those who use the hpome-
loan guaranty program and hose
who don't take advantage of the
guaranties to keep people in
their homes, according to Secre-
tary of Veterans Affairs Dr. j'mes
B. Peake.
To obtain help from a Veteians
Affairs financial counselor, veterans
can call VA toll-free at 1-877-827-
3702. Information about the lime
loan guaranty program can 1* ob-
tained at www.homeloans.va.gov.
For details, visit or call Okaloosa
County Veterans Services at 601-A
N. Pearl St., Crestview; 689-5922.

Home Instead
joins AARP'steam
Home Instead Senior Care, a
local company serving Oka:lo_.-
and Walton Counties, has joined
AARP's National EmployeriTeam
(NET) a network of ei loy-
ers who value the experience and
skills of the 50+ worker, according
to AARP.
Visit www.aarp.org/employ-
erteam for details ol the employers
and the positions they have posted
on their Web sites, along with links
to each employer's AARP 'career
page.
Home Instead Senior Care
strives to help keep seniors ihde-
pendent. The company's non-vned-
ical services include companion-
ship, meal preparation, medication
reminders, light housekeeping and
escort for errands and shopping.

Vendors wanted for
craft show/bake sale
The Fort Walton Beach Creative


Center is currently accepting appli-
cations for the "Christmas in July"
craft show and bake sale on Satur-
day, July 19 from 9 a.m. to.3 p.m.
Holiday decor, gifts, baked items,
jewelry, toys, and other unique
items will be available. Door prizes
will be given away all day and spe-
cial lunch items will be available for
sale.
The center is located at A Me-
morial Parkway SW between U.S.
Highway 98 and Hollywood Blvd.
For details or to request a venidor
application, contact Jackie Fleming
at 833-9587.


j









-I- AFflNESDAY. JUINE 18.2008


CLASSIFIED


Crestview News Bulletin I B7


-Run your ad State-
L swidel Iun your classified
.. *ad in over 100 Florida
newspapers reaching
Over 4 Million readers.
ANNOUNCEMENTS Call this newspaper or
(8661742-1373 for more
1100 Legal Advertising details or visit:
1110 Classified Notices www.florida-classifieds.com
1120 Public Nollces/
Announcements
1130 Adoptions
1140 Happy Ads


1150 Personals
1160- Lost
1170 Found



I. o11Oa .

Legal # 100396
REQUEST FOR PRO-
POSAL
SThe Crestview Housing
Authority is requesting
proposals from qualifieA
contractors (individual or
firms to submit proposals
for the following renova-
tion, installation and re-
lacement work at the
Housing Authority.
Bathroom Renova-
tions
Bid packets may be ob-
tained by contacting Mr.
Sam Brunson, Executive
Director @
1-850-682-2413 @ the
Crestview Housing Au-
crtherity 371 W. Hickory
Authority Offices.
:A Pre- Bid conference will
-be held on June 12,
,2008 @ 10:00 A.M.
(CST) at the Housinq
Authority offices. Bid will
be received until 10:00
A.M. on July 1, 2008
'(CST) at Housing
Authority Offices.
The Crestview Housing
Authority reserves the
right to reject and and all
bids and to waive any ir-
regularities and formali-
ties in the bidding.
-05/31/08
06/04/08
06/07/08
S06/11/08
06/14/08
06/18/08
06/21/08
06/25/08
06/28/08


LEPAL # 120053
NOTICE OF SALE
Surplus Property
The City of Crestview is
accepting sealed bids for
surplus property open to
the general Iublic
Through the City Clerk's
SOffice. There are many
items for bid that include
Motor vehicles:
1984 Ford Bucket Truck
1986 Serria Classic
Truck
1994 Cadillac Seville
2000 Pontiac Firebird
-- 1995 Pontiac
SWater Meters
Various Saws and Weed
eaters.
Bidders can view these
items at the Department
of Public Services located
at 715 N. Ferdon Blvd.
-& Beginning Monday July
.,7, 2008 through riday
ul11, 2008 from 7:00
S b- A.M. until 4:00 P.M.
All bids must be submit-
ted by noon on or before
Friday July 11, 2008.
Bids will be opened and
tabulated in City Council
Chambers at 3 P.M. Fri-
day July 11, 2008. All
:Sales are final and items
will be sold, AS IS no
Warranty written or im-
plied. Bid Sheets are
available at the city main-
tenance shop and only
these bid sheets will be
Accepted. Bids can be
mailed or hand delivered
td the City of Crestview,
Office of the City Clerk
P.O. Box 1209 Crest-
view Florida 32536
-06/18/2008
06/21/2008
06/25/2008
06/28/2008


SLegal #120048
NOTICE OF SALE -


I 1150
Affectionate man
seeking affectionate
woman between 40-55,
possible marriage, must
not drinks 533-0868

Single white male 70
5'8 170]bs. Looking g for
a small white lady 65-72.
I am easy going and
easy to please. Just need
a good woman to share
Please write RLB P.O.
Box 876, Crestview FL
32536, or call (850)
689-8038



0 2100
Goat, geese, horses,
small hay bailer, back
hoe, go cart and a rover
(needs repairs) 5370141

Registered
Chihuahua
Puppies $300
and Up
Registered Short and
Long Hair Chihuahua
Puppies. $300 and up.
Male and female.
(850)902-7275


2110
2 month old female
mixed puppy. Call
850-398-5371
Free kittens. Mother full
Himalayan, father solid
black w/ green eyes.
294 Anderson St.
398-6854



-'- 3100
All Types of Watch &
Clock Repair, grandfa-
thers, mantels, cuckoos,
we buy antiques, Call
689-1007


3 3110
Ron's Appliance &
Parts, open 8am-6pm,
Mon-Fri. 8-1 Sat. Appli-
ance parts, appliance re-
pair. r, 5 1 Main
Street, Call 689-1007.
After hours 305-8515


3130
Absolute Auction June
28. 671 recreational ac-
res in Cumberland
County and 77.18 acres
in Spring City, TN. Fur-
row Auction Co.
1-800-4FURROW
www.furrow.com
TN Lic. #62
Real Estate Auction.
Sat June 21, 10amLcst).
Residential lots in Fair-
hope, Foley/Gulf Shores,
Orange Beach & Pensa-
cola. Some sell Absolutel
HURRY, all properties
available for purchase
before the auction! Auc-
tion held at 29121 Per-
dido Beach Blvd, Orange
Beach, AL
(800)445-4608 or
www.heritagesales.com
for more info.
DFarmer793. Heritage
Realty & Auction.


S 3230
Baker
MULTI-FAMILY YARD
SALE
Sat. June 21, 8A.M. -
1P.M., 5324 Vernon
Taylor Rd. (behind
clippendales off hwy 4)
Furniture, clothes & misc.
items.
Crestveiw
Yard Sale
Sat. June 21
Bam-4 pm
1110 Tallokas Rd.
To much to list.


In accordance with Flor-
ida Statues, Keepsafe NEW TflAY
Storage, located at 101 MfW AY
Hospital Drive Crest-
view, Florida will offer for
sale to the highest bidder Crestview
:"the' household and other
S'oods stored in the be- MOVING SALE
rw listed units. Said Sat. June 21, 7A.M. Till,
goods are to be sold to 1775 N. Pearl St., Nu-
''reover the rents not paid merous Itemsl Tools,
lr,.by the tenants. Household goods &
Clothes.
6r Unit B15- Michelle L. Mc- es.
Cullough Crestview
n, it B22- Clare Bozicek YARD SALE
Uhi. D Sat. June 21, 7A.M. -
-Unit D02-Jesse Majors 1P.M., 5332 Monterrey
I ; '" 1Rd., Bookcases, Twin
S. Unit E26-Eloice Jenkins size (white) bed & Misc.
Unit F06- LaTonya Lee Creslview
1.The sale shall take lace Fri &Sat
'on June 24, 2008 At 8am-lpm
- '10:00 a.m. at KeepSafe 4632 Scarlet Dr
...Storage. East
06-/11/08 Tools, clothes golf ten-
: 06/18/08 nis and exercise things.


Do Something

Good For

Tomorrow


RECYCLE



TODAY!


vary rauy ov/o on
Cresiview
Mega Sale
Sat. June 2 Sl
8am-?
3205 Auburn Rd.
Furniture. movies, pool,
clothing, bathroom cabi-
nets. misc.
Crestview
Moving Sale
Fri. Sat. Sun
June 20, 21,22
7am-1 pm
16 Del Cerro Camino
1 1/2 mile off east 90
Beveled glass chandelier,
7pc. kitchen furniture set
(new), lamps area rugs
decorative wreaths, glass
grandfather clocks (very
mellow chimes) decora-
tive pillows, household 2
leather top end tables,
fishing, cast iron, bird
houses, fencing (new) ice
cream maker (new) tools,
linens, much much more.


Crestview
Multit -Fnmilv


Installat on/Maint/Repair


I


Choose from one of the Slock Person
following positions to en- i... ,. i-.,- ...,
ter your information: Manaaement


Maids & Housekeepers
Front Desk
Guest Services
Bell Hop / Bell Captain
Room Service
Reservations
Telephone Operators
Doorman
Shuttle Bus Driver
Hospitality Management
This FREE service is avail-
able 24 hours a
day-7-days a week and is
presented by the North-
west Florida Daily News,
Design Loand Cresview
Don't Wait, DBuetin
Don't Wait, Do It Todayl


r_, ,- i
Go to www.Emerald
CoastJobsWesLcom
or call us at
866-374-1549
and use
Job Code 38
to complete your job
seeker profile



A service of the NW '
florida Daily News
41o a ee


Yard Sale Auto Mechanic
Thurs. Fri.& Sat. Jobs!
8am 3pm Companies in Okaloosa
2149 East Third Ave. County are aggressively
(behind Vanguard Bank) seeking people with all
Lots of name brand levels of experience for
cloths. computer desk, jobs in the automotive
tools, TV Grandfather service & repair business.
clock much much more.
clock. mu much more. These employers will
s UlV never know who you are,
N Wf TOOI what skills you have and(
NErW e your desire to work for
one of these companies,
Crestview until you let them know
Three family who you are. We can
r I help
248 Br ael Interview Now
248 Bracewe ll hone or web- Free!
something for everyone, Ca dayl11se Job
lots of olg music Code 291
Crestview 866-374-1549
Yard Sale or www.emeraldcoast
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Sat. June 21, 7:30 Un- you with employers that
til 6005 Bud Moulton are hiring NOWI
Rd. (off. Lake Silver rd.)
Kitchen items, 3 desks Choose from one of the
clothes, sofa & loveseat, following positions to en-
household items & ter your information:
treadmill.
Automotive Service
--,gyi Technicians
NEW Tijl Auto Body & Glass
ISS.l Auto Mechanic
Heawy Equipment
Mary Esther Mechanic
Ward and RBake Electrical Mechanic
~r Industrial Machinery
Sale Charity Mechanic
Event Truck Mechanic
Mary Esther United Meth- Motorboat Mechanic
odist Church, 703 Mira-
cle Strip Parkway, Mary This Free service is avail-
Esther able 24 hrs a day-7-days
Saturday, June 21 a week .& is presented by
8a.m p.m the Northwest Florida
On Highway 98 just Daily News.
east of Greek Orthodox
Church Refrigerator, Logistics/Transportation
strollers, baby goods, fur-
nishings, frames, clothes, Driver Trainees
books, art Needed
No CDL? No Probleml
...,lnl Earn up to $900/wk.
NEW 1 ,,- Home weekends with
,, TMC. Company en-
N.iei. dorsed CDL Training.
MOVING SALE! 1-866-280-5309
171 Red Maple
Way IfNU TgAY
20 and 21 June 111
6:30 AM to 1:00 PM
Bayshore Place Subd, Marketing/Product
Niceville. furniture,
app s, kids/ adult Marketing/Key
c o0hes, decs, pics, etc Accounts
TUPPERWARE Representative
New Catalog, monthly CHELCO is seeking a dy-
special replacement or- namic individual inter-
der. Call Jackie ested in developing their
682-4305 career in the evolving
-electric utility industry.
60-70% of this positions
time will be spent at cus-
3 taomers' homes or busi-
nesses advising them on
For sale 4 Burial energy issues surge pro-
Plots $5200. or 2 for tection, etc. This position
$2600.in Live Oak Park will require both aptitude
Memorial Cemetery. for technical work & the
682-8535 ability to provide a posi-
GE black wall o tive personable image
Go blackdnwal 5.oven, anc build relationships
ord condition n$250., through community in-




Syrs exp or Bachelor's
| 3320 d Directly related exp in-
k n ludes: either utility, elec-Hih


Backyard trial, or HVAC back-
Nursery ground; and/or exp. with
Opens 1st Saturday of marketing, sales, public
each month through relations, or communica-
October am-2 pm. tions. The successful can-
Shave 4000 annuals & didate must have good's



erennials. Go to oral & written communi- 3yrs exp.
mariesgardencom and cation skills. therA utvalitd driv-
aclick on Bonnie's Garden er's icalense is req HVAC back-The



for list & directions. Emailry work requires some stren-
bshipman7@cox.net ous physicng, 'sal exertion
each month through reaough or difficult terrain;ca-
October 8am-2pm. ~ riods, use ucessof a ladder, &can-



I have 4000 annuals & occasional lifting of mod-
pernnials Go eratel heavy items
wei bin between 25
mariesgarden.com and cation skillbs. CHELCOi
click on Bonnie's G and benefits as well as
for list & directionsEm an exciting work environ-
rough orAdministrative/Clerical nt diffi opoult terrain;es
standing for extended pe-


eihl between 25




Admin Assistant ive/Clerical ment with opportunities
forJ rowt. Aptications
Growing Sales Office u 9 at CHELC 'sff
seeking Admin Assistant hDepunik Springs office.
for Destin. Starting pay The application can be
8/hr and 40 hrs wk, accessed on-line at
fax resumes to (904l www.chelco.com, click
733-5369. on the employment link to
Web ID #27812575 complete and submit, or
Web ID #27812575 pick up application at
Education any CHELCO office and
return to: CHELCO, Hu-
Now accepting applica- man Resources P.O. Box
tions for employment at 512, DeFuniakf Springs,
Learning Tree Day FL 32435, Fax NIo.
School, Inc., 201 Valley 850-951-2302. Resumes
Road. Must be at least accepted only. if attached
18 years of age. Apply to application. Drug Free
in person only. Workplace-EEO-M/F
Food Services/Hospitality
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y o u w ith e m p lo y e rs th a t p .,,, ,.- r ,
are hiring NOWI Sales Associate


Food Service/Hospitality
Cracker Barrel of
Crestview Now hiring
Evening Servers, Nights
& Weekends required
EOE 682-8804 Apply
anytime.



4130

100 WORKERS
NEEDED
Assemble crafts, wood
items. Materials pro-
vided. To $480+/wk.
Free information pkg. 24
Hr 801-4284649


ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from Home.
*Medical, *Business,
*Paralegal, *Computers,
*Criminal Justice. Job
Placement assistance.
Computer available. Fi-
nancial Aid if qualified.
Call (866L858-2121,
www.CenturaOnline.com

CDL-A Drivers: Expand-
ing Fleet offering Region-
al7OTR runs. Outstand-
ing Pay Package. Excel-
lent Benefits. Generous
Hometime. Lease Pur-
chase on '07 Peterbilts.
National Carriers.
(888)707-7729 www.
nationalcarriers.com.

Driver-BYNUM TRANS-
PORT- needs qualified
drivers for Central Flor-
ida- Local & National
OTR positions. Food
grade tanker, no hazmat,
no pumps, great benefits,
competitive pay & new
equipment.
866GO-BYNUM. Need
Years experience.

Drivers: Attn: Drivers
Sign-On Bonus 35-42
cpm Earn over $1000
weekly Excellent Benefits
Need CDL-A & 3 mos re-
cent OTR
(800)635-8669.

Get Crane Trainedl
Crane/Hea Equip
Training. National Certifi-
cation. Placement Assis-
tance. Financial
Assistance. Georgia
School of Construction.
www.Heay5.com Use
code "FLCNH" or call
(866)218-2763.

Job Crafters, Inc. Now
HiringlIlll First class ship-
yard crafts long term
work FL & AL overtime &
per diem up to $24.00+
per hour phone:
1-800-371-7504 or
251-433-1270 Fax:
251-433-0018 EOE

No Truck Driver Experi-
ence No Problem.
Wil-Trans Trucking Will
Teach You How to Drive.
Company Sponsered
CDL Training. Be OTR in
Three Weeks.
T88)8368-1205. Must be


Truck Driver Training -
3 week Class-A CDL
course. National com-
pany sponsorships avail-
able. Employment oppor-
tunity upon receipt of
Class-A CDL. Classes
start weekly. Call
(866)577-2369.

TRUCK DRIVERS: CDL
training. Up to $20,000
bonus. Accelerate your
career as a soldier. Drive
out terrorism by keeping
the Army National Guard
supplied
1-80-GO-GUARD.com/
truck.


Outboard Repair
Master Certified
Yamaha Technician
Extensive work with
Mercury OMC & Suzuki
Johnny 450 420-0819


Wanna Cool Job???
Start a New Career as a W
Nationally Certified BAREFIELD
HVAC TechnicianI 3.5wk COMPANY INC.
program. No Experience. "We've got you covered"
Local job placement as- Metal Roofs, Vinyl, Win-
sistance. Call it's Hoti dows, Doors, Decks. Free
(877)994-9904. Est. Linc. Ins.
_RC29027218 call
Clarke 850-537-4800


100oo

All Cash Candy Route
Do you earn $800 in a
day. 30 Local Machines
and Candy $9,995.
(888)629-9968
02000033. Call Us:
We will not be
undersoldl


Bodyguards Counter
Assaui- Teams Needed/
USA and Overseas $119
- $220K year. Body-
uards $250 $750 a
day 18 or older.
(6 5)885-8960 ext 300
WWW.
InternationalExecutives.net.


MAKE BIG $$
PART-TIME Working
on the Internet. For
complete Details visit:
www.carolsansonia.
gotriunity.com


Now Availablel 2008
Post Office Jobs.
$18-$20/hr. No Experi-
ence, Paid Training, Fed
Benefits Vacations. Call
[8001910-9941 Todayl
REF #FL08.

Post Office Now Hir-
ingI Avg. Pay $20/hr or
$57K/yr IncL. Fed. Ben,
OT. Offer placed by
Exam Services, not aft
w/USPS which does
hiring. Call
(866)713-4492


Home daycare slot open
for ages newborn to 3
yrs. Baker area. Please
call Rachel 537-9566
Lil Saints Family
Daycare has 4 open-
ings for ages 0-4 yrs.,
Age appropriate curricu-
lum. Call Mrs. Rich
683-1209
Openings in
Home Day Care
/South
Crestview
For more information call
682-9408



Concrete- All phases
Remove & Replae,
Decorative & Cool Deck
Lic./Ins. 10% military
discount. 305-1258
LATHAM CONCRETE
Robert Latham
Masonry, Contractor -
Lic./Ins. Since 1977
All types of Concrete
work. House slabs,
Driveways, Additions.
3000 PSI mix used on
Severe job.
Also Bobcat work.
Free est.
682-0137
Cell 826-1672



NW FL Land Clearing
Comm. & Res. Site Dev.,
Subdivisions, Fill Dirt, Lot
Clearing, Lic./Ins.
682-6317/978-2142


Thousands Paid Daily
3-5k weekly 1k daily
Cash leveraging system
Easy to do support system
For More Details Call Weddin Flowers
(800(679-7042 x 2351 I fo Ren ree Esmates
orw2008 www.myfreedom ca Karen @ 585-1975
now2008.com


Crestview 3 Br 2 ba
4bd 2.5ba Home only newlyremodeled sets on
9325/mo 2bd lba only 1 acre lot n a country
1 99/mol 5%dn 20vrscuiet neighborhood,
Imosmol-%dn.2Oaa


S8%APR For Lstings &
info (800)815-4392.


Always Renting? 1-4bd
Homes from $ 99/mol
Buy a 3bd 2ba Home
only $200/mol 5%dn,
20yrs @ 8%aprl For List-
ings (800)815-4392.
Crestview- 1 br apt,
698 Kenneth Ave. Com-
pletely furnished, utilities
in. No pets. $650mo
682-31669s
Crestview- 2 br, 1 ba,
$600/mo + $600 dep.
No petsl Avail now 850
398-5757 or 420-1517
Crestview 2br 1ba lcg
duplex Large fenced yard
$650mo 4998 Okaloosa
Lane. also 2912 A Cres-
cent Avn. 537-0141
Crestview- 2br, 1 ba,
quiet gated no pets
i$57mo/$5d0dep, 12
mo lease req. 1 month
free rent. 585-1574
Crestview Bent Creek
Apts II Vouchers Ac-
cepted. Rental assistance
may be avail. 1 & 2 BR
HC & non-HC accessible
apts. 209 Bent Creek Rd.
Crestview FL Call 850
682-5563, TDD/TTY
711. Equal Housing Op-
portunity
Crestview, Bent Creek
Apartments I, Vouchers
Accepted. Rental assis-
tance may be available.
1 & 2 BR, HC & non HC
accessible apartments.
209 Bent Creek Road
Crestview, FL. Call
850-682-5563,
TDD/TTY 711. Equal
Housing Opportunity



Crestview 303 & 307
Purl Adams 2br, 1 Y2ba,
W/D. $753/mo + dep.
Avail now 5434742
Crestview Townhouse
3 BR, 2.5 BA, 1500sf,
$950/mo, pets OK,
850-398-3311





NEW TODAY
1 BR, House 215 Dixie
St. $450. mo $300.
Dep. Call 758-1477


NEW TgiAYi
1, 2, & 3 Bd Homes for
Lease. Section 8 ac-
cepted 682-2735 or
6824800


NEW T0 IAY

2 BR House 241 Holland
St. $525. mo. $350.
Dep. Call 758-1477


NEW TgODAy
3 BR. 2 BA House 188
st. Ave. Ready July 1st.
725. mo. $400. Dep.
Home is currently occu-
apied, renter will show.
Call 758-1477


Lasco Handyman
Inc. Licensed and In-
sured. Honest and de-
pendable, references.
Call Terry 902-3928

Marty Hudson
Handyman
Home & yard service. No
job to small. Licensed.
902-7388

'PPFINSIRUCTIO


NEW TODAY

American Realty
of Northwest
Florida, Inc.
682-4822 or
651-5717 EHO
0 5591 Hwy 393 2br,
1 ba $550
0 611 E. Edney Ave.
2BR/2BA, $550
612 E. Lee Ave. 2BR,
2BA $550
117 Hampton Dr. 2BR,
2BA $550
0 909 Mapoles St.
2BR/1BA $62a50
*865 Brett St. 2br,
1.5Sba $650
5187 Azalea Ave 3br,
2ba, $695
0 163 Patch Ave 2BR,
1BA, $695
0304 Crooked Pine Tr,
3br, 2.5ba $775
111 Swa in Pine Ct.
3br, 2.Sba, $799
309 Lakeview Dr. 3br,
2ba $850
06110 Sonny Ln 3br,
2ba, $875
03112 Skyhawk Dr.
3br 2ba $895
6219 'Winstead Rd,
3br, 2ba, $875
0 202 Cabana Way
4br 2b, $925
0 2186 Hagood Lp 3br
2ba $1100
0 90? Pinellas Dr. 3BR,
2BA,$1100
01812 Waterway Dr.
3br 2ba, $1050
0 12 Courtney Ln. 4br,
2ba, $1150
0 144 Indian Tr. 3br,
2ba $1150
0 715 Presscott St 3br
2.5ba $1300
0 414 Peoria Blvd 4br
2.Sba $1350
02468 Bell Ridge Dr.
4br2ba, $1275
0 2804 Hogan Ln, 4BR,
3BA $1295
*. 104 Muskogee Tr.
3BR 2BA, $1300
0223 Trish Dr. 4br, 2ba,
$1400
0 6377 Havenmist Ln.
4br 2ba $1395
0 109 Fairway Ct 3br,
2.Sba, $1600
Visit us at
www.era-american.com



Century 21
Moulton Realty
682-3849
Rentals:
0 1434 N. Purl St
3 br, 2 ba, $950
0513 WingSpan Way
3br 2'2ba$1000+dd
0 4295 Batten Rd,
3br 2ba $850mo+dd
0 4038 Falcon Way
3 br 2 ba $850mo+dd
0 309 John Kind Rd
3 br 2 ba, $875+dd
0 220 Water Oak
3 br, 2 ba, $850+dd
0 6 Courtney Lane
3 br, 2 ba, $825+dd
0 3205 Maple Ave.
1 br, 1 ba, $675+dd
0 2878 Atoka Trail
3br,2ba,$1125+dd


MIKE GOLLES
PAINTING
Interior, exterior, also
pressure washing. Li-
censed & Insured. Free
estimates. Ph. 682-5347.
Senior citizen discounts.






Harold Gaines


Airlines Are Hiring Additions, Concrete7
Train for high paying Avi- Parking Lot Work,
action Maintenance Ca- Carpentryand Roofing.
reer. FAA approved pro- Lic. #RG 0005399.
gram. Financial aid if 850-862-0383
qualified Job placement
assistance. Call Aviation
Institute of Maintenance
(888)349-5387.


---49

David's Lawn Care
Mowing, Trimming, Etc.
Free estimates 689-6640

LAWN TEK, LLC
Lawn Maintenance
Landscaping, Irriation,
Palm Tree installation
Sod, Dirt work, Bob
Cat Services Trenching
& Debris Hauling.
Free Estimates.
Call 865-3266 or
682-7316 Lic, Insured,
Owner Brad Overly

WALKER LAWN
MAINTENANCE
Mowing, Trimming,
Pruning, One time or
year round. Licensed
and insured. 5374419
References Available


THERAPY^


Pamper Yourself @
Bella Donna Day Spa.
Lose up to 10 inches in
an hour with our Pep-
permint Seaweed Twist
Body Wrap.
or
Get a European Rose
Mud Wrap to hydrate
your dry summer skin to
perfection
or
Just Relax with a sooth-
ing Swedish Massage
1/2 hour & up avaifa-
b 0.
Call to make you appt.
today 689-8904
648 N. Wilson St.
Crestview M-S 9-5
mm 20504 ma 52795


Randy Batson's
Lawn & Tractor
Work,
Bushhogging, Move dirt,
Clear underbrush, &
Small Tractor Work.
Lic/Ins. 850
537-3835/546-1283


Tractor Work
Equipped with front end
loader, bush hog, root
rake, disc, and more.
Contct Roger for more
into. 682-7492 or
546-1218






Price's Quality
Tree Service
Professional tree & stump
removal. Licensed &
insured. 398-1169



OTHER SERVICE
7 ^mij^


Powerwasher
Experienced
powerwasher looking to
work with homeowners
and homeowner associa-
tions. Also experienced
in home repairs and re-
modeling, roofing, etc.
"One Cll Does It All".
850-892-3847, Brian


8t50. mos + u$850. ddaa
Call 682-1265


INTERVIEW NOW1
Monster Match
assigns a professional
to hand-match each
job seeker with each
employer.
This is a FREE Service!
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CoastJobsWest.com
or call us at
866-374-1549
and use
Job Code 39
to complete your job
seeker profile

"H 110monster

A service of the
Crestview News Bulletin
2535603


Vv -LI.r- LJ T,'J IM -- 10


~1_~~1~


I


.J. ,"


I


Coldwell Banker United
Realtors 117 Courthouse
Terrace, Crestview Fl
32536 (850)689-f515
or (850(682-5922
*307 Walnut Ave, 1br,
1 ba, 700s, $425 triplex
305 Walnut Ave 2br
1ba, 900sf, $500 end
unit
* 309 Walnut Ave. 2br,
1 ba 900sf, $500 end
unit
* 2385 Susan Dr. Base-
ment at., lbr, ba,
1052sf, $595, utifs incl.
0 238 P..rr,,rmade Dr.
2br, 1 b.' 030 sf,
$660, interior unit
05321 SteeleRoad, 3br,
2ba, 1780sf $625, pets
with approval, Baker
S13 Hampton Dr. 3br,
2ba, 1071sf, $795 Pets
allowed
0262 Swaying Pine Ct
3br. 2.5ba, 1,309sf,
$799, End Unit T14
0264 Swaying. Pine Ct
3br 2.5ba, 1,309sf,
$799, End Unit T4-f
0306 Feldon Dr 3br,
2ba, 1200sf, $860, no
pets allowed.
01562 Texas Pkwy 3br,
2ba, 1109sf $825 no
pets 1 st month rent free
0274 Swaying Pine Ct-
3br 2.5ba, 1,415sf,
$850, new townhome
0268 Swaying Pine Ct
3br 2.5ba 1415sf
$850, new townhome
02904 Orchidcrest Dr.
4br, 1ba, 1600sf, $850
pets allowed w/approval
0270 Swaying Pine Ct-
2br 25ba, 1,528sf,
$875, new townhome
0272 Swaying Pine Ct
3br 2.5ba, 1,528sf,
$875, new townhome
050 Abbey Rd. 3br, 2ba
1165sf, $875 cathedral
ceilings in master bed
*23 5 Susan Drive-
house 3br, 2ba, 1640sf,
$895 waterfront. 100
military discount or free
months rent
0109 Steeplechase Dr. 3
br, 2 ba, 1025 sf, $925,
new paint & vinyl
02813 Mohican Way,
3br, 2ba, 1642sf, $950
South of HO10
0 34 Regent Rd. 3br,
2ba, 1418Asf, $950. Pets
allowed with approval
0507 White Oak Lane
3br, 2ba, 1542sf $995,
first month's rent free
*1819 Waterway Lane,
3br 2ba, 1420sf,
$1625, no pets allowed,
Baker
01235 Gabrielle Dr. 3br
2ba, 1758sf, $1075
large fenced back yard
04180 Big Buck Trail,
4br 2ba, 1823sf,
$1215 no pets allowed
0336 Egan Dr. 4br, 2ba
1901sf $1300 military
discount
05980 Silver Oaks Lane,
4br 2.Sba, 2326sf,
$1400 in round pool
*5262 Cint Mason Rd.
3br 2.5ba 1878sf
$1400 pets allowed with
approval.
0642 Territory Lane 4br,
3ba, 3031sf$1500 mili-
tory 1 free month rent
0650 Territory Lope 4br,
3ba, 3004s, $1675
$200 military discount/
month
For further information
and to apply online,
please visit our website
at: www.cburpm.com


NfW TJD1AY
Crestview
3BR1 1/2 Bath
1CG
Newly Remodeled
With *bo.e Ground
Pool & Large Fenced'In
Yard. Pet Friendly.
$850/ month & $850
Deposit. Call (850)
499-9552.



MEWyTODAY

Crestview
2bd 1 ba Brickhome w/
central heat & ar Ki Dr
No pets. No Imokrrg
Ideal for couple Y550
mo. + $ 550 dd
6824024.

Crestview 3bd., 2 ba
Section 8 approved.
$850. mo depo.til re-
uired. 5372960 or
30-7944

Crestview house for
rent 5 br, 2ba brick
houe rev. remodeled
hardwood. hie, very spo-
cious. large kitchen
Si 100m.'$il100dEp
Peir neg Call 002.1299



NEW roDAY
Crestview, 2br 1 ba
800sf .home. $550/mo
+Dep. 205 Church Str.
850-209-4353

Crestview, 3br, 1ba;
1000sf. W/D hookups.
$650/mo + d.
850-209-4353

Crestview Beautiful
3br, 2ba, home. Corner
lot fenced, pets OK
reference. 1540 N.
Lloyd St. $850/mo.
863-3292



NfW TODAY
Crestview, So. of 1-10
3br, 2ba, Ig. fenced
yard, large shed, pet
OK. $895. 243-2318



NEW TODAY
Crestview: 3 homes
available. $775, $950
and $1,000. Call Rick
Epperson Realty LLC.



NEW TODAY

Janet
Johnson
Realty, Inc.
Equal Housing
Opportunity
682-1800
Crestview
S216 Virginia St.
2 br, 1 /a, $650
S1704 First Ave.
3 br, 1/2 ba, $700
0 6020 Gagnon Rd -
3 bd/2 ba; $725
0 651 Panama Dr-
4 bd/2 ba; $895
* 1112 CountryLiving Rd
3 br 2 ba,$950
0 6458 Moonl iht Lane -
3 bd/2 ba; 995
* 6451 Moonl iht Lane -
3 bd; 2 ba $995
0 460 illian -
4 bd/2 ba; 1050
* 6462 Moon eight Lane -
3 bd/2 ba; $150
* 5452 E. Brooks Dr
3 br, 2 ba, $1200
* 211 Raptor r -
4 bd/2 ba; $1250








CLASSIFIED


19S I C',-.tvit- IcNsBulletin


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 2008


6140.. 7100

Wa~ nAY


Navarre -
2 story, 4 br, 21/2 ba,
2150sf home on large
natural lot in beautiful,
quiet waterfront neigh-
borhood. 9' ceilings sep-
arate living & dining
rooms, eat-in kitchen. Lg.
whirlpool tub & separate
shower in master bath,
$1800mo. Call 850
261-0322, or 685-8048
leave message.

Niceville
3br, 2ba/lcg $950,
4br, 2ba/Tcg, Valpa-
raiso pets allowed,
$1100. Both recently re-
modeled. 217-3801



NEW roIOAY

Teel & Waters
Real Estate
RENTALS
682-6156
t 204 Booker St.
500, 2 br, 1 ba
; 227 Walker Circle
3700,3 br, 2 ba, 1 cg
N 2520 Sunset Dr
;800, 3 br, I' ba, 1 cg
S603 Moss Drive
$875 3/2/2
* 391 Riverchase
$1200, 4 br, 2 ba, 2 cg,
No pets
* 2647 Sorrell Ridge Rd
1800, 3br, 2'/2ba, 2cg
All Properties require a
credit check, 1 yr lease,
no inside smoking. Pet
fees are non- refundable.
Call Debra Frost
682-6156





Furnished room includes
all utilities. Background
check & lease required.
$500. mo. call
682-3454

Roommate to share
3br 2ba, brick house
$4r0mo includes all utili-
ties/ cable. Call
682-7869



- 817o


yEW rTOIAY

2br, iba, mobile home
$500/mo + $500dd.
Call 682-8867, Iv. msg.



NEW TiODAY
3br, 2ba, large yard.
Large trailer. No
smoke/pets. $550/mo.
$575dd. 240-0890

Crestview 2BR 1 BA
mobile home, 461 S.
Brett Street, $450/mo.
+$450dep. 682-6514



NEW TODAY

Crestview quiet, clean
3br 2ba,I 1216sf, large
secluded lot close to
town. Pets negotiable.
Lawn care. $750/mo +
dep. 850-423-0967

Mossy Head partially
furn. 2br, MH private 3
acres, huge deck, creek
$47K 8 T5-621-0353





Getaway to Paradise
Now Make it an island
resort vacation. Save gas
& 50% on Suites &
Gulffront Parlors $135.
Limited time offer details
S888)791-0066.
JustLetGo.com/NP.

RV sites from $199/wk
and rental units from
$750/wk on private is-
land resort in the Florida
Keys. Call Sunshine Key
at (305)872-2217 or
visit
www.RVontheGo.com.







NEW TDWAY
4 BR Home on
12 Acres!
New listing, ideal coun-
try home. Pond, huge
work shop and addi-
tional 10 acres avail.
Mildred C.
Heaton Realty,
Inc.
850-689-1334 /
850-582-3806


Bank ResI! 3bd 2ba
Home only $350/mol
4bd 2.5ba Home only
$400/mol 5%dn, 20yrs
* @ 8%aprl For
Listings/Info
(800g815-4392.

Crestview- 3 br, 2 ba
brick, approx. 1700sf on
p private pond, 2 acres.
229K obo. 259-5603
or rgriley2@cox.net

Crestview
3bd 2ba 2014 SF Royal
Oak Sub. Div. 4601 0'
Hara Court. Live Oak
Church Rd. to Scarlett Dr.
East. 682-1416 or
682-4034.


jravf --
Easy Commute
to Eglin VIA
Hwy 285
New, energy efficient
homes starting as low as
$92,5001 Call for loca-
tionsl
Mildred C.
Heaton Realty,
Inc.
850-689-1334 /
850-582-3806
FORECLOSED HOME
AUCTION FLORIDA
STATEWIDE 1000+
Homes Must Be Sold!
Free Catalog
(800)616-6716
USHomeAuction.com.
Foreclosures! Buy
1-4bd Homes from
$199/mo Financing Refs
Available! 5%dn, 20yrs
@ 8%aprl For Listings &
info (800)815-4392.


NEW rIIAY
Fort Walton Beach
4Bdrm on Lake
Quiet/safe/close to both
bases. HAF $145. 2208
sf, 2.5 bar, newly remod-
eled, new roof new a/c
& heat etc. $259,900.
Call (850) 621-4314.

LOOK
Individual wants to buy
house for investment. Call
651-0987



Navarre -
2 story, 4br, 22 ba,
2150sf home on large
natural lot. 9' ceilings,
separate living & dining
rooms, eat-in kitchen. Lg.
whirlpool tub and sepa-
rate shower in master
bath. Beautiful, quiet wa-
terfront neighborhood.
Priced to selF at the re-
duced price of
$248,750. Call 850
261-0322, or 685-8048
leave message.
Naylor Realty
Affordable Housing
DeFuniakSpringsUSA.com
Poor Credit Prison
keeping you from buying
a home? Legal Credit Re-
pair assisting people with
Credit Restoration since
1990. More Information
Call (recorded message)
(888)224-2365.


7150


NEW T1AY
I acre lots vacant. or
with home. Auburn area.
Call 850-240-0890
Berrydale



80 acres for
sale!!!
80 acres for sale in
Berrydale community
Land has alot of timber,
great for hunting, or
building a new home.
Willing to sell all 80 at
once or divide into 3-
26.8 acre parcels. On
Lewis Rd. Asking
$7,000. per acre. Only
serious inquiries Call
850-537-0172.


NEW TOIAY
BRING HORSES!
2.25 miles from Winn
Dixie. 8 Ac., 6 stall CBS
barn with office, large
tac room, bath, great
homesite, quiet corner lo-
cation. $230,000.
Mildred C.
Heaton Really,
Inc.
850-689-1334 /
850-582-3806
JACKSONVILLE, FL
ONLY $180 PER
MONTH. 1 AC Homesite
- WAS $69,900 NOW
$39,900. 10% down,
three yr fixed interest at
6.59%. Private Gated
Community, Playground,
Lakes. 20 mins. down-
town, EZ drive to
beaches near airport.
(877)439-5263. FL&R.



2002 Majestic Cham-
pion 3 bd. 2 ba., one
owner, 76X16 Open
floor plan, Excellent con.
$25,000.. Call
951-0039


HEV ,.LET

-.A


Absolute Auction Sat.
June 28 @ 10:00am.
Home + 66+/- Acres
Lumpkin (Stewart Co.)
GA. Tar qet Auction
800 476-t339 GA AU
#003069 Albert Burney
(256)543-1654.
Coastal Georgia-
Gated Golf/ Waterfront
Community located be-
tween Savannah and St.
Simons Island. Fitness
Center, nature trails, ten-
nis, boat docks, Special
(877)266-737 6.
Colorado Ranch Fore-
closures 100 Acres lust
$59,900 Other ranches
available Year-round
roads, access to utilities.
Excellent Financing Avail-
able. 8669 -5263
www.FLIovesCO.co
Dockable Tennessee
Lakefrontl 3.5 acres
$49,900. Nicely
wooded gentle slope to
water. excellent fishing.
Perfect for retirement/
weekend getaway. Low-
est financing in 25+
years. Must see. Call
(888)792-5253, x1892.
How about Tennessee?
For a list of available
lake & mountain homes &
properties call Lakeside
Realty toll free @
(888)291-5253 or visit
www.lakesiderealty-tn.com
Lake Homesites from
$24 900 Clarks Hill Lake
on GA/SC Border. Excel-
lnt financing available.
Call Todayl
(877)426-2326 x 4352
www.seelakethurmond.com
Lake Properties from
just $39,900 Lake Gun-
tersville, Scottsboro AL.
Marina, gated entrance,
u/ I utIlities. Buy now,f
buffd later Excellent fi-
nancing available!
(877)917-5253 x 4270
www.seegpi.com.
Murphy, North Caro-
lina- Property Now is the
time to buyl Views-
Streams Homes Cabins
- Acreage Call for Free
Brochure.
(800)642-5333 Realty of
Murphy
www. rea tyofmurphy. com
New Arizon Land
Rushl 1 or 2-1/2
"Football Field" Sized
Lotsl $0 Down. $0 Inter-
est. $159-$208 'per
month I Money Back
Guarantee!
(866)745-3329 or
www.sunsiteslandrush.com
Pre-Grand Opening
Lakefront Salel 7 Acres-
$49,900. 6/21/08
Only. New to market
Spectacular, level 7 acre
hardwood setting- deep
waterfront! Prime, AL lo-
cation, minutes from Inter-
statel Gated community,
paved roads, county
water, utilities, more.
Lowest financing in
years! Call now
1800)564-5092, x

Virginia Moutains Log
cabin shell on 2 private
acres near very wide
trout stream in the Galax
area and New River
State Park $139,500.
Owner (866)789-8535.


Ford Mustang
2003
White with grey interior
95K miles. Great
condition. Excellent carl
$6000. Please call
240-4145






NEW INDAY
Chew S10 1988 2.5
liter speed $600. call
682-7481






NEW r iAY
1996 XL Bay boat. Ex.
Cond. Inboard motor. 8
assenger .$5000.
902-2703 or 758-9859,

32' Cabin Cruiser,
1992 Regal Commo-
dore. Twin Volvo I/O
with cabin AC. $30K
850-376-2414
ask for Tom.



NEW 100AY




Bass Boat
Bass Tracker
Pro Crappie 175 '03
Exc. cond. Fully equi
w/ troll motor, 40hp 2
stroke motor & trailer.
Garage parked, used to-
tal 4 times. $7500 obo.
682-9238 or 305-0195

WANTED:
Pontoon Boat
Older model, body in
good shape and in good
running condition overall,
with trailer. 362-8868





Boat trailer 1988, sin-
gle axle, holds up to 21'
Boat plus a 1986 1-ton
Ford Club van, 7 tires,
new' battery, runs great.
$1000 takes both) Call
585-8862 8am-9pm.


NEWt TiDIA

2008 Yamaha
Raptor 700
Low hrs, perfect condi-
tion under warranty.
GYNR muffler & skid
plate $6000. Call Terry
50-685-9468 or
850-226-8599


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


SAN IERIC R(EUTION
ward Your Silverado Headquarters Locally Owned & Operated
CHEVROLET 4150 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
682-2731


0% FOR 60 MONTH
ORR.", EATES U .,.,- k-






OR REBATES UP TO '


0% FOR 60 MONTHS
OR

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OR
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0% FOR 60 MONTHS
OOR

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0% FOR 60 MONTHS
OR

REBATES UP TO $ 0
RE.A, INCLUDESS GM OWNER LOYALTY


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0% FOR 60 MONTHS
OR

REBATES UP TO ,.
uraTn "tL. 'DbGM OWNER LOYALTY


I i'


07 Grand Prix
07 Saturn ION LEATHER& SUNROOF
08 Saturn Aura XR LEATHER& SUNROOF
08 Saturn Aura XR CLOTH
08 Chevy Impala LS
08 Pontiac G-6 GT Coupe SUNROOFAND LEATHER


27k Miles
27k Miles
12k Miles
14k Miles
28k Miles
13k Miles


13k Miles
28k Miles

10k Miles
8k Miles
58k Miles


08 Pontiac G-6 GT Sedan
08 Pontiac Grand Prix SUNROOFAND LEATHER
08 Chevy Uplander 3 TO CHOOSE FROM
08 Chevy Trailblazer
05 Pontiac GTO LOADED
04 Toyota Echo EXCELLENTMPG


CRESTVIEW 682-2731 4150 FERDON BLVD CRESTVIEW FT. WALTON BEACH 243-7214
0% for 60 months with well approved credit thru GMAC. Rebates Inluce all bonus cash and owner loyalty if applicatable. Owner Loyalty requires
ownership of '99 or newer GM car or truck. Residency restrictions apply. See sales person for details. Price Includes all rebates and dealer discounts. All
prices, plus tax, tag, title and processing fee. Photos for illustration purposes only. Gas mileage estimated highway miles per gallon. Sale ends 6/30/08.


ForRent








Don't miss your opportunity to live in a
Brand New Touchstone Energy Efficient
Beautiful Quality Built Single Family Home.

Close to Crestview and Eglin AFB.
Homes include 3 & 4 bedrooms, 2 baths and 1 & 2
car garage, kitchen (with self-cleaning oven, stove,
dishwasher & microwave/hood), patio, central
heat and air, carpeting and ceiling fans.

Come in and sign a 12 month lease and
receive $100 OFF yourls month's rent.
Rent starting at $885.00 per month.
Rent to own Available.

Call today (850) 689-2221 or
carol@cornerstoneconstruction.info.
OFlerexpires 7l01/08


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