Group Title: Crestview News Bulletin
Title: Crestview news bulletin!
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00407
 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: May 2, 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Crestview (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Okaloosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Okaloosa -- Crestview
 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: VID00407
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





C RESIX



1 I

I F- E- L


Saying goodbye to Richbourg 2


Saturday, MAY 2,2009 www.crestviewbulletin.com 50(

For the latest


breaking news, visit
CRESTVIEWBULLETIN.COM


INSIDE


Scouts
honored

6


Do you know
this Guy?
9


FALLEN DEPUTIES HONORED


ANN SPANN I Crestview News Bulletin
A large flag drapes the-entrance to the Crestview Community Center where a joint visitation was held Wednesday
evening for Okaloosa County deputies Burt Lopez and Warren "Skip" York.


ANN SPANN I Clrehict N%.% Bullet-nr
A sheriff's deputy leads the hearses into the Crestview
Community Center.


ANN SPANN I Crestview News Bulletin
The caskets are removed from hearses at the beginning
of the joint visitation-.


Going the
distance in
Boston
14



Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers






TABLE OF
CONTENTS
RELIGION..................... .............. 3
EVENTS.............................. .. 3
QUTDOORS......................... 9
COUPON PAGE...................... 10
CLASSIFIEDS............ 11
SPORTS. ..................... 14
Award Winning
Newspaper
Florida Pre As, iafion

FREEDOM
1^ - I- I _, -. -

Phone: (850) 682-6524
Web site: crestviewbulletin.com
Fax: (850) 682-2246 -

34th Year *Number 33
14 Pages 1 Section


community salute


Thousands honor slain deputies Burt Lopez and 'Skip' York


Brian Hughes
Crestview News Bulletin
The community paid its
respects to fallen Okaloosa
County Sheriff's Office dep-
uties'Burt Lopez and War-
ren "Skip" York this week.
The officers died in the
line of duty April 25.
A public visitation was
held Wednesday at the
Crestview Community
Center. Lopez' funeral was
Thursday in Crestview.
York's funeral was Friday in
Niceville.
Other law enforcement
officers paid tribute to Lo-
pez and York.
Corp. Gregory Porch,
a resource officer at Crest-
view High School, was Dep.
Burt Lopez's training of-
ficer.
"I can tell you he loved
his job," Porch said. "He
had fun. Every day was fun
to him. You couldn't stress
him out no matter what
you did to him. I tried to
do things to stress him out
when he was my trainee
and you never could.
"He was extremely pro-


Family photos of Burt Lopez and Warren "Skip" York
provided by the Okaloosa County Sheriff's Office.

"It's devastating any time you lose a
law enforcement officer, especially when
it's a friend, and both of these guys were
my friend."

Capt. Greg Gaddis
Okaloosa County Sheriff's Office


fessional and he did every-
thing by the book. There
is no doubt in my mind on
the day this happened he
was doing everything by the
book.
"He was just a super
friend."


Capt. J.D. Peacock of
the Okaloosa County Sher-
iff's Office worked with both
deputies for several years,
serving as their supervisor.
"Burt, his hobby was his
family," Peacock said. "He


just loved to do stuff with
his family and his kids. He
was the kind of fellow who
was'pleasant and always fun
to be around, basically just
a naturally pleasant force to
be around.
"He always had a smile
and something nice to say.
That's why he was such a
good patrol deputy because
he was able to calm people
down.
"They were both ex-mili-
tary. They both had a matu-
rity about them. They had
been out there in the world
a little bit.
"Skip was just a free
spirit. He was just a fun-lov-
ing kind of fellow. He was
a family man also. One of
his hobbies was riding his
Harley Davidson with the
Blue Knights (a nationwide
motorcycle club for law en-
forcement officers.) We did
many a ride together.
"Both were always posi-
tive and upbeat and we en-
joyed being around them."
*
Capt. Greg Gaddis of
the Okaloosa County Sher-
iff's Office was field-training

See SALUTE A2






2 | Crestview News Bulletin


LT .el


Saturday, May 2, 2009


Richbourg reaching the end of its final chapter


FROM THE
PRINCIPAL'S

OFFICE
Principal Bob Jones
provided this report from
Richbourg Middle School
As our teachers pack
boxes for the big move
to Shoal River Middle
School, it is with both joy,
excitement and sadness.
Richbourg will become
a part of Northwood
Elementary School, a
facility for handicapped
north county students, and
used for storage.
Some of the goings on
while we are on our way to
the end of our history are:
World War II veteran
Paul McCreary was
so moved by receiving
Richbourg Middle School
student Arlette Rogers'
letter that he made a
special trip to visit her
at school after returning
home from his Honor
Flight to Washington, D.C.
McCreary drove from
his home in Pensacola
to personally thank her.
He said he felt very
welcome at the school,
where he took the time to
do an interview for RMS
Morning Show news to
thank all the students who-
wrote letters thanking
the veterans for their
service and wishing them
well as on their visit to
the national World War H


memorial. It is great to'
see one from the greatest
generations spend
time with one from this
generation of our young.
From the science
department: Mr. Joyce's
Aerospace class is
making a "Challenger"
excursion. The students
will run a mock shuttle
mission, among other
learning activities. Mrs.
Blylock's SSTRIDE
classes will be visiting the
College of Medicine at
FSU. Her science classes
are "CSI: Richbourg,"
as they are engaging in'
a forensics study where
students gather and
evaluate evidence.
The last class of RMS
eighth graders returned
from a class trip to Atlanta,
where they toured the
World of Coca-Cola,
Stone Mountain, CNN,
Martin Luther King Jr's
home and museum, the
Atlanta Zoo, Cyclorama (a
three-story painting that
commemorates the Civil
War) and saw an Atlanta
Braves game.
Mrs. Chaloupka's
Building Blocks class
has planted a garden
where the students put
math to work. The unit
complements Mrs. King's
language arts class' study
of "The Secret Garden."
Kim Odom,
director of the Richbourg
Roadrunners Band, will
host a spring band concert


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RMS FAREWELL CELEBRATION
The entire Crestview community is invited
to the Richbourg Middle School Farewell
Celebration of 40 years of educational success
on Thursday from 5 to 7 p.m. in the Richbourg
,gym. There will be a speaker, program and
"Through the Years" video presentation.
Cookies and punch will be served in the
lunchroom. Reminisce with your former
teachers and classmates, and say farewell to
Richbourg.


May 12 at 6:30 p.m. in
the gym. Several former
band directors will be
in attendance to guest
conduct. Mayor David
Cadle also will conduct.
Crestview High Band
Members who are former
Richbourg students
are invited to attend
and perform in the final
playing of the Richbourg
Roadrunner fight song.
Richbourg Middle
School's scores for FCAT
Writes soared to new
heights this spring. In its
final year, the scores were
the highest in RMS history,
and there were great gains
from the previous school
year. The percentage of.
students scoring 3.5 or
higher increased from
90 percent to 96 percent.
The percentage of
students scoring 4.0 or
higher increased from 80
percent to 89 percent. Five
students earned perfect
scores of 6.0. The average
score earned by Richbourg


students was a 4.4.
We attribute much
of this success to our
professional development
training for teachers. Our
focus this year has been
writing in the content
areas. Teachers learned
many strategies to
'incorporate writing into
their various curricula.
As our current sixth and
seventh grade students
move to eighth grade,
we expect our scores to
continue to rise.
I am so proud of our
teachers and our 8th
grade students for their
awesome scores on FCAT
Writing. Our teachers
focused hard this year on
writing in the content area
in all subjects, and our
students did a fantastic
job of listening, learning,
and applying what their
teachers taught them.
"From the Principal's
Office" provides updates
on schools in north
Okaloosa County.


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930 N Ferdon Blvd. Darren Payne, MD
682-5338 Board Cer.fied
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DOWNTOWN OFFICE
302 N. Wilson Street
Crestview, FL 32536
850-682-5112


a, ces, o


: FRCRESTVIEW T MEMBERR FDIC
; I'' i Yii. f^fomnelownBankSik ilS 9 !

Pauline Williams is Assistant Vice President and Credit Administration
Manager at First National Bank of Crestview. A 5 year veteran, Pauline
recently remarked, "I like working here because- there are many opportunities
to learn things that you wouldn't learn in other places. I love working in a
community bank."

Originally from Canada, Pauline proudly became an American citizen in
February of 2008. A mother of 2, she resides in Crestview with her husband,
Barry, who serves in the USAF.

Pauline is also a volunteer with the "Big Brother, Big Sister Program of Okaloosa
County." She is very enthusiastic about this mentoring program for students and
encourages others to become involved in such a worthwhile program.


MAIN OFFICE
1301 Industrial Drive
Crestview, FL 32539
850-682-51-11


SOUTHSIDE OFFICE
2541 S. Hwy 85
Crestview, FL 32539
850-682-3111


SALUTE from pane Al


BRIAN HUGHES I Crestview News Bulletin
Okaloosa County Honor Guardsmen deputies
receive the U.S. Honor Flag from the Pensacola
Police Honor Guard's Sgt. Kim Gaudet.


coordinator when Dep.
York joined the force, and
was watch commander
over Delta shift, which
included Dep. Lopez.
"It's devastating any
time you lose a law en-
forcement officer, espe-
cially when it's a friend,
and both of these guys
were my friend," he said.
"They could make
a bad morning a good
morning. They were al-
ways upbeat.
"Both guys were very
dedicated and always ea-
ger to assist a fellow of-,
ficer. They were the bright
bulb in the force."

Officer Bryan Lewis
of the Crestview Police
Department was a per-
sonal friend of Dep. York.
"We met before either
of us got involved in law
enforcement," Lewis said.
"He was a military police
officer at the time and I
worked at Tall Pines. We
became friends.
"Every time he came
back home and would go
on vacation, my wife and I
would watch their house.
At one time we watched
their son for them.
"He was real fond of
his son Michael. They
were real close. He was a
family man; you couldn't
express that enough.
"He was a Christian
man. He believed in fam-
ily and God. They put
their religion very high,
he and his wife. You could


"They could make
a bad morning
a good morning.
They were always
upbeat. Both
guys were very
dedicated and
always eager to
assist fellow
officer. They were
the bright bulb in
thejforce.

Capt. Greg Gaddis
Okaloosa County Sheriff's
Office

tell that. They were real
nice. They embraced me
and my wife.
"I became a law en-
forcement officer before
him. That brought our
friendship closer. Just
Friday (the day before
the shootings) he assisted
me on a call. We backed
each other up. He had just
asked about my family.
"We worked for differ-
ent agencies, but we were
part of the same law en-
forcement community.
"It is definitely a loss
to the community. I wish
there were more people
like him,"


CRESTVIE W



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


NEWS INFORMATION
IF YO 11 HAVE A CONCERN OR COMMENT ABOUTrr
CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN'S COVERAGE,
PLEASE CALL 682-6524.
PUBLISHER
JASON MOBLEY
EDITOR
KYLE WRIGHT
OFFICE STAFF
MELISSA TEDDER .... OFFICE MANAGER
DENISE CADENHEAD. OFFICE ASSISTANT
SHERRIE STANLEY .... RECEP./CIRC. ASST.
ADVERTISING INFORMATION
HEATHER GANN ..... AD CONSULTANT
RANDY BEARD ...... AD CONSULTANT
JEREMY CADLE ...... AD CONSULTANT
EDITORIAL
BRIAN HUGHES. ..... ARTS &
ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR, REPORTER
ANN SPANN ........ PHOTOGRAPHER
RANDY DICKSON .... SPORTS EDITOR
RENEE BELL ........ TYPESETTING


PRODUCTION
GREG AI I EN ....... r m'ArIC DFlrwr
CIRCULATION INFORMATION
682-6524
THE CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN IS PUBLISHED
TWICE WEEKLY EACH WEDNESDAY AND
SATURDAY BY FLORIDA FREEDOM NEWSPAPERS,
INC. PERIODICALS POSTAGE PAID AT
CRESTIEW, FLORIDA. POSTMASTER:
PLEASE SEND ADDRESS CHANGES TO CRESTVIEW
NEWS BULLETIN, 295 W. JAMES LEE
BLVD., CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA 32536-3313.
ALL MATERIAL HEREIN IS PROPERTY OF THE,
cRESTwIE NEWS BULLETIN.





0


IUBCRP TIONI


In County
13 weeks...........................$9.00
36 weeks.........................$17.00
52 weeks.........................$31.20


Out of County
13 weeks.........................$14.00
36 weeks.........................$22.00
52 weeks........................$36.20


So McKathan Farrier
S E R V I C E S
Hot & Cold Shoeing
Horses, Mules & Donkeys

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"., .:: i. ". ,,a >. ". .>; ,.. .. ?:, .:


Ask your Advertising Representative about our Color
by the Inch Program, Customer Appreciation Sale,
and Online packages.
CR F STVIE W

News Bulletin (850) 682-6524


YV





Saturday, May 2, 2009


Faith can help you


conquer your fears


Here is an interesting
statistic from the
American Kennel Club:
In 1975, cuddly poodles
were the most popular
purebred, dog in America,
with 139,750 registered.
There were only
952 registered
Rottweilers, a
fierce breed often
used as a guard
dog. By 1994, the
poodle population
had been cut in
half to 61,775, FROI
while Rottweilers PU
had increased 100 The Re
times to 102,596. Broa
For some, I
guess, having a
big, fierce-looking dog is
a cultural fad. For others,
however, they use these
dogs for protection. Why?
Because the amount of
fear in our society has
risen so high people
feel the need to have
protection. A Rottweiler.
is more ferocious than a
French Poodle.
I Fear: It is a human
emotion that can either
paralyze us or motivate
us. When we allow fear to
paralyze us, we become
the victim of this emotion.
We become stuck and
cannot progress to the
point where we can 'work
through it.
Yet when fear motivates
us into action, great things
can happen. We can learn
from our circumstances.
We can gain strength. We
can seek a better outcome
for our lives.
. We are taught to be self-
sufficient in our lives, to
do things ourselves. When
you look qver the history of
humanity and the ways we
have taken matters out of
God's hands and into our
own, we, as his children,
have really made a mess of
things.
It is important to
understand that only when
we rely on God and trust
Him to do what is right and
good that we will be able to
truly conquer our fears.
Can you do that? The
Bible says in 1 Peter 3:13-
15, "Now who will harm
you if you are eager to do
what is good? But even
if you do suffer for doing
what is right, you are'
blessed. Do not fear what
they fear, and do not be


intimidated, but in your
hearts sanctify Christ as
Lord."
Do what is right, and
you will be blessed by God.
Fear will get wiped out.
Your faith will become
S strong. Philippians
4:13 says, "I can
do all things
through him who
strengthens me."
Don't wait until
the last second
or until you are
M THE ; in the middle of a
LPIT challenging time.
iv. Mark At that point it
head may be too late.
Start addressing
any fears you have
now before they become
larger than life.
A young soldier who
was fighting in Italy during
World War II jumped into a
foxhole just aliead of some
bullets. He immediately
tried to deepen the hole for
more protection and was
frantically scraping away ,
the dirt with his hands.
He unearthed something
metal and brought up a
silver crucifix, left by a
former resident of the
foxhole.
A moment later another
leaping figure landed
beside him as the shells
screamed overhead. When
the soldier got a chance to
look, he saw that his new
companion was an army
chaplain.
Holding out the
crucifix, the soldier
gasped, "Am I glad to see
you! How do you work this
thing?"
Rely on God now. Trust
Him now. As Jesus said,
"Do not let your hearts be
troubled. Believe in God,
believe also in me."

The Rev. Mark
Broadhead is pastor at
Laurel Hill Presbyterian
Church in Laurel Hill,
8115 Fourth St., Laurel
Hill (phone 652-2164) and
the First Presbyterian
Church of Crestview, at
the intersection of U.S.
Highway 90 and State
Road 85 in the heart of
Crestview (phone 682-
2835). Sunday morning
worship is at 9 a.m. in
Laurel Hill and 11 a.m.
in Crestview. Web site:
www.firstpresbyterian-
crestview.org.


Please turn in your
church news briefs to the
News Bulletin by 12 p.m.,
on Wednesday.

EVENTS

BEAT DEBT & BUILD
WEALTH: with the Dave
Ramsey Financial Peace
University class.
Learn what FPU is
about on Sunday at 5:30
p.m. or Wednesday at 6:30
p.m. The 13-week classes
start May 11 at 7 p.m. at
New Life Missionary Bap-
tist Church, 285 Duggan
Ave. in Crestview.
Details: Pastor Sanford
Hayes, cell 682-4186; church
689-5433; home 682-4186.
MCKAY-HAYES RE-
UNION & GOSPEL CEL-
EBRATION: May 8 at 7
p.m. at New Life Mission-
ary Baptist Church, 285
Duggan Ave., Crestview.
A fun run/walk is planned
May 9 at 8:15 a.m., begin-.
ning at Deacon Clyde
Hayes' home at 438 S.
Lincoln St., Crestview. De-
tails, Sahford Hayes, cell
682-4186; church 689-5433;
home 682-4186.
EPIPHANY TAIL-
GATE SALES: are held
on the first Saturday of
the month. Funds gener-
ated are used for Epiphany
Episcopal Church's out-
reach activities.
Participants may sell
whatever they like at a cost
of $10 per parking space.
Concessions are available
inside.
Call Mary at 850-665-
3437 for details. The church
is located at 424 Garden St.


in Crestview.
MAY 9 CONCERT: The
Eglin Chapel is sponsor-
ing a concert with "Sonic-
Flood" on May 9 at 7 p.m.
at Foster Stadium on Eglin
AFB. The concert is free to
any military ID card holder.
"SonicFlood" will also lead
the contemporary worship
service on May 10 at 10 a.m.
in' the chapel community
center (bldg 605). Details:
882-2111.
IMMANUEL SCHED-
ULE: Concert today at Im-
rhanuel Anglican Church,
250 Indian Bayou Trail in
Destin from 4 to 8 p.m. The
. church's praise band, John
Zirpola, Omar K. Alley and
other musical guests will
perform. Food and fam-
ily activities are planned.
Funds will be used to help
Lanie and Paul Erickson,
who have occurred enor-
mous costs in a battle with
cancer.
Mother's Day Lun-
cheon May 9 from 11 a.m.
to 2 p.m. If you are a moth-
er, daughter, grandmother,
niece, aunt or female friend,
attend this event. Planned
are a dress-up parlor, photo
booth and other activities.
Details: Tami Bonhardt-
Carr, 837-6324 or visit the
church.
NATIONAL DAY OF
PRAYER MEETINGS:
National Day of Prayer,
"Stand in the Gap III,"
is Thursday, May 7 at 6
p.m. at Lake DeFYniak. A
Tuesday, May 5 meeting
is- planned at 6 p.m. at the
Fellowship Hall of Corner-
stone Church for people
who want to volunteer.


Reli6on/Local


~~~~C --------~


Crestview News Bulletin I 3


News BRIEFS


Crestview man
arrested after
hitting deputy's
patrol car
A Crestview man is
charged with aggravated
battery on a police officer,
a first degree felony, after
intentionally ramming
a deputy's patrol car
Wednesday, according to
an Okaloosa County Sher-
iff's Office press release.
A deputy was called to
the home of 24-year old
Joseph John Powell, 4714
Connor Dr. in Crestview,
around 10 p.m. Wednes-
day for a disturbance in
progress call.
As the officer arrived
he spotted Powell leaving
his home in a Dodge Da-
kota pickup truck. As the
deputy turned around,
Powell suddenly threw his
vehicle in reverse and ac-
celerated rapidly, deliber-
ately striking the driver's
side front and rear door of
the patrol car. Powell ac-
celerated away and then
stopped suddenly. The
deputy got out of his car
with his weapon drawn
and approached Pow-
ell's truck. Powell, then
jumped out of his vehicle
and laid on the ground.


He was held at gunpoint
until backup units arrived
to handcuff him.
The deputy's Ford Ex-
plorer vehicle suffered
extensive damage.
Powell was transport-
ed to the Okaloosa Coun-
ty jail in Crestview on a
charge of battery on a law
enforcement officer.
Crestview News
Bulletin

NWF State
College votes to
fire Richburg
Bob Richburg's 22
years as president of
Northwest Florida State
College came to an end
Tuesday when the board
of trustees voted 4-3 to
terminate his employ-
ment.
The board took other
noteworthy action:
In a unanimous vote,
the trustees voted to halt
activity toward a proposed
emergency response cen-
ter in Destin and said they
wanted to "honpr" Gov.
Charlie Crist's request to
return $310,000 in state
funds for the project.
However, the trustees
said they've already spent
more than $350,000 and


wanted to "negotiate with
the governor's office prior
to any return of funds."
Senior Vice Presi-
dent Jill White was unani-
mously voted in as interim
president of the college. To
read more about White's
appointment, go to crest-
viewnewsbulletin.com.
The decision to fire
Richburg did not come so
easily for the board.
Esteena Wells sec-
onded Sandy Sims' motion
for Richburg's termina-
tion, and Brian Penning-
ton and Dale Rice voted in
favor. Chairman Wesley
Wilkerson, Vercell Vance
and Elizabeth Campbell
voted against it.
Trustee Joseph Hen-
derson abstained from
the vote as advised by le-
gal council,, citing an eth-
ics complaint against him
that raises questions of a
potential conflict of inter-
est.
Kelli Hernandez
/ Florida Freedom
Newspapers

Citizens demand
answers from county
commissioners
Okaloosa County has
tough times ahead, facing


a projected $8 million to
$10 million budget short-
fall.
But the topic most peo-
ple wanted to talk about
at Tuesday evening's bud-
get policy workshop was
scandal.
More than 200 people
attended the Okaloosa
County Commission's
budget policy workshop
at the Emerald Coast
Conference Center.
Commissioners did
provide county staff some
direction to help them fur-
ther develop their budget
for next year.
Among the sugges-
tions given were: No sal-
ary increases for any
county employees and
considering a possible
reduction in salaries; not
purchasing any new ve-
hicles except for critical
equipment, such as am-
bulances; reducing fund-
ing to libraries, museums
and other community ser-
vice programs.
More than 70 positions
in the county have been
cut in the past two years
and additional cuts will
likely be needed for next
year's budget.
Dusty Ricketts /
Florida Freedom News-
papers


What's HAPPENING


From staff reports

NORTH OKALOOSA
BAYA FUN DAY: To-
day from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
at the BAYA ball fields in
Baker.
Games, 'food, raffles,
water slide, obstacle
course, Sponge Bob
moonwalk and many oth-
er activities are planned.
Details: Jim Wagner,
537-4549. Please leave a
message if there's no re-
sponse.
BAKER ARENA
EVENTS: The following
activities are planned at
the Baker Arena at 5503
U.S. Highway 4.
Today Dixie Gulf
Arabian Horse Associa-"
tion Open Horse Show
May 15, 16 and 17
Florida Panhandler
. Australian Shepherd Dog
Show
Details at www.oka-
loosafl.com.
COMEDYo NIGHT:
through Sunday at the
American Legion Post
#75, 898 E. James Lee
Blvd. in Crestview.
At 1 p.m. today,
entertainments and rides
for the kids are planned as
the Sons of the American
Legion, serve award-
winning pulled pork
dinners for $7. The Hard
Luck Band will entertain.
And the Crestview Police
and Fire Departments
will do demonstrations.
At 8 p.m., nationally
known comedians Mike
Welcdon and Scott Bird
will perform.
Tickets are $25.
On Sunday, at 1 p.m.
a dart scramble and
horseshoe tournaments
are planned, with an
entry fee of $5 each. A $5,
all you can eat crawfish
boil is also scheduled.
Call 689-3195 for details.
NWFSC GRADUA-
TION: May 5 at 7 p.m.
at the Niceville campus
amphitheater. This is
the first graduation class
since 1966 with more
than 2,000 students.
OSTF EVENTS: Old
Spanish Trail Festival
Society has planned the
following for the 2009 Old
Spanish Trail Festival:
Carnival, through
today at the Old Spanish
Trail Park. Come to the
midway for food, games
and rides!
Treasure Hunt,'
ending at 2 p.m. May 2
or when the treasure
is found. Clues will be
posted at in the Bulletin,
the DailyNews, on WJSB/
WAAZ and online at www.
ostf.info and www.cvctv.
info.
REMEMBRANCE
CELEBRATION: Cov-


enant Hospice is hosting
this event at 2 p.m. Sun-
day at First United Meth-
odist Church, 599 Eighth
Ave., in Crestview.
Hospice patients and
community members
who have died will be re-
membered and celebrat-
ed by family, friends and
staff. Participants are
asked to bring a picture
of their loved one and
children and teens are
invited to participate in
a special procession. A
reception with refresh-
ments will follow.
Details: Karen Whit-
worth, 682-3628.
THE EXTREME
MAKEO-VE R
CHALLENGE II:
Monday, May 4, 11 and
18 from 7 p.m. to 8:45 p.m.
at the Crestview Family
YMCA, 298 N. Wilson St.,
Crestview.
Dr. Scott Ewing will
provide the answer to
your weight, loss battle
with a program that
includes a book, CD,
recipes and resource
guide with all class notes.
Cost of attendance is $30,
with a sibling discount
of $15. Details: 689-2299,
67h-8048, or pay at the
door on the first night of
the seminar.
MAY 7 RMS
FAREWELL: The entire
Crestview community is
invited to the Richbourg
Middle School Farewell
Celebration of 40 years
of educational success
on May 7 from 5 to 7 p.m.
in the Richbourg gym.
There will be a speaker,
program and Through the
Years video presentation.
Cookies andpunch will be
served in the lunchroom.
Reminisce with your
former teachers and
classmates, and say
farewell to Richbourg.
MCKAY-HAYES
REUNION & GOSPEL
CELEBRATION: May
8 at 7 p.m. at New Life
Missionary Baptist
Church, 285 Duggan
Ave., Crestview. A fun
run/walk is planned May
9 at 8:15 a.m., beginning
at Deacon Clyde Hayes'
home at 438 S. Lincoln
St., Crestview. Details,
Sanford Hayes, cell 682-
4186; church 689-5433;
home 682-4186.
LETTERCARRIERS
FOOD DRIVE: A United
Way food 'drive will be
held May 9 as a part of the
Letter Carriers Stamp
Out Hunger campaign.
To participate,
leave nonperishable
food donations like
spaghetti, soup, canned
meat, vegetables, baby
food and juice by your
mailbox on May 9. Letter


FIRST TUESDAY LECTURE

:Transferring personal possessions causes
trouble in many families. Whether it is family
photos, grandma's wedding ring, old books,
or a yellow pie plate, dividing'and passing
-on these heirloom or special family items can
be especially challenging. What are the ways
you can do that without a fuss!
Elaine Courtney, University of Florida!
Okaloosa Extension educator, will present
"Who Gets Grandma's Yellow. Pie Plate?
Transferring Personal Possessions" for the
May 5 First Tuesday Lecture at the Crestview
Public Library.'
All participants will receive a workbook
with forms and other informatiornto guide-
,them as they learn to
Recognize the sensitivity, of the issues
Determine what you want to accomplish
Decide what's "fair" for your family
Understand belongings have different
meanings to different individuals
Consider distribution options and
consequences '
Agree to manage conflicts if they arise
The program begins at 10:30 a.m. with
coffee and cookies served starting at 10 a.m.
The library isjocated at 1445 Commerce Dr.
(behind the Post Office) in north Crestview.
Call 682-4432.


carriers Will pick up the
donations as they run
their regular routes and
deliver them to local food
banks. Details, 243-0315,
or email Aixa Hawkins at
events@united-way.org.
FREE SENIOR
BINGO: The Ladies
Auxiliary of Knights
of Columbus will host
bingo May 14 at 10:30
a.m. at the group hall,
701 U.S. Highway 90 East
in Crestview. Lunch is
provided. Please call 689-
2487 or 682-9695 to make
reservations.
CRESTVIEW'S RE-
LAY FOR LIFE: will be
held May 15 and 16 at the
Old Spanish Trail %Park
on Stilwell Blvd. in Crest-'
view. It starts at 6 p.m.
and ends at 12 p.m. the
next day.
Raise money for re-
search and programs of
the American Cancer so-
ciety and enjoy activities
planned for the entire
family.
FREE SUMMER
CAMP: Shoal River
Learning Center at 5190
S. Ferdon Blvd. in Crest-
view is providing a free
Summer Camp (8 a.m.
to 2 p.m.) for eligible 4 &
5 year olds from May 18
to August 4. Call 682-4700
from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. to
see if your child quali-
fies.
CAMP BRAVE
HEART: Emerald Coast
Hospice's Camp Brave
Heart at Camp Tim-
poochee in Niceville, is


designed for children
ages 7-14 who have ex-
perienced the loss of a
loved one. Dates are July
17 through 20. A prior af-
filiation with Emerald
Coast Hospice is not a
prerequisite.
While the emphasis is
on healing, there is play
time as well. The children
will participate in indoor
arid outdoor activities
such as arts and crafts,
boating, field games, and
swimming. Children will
also have the opportunity
to honor the people they
have lost with a very spe-
cial memorial service.
Volunteer applica-
tions to assist with the
camp are being accept-
ed. Details: Contact Jim
Vail or Susie Chestnut at
689-0300 or www.gentiva.
com/hospice.

MISCELLANEOUS
FLORIDATRAILAS-
SOCIATION: Visit http://
choctaw.floridatrail.org
for details on the group's
upcoming events.
ADVENTURE CLUB:
For details on club activi-
ties, call Clarice Hebinck
at (850) 581-4591 or e-
mail her at freklzl00@
cox.net.
Sunday, 9 a.m. Kay-
ak/canoe trip on Boiling
Creek. An Eglin Recre-
ation Pass is required.
Meet at the boat launch
where Hwy. 87 crosses
over the Yellow River.
Honcho: Cheryl Gardner,
cell (850) 516-9038.


Church EVENTS


e
Id










Students have their day at City Hall


Brian Hughes
Crestview News Bulletin
Before Monday's Crest-
view city council meeting,
Crestview "Mayor" Cortez
Whatley, "Police Chief" Paul
Eastman and "Fire Chief"
Blair Palko joked they had
solved all the city's problems
in just one day on the job.
"We're going to work on
world peace next," said Chief
Palko.
In fact, the "mayor" and
"chiefs" were participants in
another successful Student
Government Day. The Crest-
view High School students
shadowed city officials for
the day, gaining insight into
the workings of city govern--
ment and administration.
"It was an enjoyable ex-
perience," said Whatley "I'm
grateful for the opportunity. I
learned a lot and I'd definite-
ly do it again."
His real-life counterpart
was equally enthusiastic.
"They were a sharp group
of kids," said Crestview May-
or David Cadle. "They seem'
to have their priorities in or-
der and they had long-range
goals for their lives already
worked out."
Kyle Mitchell, who shad-
owed director of Adminis-
trative Services Mike Wing,
found city services are a lot
more intricate than he real-
ized.
"I definitely learned, a
lot," said Mitchell. "I learned
many departments are con-
nected that I didn't know


Photos by BRIAN HUGHES I Crestview News Bulletin
PROBLEMS SOLVED: Crestview student government
leaders Mayor Cortez Whatley, Police Chief Paul
Eastman, Administrative Services director Kyle
Mitchell, and Fire Chief Blair Palko confer before the
start of Monday's City Council meeting.


MENTORS & PROTEGES: Student participants join city leaders at the end of a.
successful Student Government Day. Front row: Mayor David Cadle, Blair Palko,
Cortez Whatley and Alison May. Second row: Kyle Lusk, Kyle Mitchell, Amy.
Lundy and Paul Eastman. Back row: City Council members Bob Allen, Chip
Wells and Linda Parker; city clerk Janice Young; and councilmen Tim Grandberry


and Charles Baugh.
were connected before."
"I learned that, in the
background you have a ton
of people working really
hard," said Alison May, who
shadowed city clerk Janice
Young. "I'm really grateful
for this experience."
"I appreciate the fact
that these young people un-
derstood a lot more today
about our city government
in just eight or ten hours
than many of the adults in
our community do not real-


ize," council member Linda
Parker noted.
Inadditiontoprojectwork
with their city counterparts,
the students attended pub-
lic safety demonstrations
by the Fire Department and
Police Department. During
the latter, a K-9 unit sniffed
out drugs and the SWAT
team gave a demonstra-
tion.
Other student partici-
pants included Amy Lundy,
who shadowed council Pres-


ident Bob Allen, and Kyle
Lusk, who followed Public
Services director Wayne
Steele.
During their brief city
council meeting, the student
government unanimously
passed Resolution 09-Sl de-
claring Student Youth Day
"an unqualified success."
"It's been an outstanding
group today and we've really
enjoyed working with them,"
Mayor Cadle said. "It was
very rewarding."


CONSULTATION: Just as she does for the city's actual
leadership, city clerk Janice Young helps student
government participant's Amy Lundy, Kyle Lusk and
Kyle Mitchell get their paperwork in order.


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,)Ulu ,Ii, ,I 0r ewI s ult 5


YMCA

celebrates

Healthy

Kids Day
Special to the News Bulletin
The Crestview Fam-
ily YMCA participated in the
YMCA's National Healthy
Kids Day on April 18. It is part
of YMCA Activate America,
a national long-term initia-
tive focused on developing
and implementing commu-
nity-based solutions to help
all Americans improve their
health and wellness. This
daylong event included free
events and was open to the
public. Some of the activi-
ties included martial arts,
dance, cheerleading and
health demonstrations.
Exercise and nutritional
information were also pro-
moted throughout the day's
activities to promote health-
ier lifestyle choices for chil-
dren and adults.
More than 1,800
YMCAs held similar events
across the country.


Special to the News Bulletin
HEALTHY KIDS DAY: A variety of activities were held
at the Crestview Family YMCA on April 1 8 as part
of National Healthy Kids Day

MAKE HEALTHY CHOICES
YMCA Healthy Kids Day emphasizes regular
physical activity, choosing nutritious food options
and making time to connect as a family. Event
participants received resources from YMCA Healthy
Family' Home, an initiative that provides children and
families with tools and resources for incorporating
healthy living in their homes..
Among the best.changes you can begin making
at home together are:
Involve the whole family in meal planning,
preparation and clean-up
Eat more meals together as a family
Provide each child with one-on-one time every
day
Designate one night a week for walks, bowling,'
bike rides, roller skating o the park
Serve fruits and vegetables at meals; include a
whole-grain or protein option with every snack


Go online for OSTF Treasure Hunt clues
Special to the News Bulletin same way.
Clues for the 2009 Old Spanish Trail Fes- CLUE #2 for Tuesday, April 28th
tival Treasure Hunt will be announced daily Traveling southeast from where the last
in the Northwest Florida Daily News and at tesoro was found,
crestviewbulletin.com L This time they decided to go further from
The treasure is hidden on public proper- downtown.
ty. No digging or climbing will be necessary. After passing the carcel and then seeing
Treasure hunting is only allowed during day- a cop,
light hours. This was a signal fbr them to know where
Please avoid hunting near major highway to stop.
intersections or other hazardous areas CLUE #3 for Wednesday, April 29th
A person must be at least 18 years of age They traveled east to where waters flow
to claim the winning prize. Finder of the well,
treasure must make his or her claim before Riding for days and staying north of the
2 p.m. today. The treasure will be very obvi- rail.
ous when found. Simply follow the instruc- Some stopped to fish while others went to
tions on the item to claim the prize, school,
If nobody reports a find by 2 p.m. today, But most of them were only looking for
the treasure then will be brought back to the some place cool.
festival site at Old Spanish Trail Park Tickets CLUE #4 for Thursday, April 30th
will then be sold for $1 each and a drawing Then they heard a ruido from the sky,
will take place later that night. The winner of What kind of ave could fly so high?
the drawing will be awarded the treasure. Back then crops had to be planted by
Treasure Maps are available this year to hand,
assist hunters. Having a map will not be.re- Too bad the tractor was not known by
quired to find the treasure, but it may help! man.
To download a map, go to www.ostf.info. CLUE #5 for Friday, May 1st
CLUE.#1 for Monday, April 27th The others made a detour and stumbled
As the Conquistadors traveled back up on a guard,
through, Then they saw a colonel chasing a liebre
Once again they hid a treasure all com- in the court yard.
pletelynew. Years ago from Kentucky they say he
Guided by the moon at night and by the caine, He looked for opportunities and pozos
sun of day, of the same.
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Crestview News Bulletin 1 5


p


Saturday.v May 2. 2009


Jw.,


BUL Ii 15 I!L I





Saturday, May 2, 2009


6 1 Crestvipw News RBlletin


.C(ub Scout receives Medal of Merit


Special to the News Bulletin


Boy Scouts celebrate


99th anniversary

99 YEARS: Boy Scout Troop #732 and Scoutmaster Aaron Tew celebrated the
99th anniversary of the Boy Scouts of America. The troop also held a "Court of
Honor" recently to recognize iti members' many achievements. Three of them
are "Life" Scouts who are currently working on earning the Eagle rank.


Special fo the News Bulletin

Local Cub Scout Austin Carrico re-
cently was awarded the Medal of Merit, a
Meritous Action Award, by the Boy Scouts
of America for his actions in a neighbor-
hood emergency in November.
Austin was playing outside his home
with a friend when he saw an elderly man
fall face first on the concrete sidewalk
adjacent to a driveway of a neighbor's
house.
Austin saw no one else was around to
help, and the victim did not get up. Aus-
tin immediately ran over to help. He ob-
served the man was bleeding profusely*
from the face. From his 'Scout training,
he knew he had to control the bleeding.
After determining the man was con-
scious but non-responsive, he quickly
ran to get help from the nearest house.
Two neighbors responded, and they
called 911 and applied a compress to
the wound to control the bleeding. Af-
ter placing the 911 call, the neighbors
dispatched Austin to get his mother, a
Licensed Practical Nurse. Mrs. Carrico
came to the scene, checked the wound
and checked for signs of concussion
and other injuries. Austin and the three
adults stayed with the victim until EMS
arrived to transport him to the hospital.


Special to the News Bulletin
The man has completely recovered and
is back living at home.
The man credits the Austin's quick
thinking and swift response for the
positive outcome that resulted from
the accident. Austin says the first aid
training he received as a Wolf Scout al-
lowed him to respond to the situation
as he did.


Allen to lead Panhandle Area Girl Scout Council


Merger of NWF Scouts and the Apalachee Bend council takes place


Raslean M. Allen,
MSM, has been named
as chief executive of-
ficer of the soon-to-be
Girl Scout Council of the
Florida Panhandle, Inc.


The new council is the re-
sult of a merger between
Girl Scouts of Northwest
Florida and the Girl Scout
Council of the Apalachee
Bend. Allen was unani-


mously selected by a tran-
sition team/CEO search
committee chaired by
northwest Florida board
member Gretchen Erick-
'son of Niceville. Allen's


appointment took effect
April 1.
Allen has served as the
chief executive officer of.
the Girl Scout Council of
the Apalachee Bend in Tal-


lahassee since M1ay 2005.
The council has offices in
Tallahassee and Panama
City, a staff of'14 employ-
ees, 1,263 volunteers and
serves 3,490 girls in 15
,counties throughout the
Florida Panhandle.
Girl Scouts of North-


west Florida, headquar-
teredin Pensacola, brings a
staff of 15 employees, 1,404
volunteers and serves 4,711.
girls in four counties on the
west side of the Florida
Panhandle. Current CEO
Cindy Nelson is retiring af-
ter 27 years of service.


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Saturday. May 2. 2009


SLocal


Crestview News Bulletin I 7


A Laurel Hil


birthday celebration


Special the the News Bulletin
Family and friends gathered
in Laurel Hill last Saturday from
as far away as Bronxville, N.Y.,
to celebrate Bertie Ann Curen-
ton's 80th birthday.
More than 45 guests, includ-
ing Mrs. Curenton's sister, Mar-
garet Neal of Tallahassee, and
her brother Danny Campbell
and sister-in-law Jean of Crest-
view, attended the afternoon
party in honor of the retired
educator.
Mrs. Curenton's daughter
Tracy, a local caterer who is also
food service director at Dog-
wood Acres, a Christian camp
in Vernon, prepared a delicious
meal for the event. A decadent
birthday cake from Good Things
in Crestview was a highlight of
the luncheon.
The honoree's sons Leon
Jr., of Crestview, and Mark,


of Apalachicola, returned to
the family home in Laurel
Hill for the event, which was
held under canopies on the
lawn. It has been the site of
family gatherings, feasts and
celebrations since the mid-
1930s.
Local attendees also in-
cluded Mrs. Curenton's broth-
er-in-law Joe Curenton, his
wife Betty, and their son Thos;
and brother-in-law Dr. Larue
Curenton and his wife Judy, all
of Crestview.
Other friends and relatives
from the area included cousin
McDonald Campbell of Lau-
rel Hill, niece Susan Cassidy of
Crestview; and also from Laurel
Hill, brother-in-law Morris Rog-
ers and his wife Martha, niece
Janet Twitty, Karen Wooten
and her son Brice, and Angie
Fortune and her daughter Jes-
sianne.


MARGARET CAMPBELL I Special to the Crestview News lulletm
HAPPY BIRTHDAY!: Family and friends joined Bertie Ann Curenton (standing third from right) for her
80th birthday celebration at the family home in Laurel Hill.


Community offers support to many people in many ways


The Baron's Tea House
& Gift Shop, (formerly Ivy
Leaf Tea Parlor), 426 West
James Lee Blvd., was
scheduled to open Friday.
Caf6 tables are added in
the open dining area and
tables on the porches for
a la carte menu items
like tea and dessert, and
luncheon tea. The beauti-
fully decorated rooms will
remain the same for after-
noon tea service. Baron's
is open 10 a.m to 3 p.m.
Thursday and 10 a.m. to 6
p.m. Friday and Saturday.
Ring 420-2305 for more
information or to schedule
a reservation for after-
noon tea. Children's party
services will also be avail-
able. Stop by and welcome
lovely Erica Teets to the
neighborhood.
The Alzheimer's sup-
port group will be held


on May 21, at the Laurel
Hill Baptist Church ac-
tivities building at 2 p.m.
You are encouraged to at-
tend one of these support
group meetings with your
neighbors going through
similar situations for good
information and support.
Call support group leader
Carolyn Williams at 850-
598-1057.
On June 18 the Al-
zheimer's support group
will have a special guest
speaker, Angela Warren,
elder law attorney. I hope
you will mark your calen-
dar for this special event
when we will get needed
information and support.
The Wild Olive res-
taurant is the place to
go if you want fresh food
cooked to satisfy the most
finicky palate. Chef Chris
Chirum enjoys delighting


customers with a special
of the day. Desserts are
awesome! My Georgia and
Pensacola families enjoy
going to the Wild
Olive.
Camp Blue-
bird is America's
first adult cancer
camp, replicated at
more than 30 sites
across the United
States. It is a three- UP ON
day, two-night Estell
retreat for cancer
patients and survivors
ages 18 and older. This is a
place where adults get to
sit back, be pampered and
reminisce like kids again
without any worries.
Sacred Heait Health
System's Miracle Camp
Bluebird, is operated twice
a year; in early spring and
in early fall. The camp
is nestled in a peaceful,


wooded area of northwest
Pensacola on a 40-acre site
along Beulah Road. The
camp is staffed by volun-
nurses. All meals,
snacks and lodg-
ing are provided,
for one small fee.
I was blessed to
attend camp this
year, since I am an
THE HILL elite member of
e Rogers this group of can-
cer survivors..
Small group meetings
were a time for listening,
learning, sharing and car-
ing. New campers, like me,
(a.k.a. newbie), sit back,
relax and bond with other
Kancer Kousin campers.
Doc-in-the-Box was a
time for campers to spend
time with a small panel
of doctors who volunteer
their time to answer ques-


tions from the campers.
Pampering sessions
were a time of back mas-
sages, facials, make over
and a special photography
session with campers in
a variety of costumes and
styles and giggles.
Arts and Crafts ses-
sion was a relaxed time
of activities and hobbies
related to making things
with one's own hands and
skill. I found this very re-
laxing.
Thursday night is
Theme Night. Campers
dress up in theme related
costumes, let down their
guard and have a good
time, just like when they
were kids and didn't have
to worry about such things
as cancer.
Thanks and apprecia-
tion to the Camp Bluebird
committee for their


volunteer-driven camp
service, their time, talent
and money to make memo-
rable experiences for
special campers, many still
fighting the cancer battle
and winning;
I entered as a newbie
camper, but left with a
family and a year-round
support system. It was a
beautiful wooded area with
walking trails, delicious
food, snacks and drinks
always nearby, rocking
chairs and golf carts if
you needed extra help.
Departure day was filled
with hugs and see you next
camp! Please go to www.
campbluebirdfl.com for
more information.
We are living art, cre-
ated to hang on, stand
up, forbear, continue and
encourage others. Maya
Angelou


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Thursday 11 am 3 pm
Friday & Saturday 11 am 6 pm
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8 I Crestview News Bulletin Local Saturday, May 2, 2009


MARATHON from page 14


"The Boston folks know
racing, and they know the
runners and their back-
grounds. They are more
educated when it comes to
running."
Parker ran the first
nine miles with a man that
coached American mara-
thon champion Ryan Hall
in high school.
When the fans saw the -
"Big Bear" T-shirt the
man was wearing, they
started, cheering louder
-and letting him know how
Hall, who was in the lead
pack, was doing.
The Boston course of-
fers different challenges
than some other races.
"Boston is downhill the
first six miles," Parker
said. "After the first six it
levels off for' a while until
you get to mile 16. There
are a series of hills, and
you don't know what they
are going to be like (the
first time you run Boston).
"When I hit the hills
they were not any steeper
than the hills I've run in
.Crestview. The only differ-


SHARING THE PODIUM: Crestview resident James Parker with American distance
champion Ryan Hall, who finished third in the Boston Marathon.


ence is the hills in Boston
seem like they go on for-
ever."


Parker admitted the
famed "Heartbreak Hill"
lived up to its name.


"I thought I'd never get
to the top of it," he said.
"It was not that it was so


steep, but rather that it
was so long."
The history of Boston
and the marathon itself
made the race extra spe-
cial. Something else made
it special for Parker.
"I ran in honor of my
secretary, Pam Collier,
who is battling cancer
now,"'he said. "She retired
from the State Attorney's
office in February, and we
don't know how much time
Pam might have left with
us.
"I had a tag on my back
in honor of Pam, and at-
tached to it I had written
. Hebrews 12:1-2."
Parker's wife, Nancy,
joined in the Boston expe-
rience.
She competed in a 5K
run the day before the
race.
In fact, most members
of the Parker family are
runners. Their daughter,
Darla has run in half-
marathons, as has their
youngest son, Brad. I
Brad also has run one
marathon.


The family exception
seems to be the oldest son
Jameson, a former CHS
and Northwest Florida
State baseball player.
"Jameson said he did all
his running in baseball,"
James said with a laugh.
The senior Parker fin-
ished his run in Boston in
a time of 3:50:51, which is
about what he was hoping
for.
His next race is set for
this summer in Colorado,
where Jameson now lives.
For good measure,
Parker has already quali-
fied for next year's Boston
Marathon.
Parker doesn't plan
on giving up running any
time soon.
"I'm going to keep run-
ning as long as I can put
one foot in front of the
other,":he said. "I hope to
be running in my 70s and
into my 80s."
Stephen Dalton of
Crestview also competed
in the Boston Marathon.
He finished the race in
5:09:18.


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Pilot program could increase

students' learning opportunities


I SCHOOL
BOARD

UPDATE
District 4 Okaloosa
County School District
board member Cathy
Thigpen provided.this
report from the board's
Monday meeting.
Eric Mitchell and Dr.
Diane Kelley presented
a request for permission
to begin a Distance
Learning pilot program
between Crestview High
,School and Fort Walton
Beach High School.
The goal of this pilot


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program is to
provide students
with class options
that would not be
available to them
otherwise. For
example, suppose
five students from
each high school
want to take AP Art TI
History. That is not
enough to "make"
a class at any of the
locations, and distance
and quantity prevent
transportation. With this
Distance Learning pilot
program system, which
includes Blackboard and
Elluminate, all students


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will be able to
take the class.
This program is
a live Web-based
instructional
program, where
the students can
see and hear the
CATHY teachers and
HIGPEN the teachers can
HIGPEN .see and hear the
students
For this pilot program
two courses will be
offered: AP Art History
and French 4/5. Training
will be provided for the
teachers.
Again, this is a pilot
opportunity. It tests
solutions that are good
for stridents, teachers and
the district. With any new
start-up program, there
will be bugs. Success in
the pilot means that more
schools with limited class
offerings can increase
what is being taught at
their school. I excited
about the potential of this
program, especially for
our students and Baker
and Laurel Hill.
Over the next two
months the School Board
will be evaluating several
contracts. One of those
contracts is the school
nurse program, currently
implemented through the
Health Department. The
others are food service
and custodial services.
The district office will
bring a proposal to the
board regarding the
Nurse Program. The
committees for the food
service and custodial
services have received
bids and will be reviewing
them, and then will make
a recommendation to the
Board.
The school district's
K-12 Student Art Show
will be held May 6 and 7
from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. at
the Northwest Florida
Fairgrounds. This is
always.a great event. I
am always amazed by the
incredible artists we have
in our schools.
The school district
is waiting to hear the
final word for Tallahassee
regarding the budget.
Please continue to
lift up the Lopez and York
families.
"School Board
Update" appears in the
News Bulletin following
meetings of the Okaloosa
County School District
board.





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Saturday, May 2, 2009


Outdoors


Crestview News Bulletin I 9


See usfor all your hunting and fishing needs
See us for all your hunting and fishing needs


GUY HARVEY VISITS BASS PRO SHOP

BASS PRO DONATION:
Guy Harvey visited
the Bass Pro Shop
in Destin earlier
this month and was
presented a check for
$3,162.93 for the
Guy Harvey Ocean
- Foundation. Harvey is
a marine wildlife artist_1 .NO # 20053
and conservationist. Bass Pro Shops 'u.
His depictions of sea Destin, FLDate
life are very popular ,WO 162.93
with sportsmen. o _1e ------ISioty .. .93/100
Hdrvey is also an ere ThouSand One HlldIed Sity To Dollars
advocate for marine BassProShops
co s rv tona dS cott Szucs Store Manager
conservation and
the cofounder of the 235678901 8675309" 2007 .No#20053
Guy Harvey Research --- : 5
Institute at Nova
Southeastern University
in Fort Lauderdale.
2 SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN




Hyacinths are a blooming problem


After 9/11, people were
seeing terrorists, around
every corner. The word
- was out they were going to
poison the water supply or
blow up the dam at Deer
Point Lake. All kinds of dire.
things were going to hap-
pen, but they didn't.
We just knew a threat
from some foreign land was
going to descend on us at Outdo
any time. Little did we know
it already had. Scott I
It didn't come disguised Outdo
as someone draped in pti
bombs or carrying a rifle.
Actually, it's very pretty. You and I sim-
ply know it as the water hyacinth.
There are several theories as
to how the plant got to the United
States. The one I heard many years
ago involved a woman coming back
from South America. She had visited
the Amazon River, and discovering
the beauty of the plant, brought some
back with her when she docked in
Mobile, Ala.
Another story is of an exposition
being held in New Orleans in 1884 and


sorne hyacinths being sold
.."". to several people. They put
them in their ponds and, of
course, some went over the
dam and the rest is history.
It has been-said the wa-
ter hyacinth can double in
size in as little as six days. A
problem with the water hya-
cinth in the United States
is that it has no natural
ior Life enemies.
SLI Insects that control the
Lindsey hyacinth in South America
or Writer have been introduced in the
belloutht United States to try to con-
trol the plant, and in some
places they seem to be holding their
own. Fish used to control invasive
plants in freshwater don't seem to be
able to touch this plant.
The one good thing about water .
hyacinths is they cannot tolerate
the cold, so they only get a foothold
in southern states. Of course, that
doesn't help us much here.
Water hyacinths can choke a pond
or waterway to the point they are not
navigable. They can choke out other
plants and reduce the dxygen levels


enough to kill fish. This is not a plant
we want in, but now we have them in
the last place we want them, in our
drinking water supply.
I was fishing in Deer Point Lake
several years ago and saw water
hyacinths growing in Econfina Creek
I didn't think much of it at the time
because I had'seen them in several
other rivers in this area.
They spread easily from one lake
to another simply by catching a ride
on your boat trailer when you remove
your boat from one pond and launch
in another.
We already have one plant trying
to take over Deer Point Lake, and we '
sure don't need another. Being our
water supply, it is impossible to control
this plant the way you could in farm
ponds by the use of poison.
There are different ways to remove
it from a body of water, such as the
use of a machine that picks up the
plant and deposits it on land. The
problem is getting it out of the stumps,
and that becomes expensive. At any
rate, the water hyacinth is here and
we are going to have to figure out a
way to live with it.


Outdoor BRIEFS


Public meeting on
deer zones, seasons
The FWC has sched-
uled six public meetings
throughout the state to
receive input from Flor-
ida hunters on possible
changes to the state's
hunting zones and cor-
responding deer hunting
season dates.
The FWC wants to so-
licit as much public com-
ment as possible, and ev-
eryone is invited. If chang-
es are approved by the
Commission, they could
take effect as early as the
2010-11 hunting season.
The Okaloosa meeting
is scheduled fVom 6 to 8
p.m. May 20 at the Crest-
view Community Center,
1446 Commerce Drive. Call
682-0647 for details.
Meetings will be open-
house format, with FWC
staff making la presenta-
tion, followed by question-
and-answer sessions with
FWC staff.
If you need special ac-
commodations to partici-
pate, call 850-488-6411, 800-
955-8771 (TTY) or 800-955-
8770 (voice) at least five
days before the meeting.


Special opportunity
hunts
Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commis-
sion offers hunters unique


fall-season for released
quail on the state's best
public lands. Apply now
through May 31 to partici-
pate. Cost ranges from $50
to $175. Individuals can im-
prove their chances of be-
ing selected by submitting
as many nonrefundable $5
applications as they would
like.
The released-quail
hunts take place on Black-
water WMA Carr Unit
in Santa Rosa County.
Worksheets are avail-
able from any FWC region-
al office or by going online
to MyFWC.com/Hunting
and clicking on "Limited
Entry Hunts." To apply for
these hunt permits, take a
worksheet to any license
agent or tax collector's of-
fice or submit an applica-
tion at MyFWC.com.


Red snapper season
on hold until June 1
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission reminds
anglers the recreational
harvest season for red
snapper in Gulf of Mexico
waters has changed. The
open season now takes
place from June 1 through
Sept. 30.
Details are available at
MyFWC.com/RULESAN-
DREGS/Saltwater Regu-
lations_RedSnapperIn-
dex.htm.


T Tabls


Date Time Ht Time Ht
Fishing Bend, Santa Rosa Sound
05/01-F 04:03A -0.4L 05:12P 1.7H
05/02-S 04:35A -0.2L 06:18P 1.3H
05/03-Su 04:45A 0.1L 08:01P 1.0H
05/04-M 04:20A 0.4L 11:07A 0.9H
, 06:16P 0.6L 11:46P 0.7H
05/05-T 02:24A 0.6L 10:16A 1.2H
07:22P1 0.2L
05/06-W 10:09A 1.4H 08:11P -0.1L
05/07-Th 10:24A 1.7H 08:55P -0.2L
05/08-F 10:50A 1.8H 09:42P -0.3L
05/09-S 11:23A 1.9H 10:35P -0.3L
05/10-Su 12:03P 1.9H 11:34P -0.3L
05/11-M 12:46P 1.9H
05/12-T 12:35A -0.3L 01:29P 1.9H
05/13-W 01:29A -0.3L 02:11P 1.8H
05/14-Th 02:10A -0.2L 02:47P 1.7H
05/15-F 02:39A -0.2L 03:18P 1.5H
05/16-S 02:56A -0.1L 03:39P 1.3H
05/17-Su 03:03A 0.1L 03:19P 1.1H
05/18-M 02:55A 0.3L 11:24A 1.0H
05/19-T 02:17A '0.4L 09:59A 1.1H
06:36P 0.4L
05/20-W 09:28A 1.3H 06:58P 0.1L
05/21-Th 09:28A 1.5H 07:38P -0.1L
05/22-F 09:60A 1.8H 08:31P -0.3L
05/23-S 10:28A 2.0H 09:35P -0.6L
05/24-Su 11:18A 2.1H 10:47P -0.7L
05/25-M 12:14P 2.2H 11:59P -0.7L
05/26-T 01:11P 2.2H
05/27-W 01:02A -0.7L 02:06P 2.2H
05/28-Th 01:54A -0.7L 02:58P 2.0H
05/29-F 02:32A -0.4L 03:44P 1.7H
05/30-S 02:52A -0,1L 04:22P 1.3H
05/31-Su 02:44A 0.2L 11:40A 0.9H
Port Saint Joe,St. Joseph Bay
05/01-F 01:27A -0.4L 03:25P 1.7H
05/02-S 01:59A -0.2L 04:31P 1.3H
05/03-SU 02:09A 0.1L 06:14P 1.0H
05/04-M 01:44A 0.4L 09:20A 0.9H
03:40P 0.6L 09:59P 0.7H
11:48P 0.6L
05/06-T 08:29A 1.2H 04:46P 0.2L
05/06-W 08:22A, 1.4H 05:35P -0.1L
05/07-Th 08:37A 1.7H 06:19P -0.2L
05/08-F 09:03A 1.8H 07:06P -0.3L
05/09-S '09:36A 1.9H 07:59P -0.3L
05/10-Su 10:16A 1.9H 08:58P -0.3L
05/117M 10:59A' 1.9H 09:59P -0.3L
05/12-T 11:42A 1.9H 10:53P -0.3L
05/13-W 12:24P 1.8H 11:34P -0.2L
05/14-Th 01:00P 1.7H
05/15-F 12:03A -0.2L 01:31P 1.6H
05/16-S 12:20A -0.1L 01:52P 1.3H
05/17-Su 12:27A 0.1L 01:32P 1.1H
05/18-M 12:19A 0.3L .09:37A 1.0H
11:41P 0.4L
05/19-T 08:12A 1.1H 04:00P 0.4L
05/20-W 07:41A. 1.3H 04:22P 0.1L
05/21-Th 07:41A 1.6H 05:02P -0.1L'
05/22-F 08:03A 1.8H 05:55P -0.3L
05/23-S 08:41A 2.0H 06:59P -0.6L
05/24-Su 09:31A 2.1H 08:1.1P -0.7L
05/25-M 10:27A 2.2H 09:23P -0.7L
05/26-T 11:24A 2.2H 10:26P -0.7L
05/27-W 12:19P 2.2H 11:18P -0.7L
05/28-Th 01:11P 2.0H 11:56P -0.4L
05/29-F 01:57P 1.7H
05/30-S 12:16A -0.1L 02:35P 1.3H
05/31-Su 12:08A 0.2L 09:53A 0.9H
11:08P 0.6L


Date Time Ht Time Ht
Choctawbay East Pass (Destin)
05/01-F 02:38A -0.1L 03:58P 0.7H
05/02-S 03:10A -0.1L 05:04P 0.6H
05/03-Su 03:20A 0.0L 6B:47P 0.4H
05/04-M 02:55A 0.1L 09:53A 0.4H
04:51P 0.2L 10:32P 0.3H
05/05-Tu 12:59A 0.2L 09:02A 0.5H
05'57P 0.1L
05/06-W 08:55A 0.OH 06:46P -0.0L
05/07-Th 09:10A 0.7H 07:30P \ -0.1L
05/08-F 09:36A 0.8H 08:17P -0.1L
05/09-S 10:09A 0.0H 09:10P -0.1L
05/10-Su 10:49A 0.8H 10:09P -0.1L
05/11-M 11:32A 0.8H 11:10P -0.1L
05/12-Tu 12:15P 0.BH
05/13-W 12:04A -0.1L 12:57P 0.H
05/14-Th 12:45A -0.1L 01:33P 0.7H
05/15-F 01:14A -0.1L 02:04P 0.7H
05/16-S 01:31A -0.01 02:25P 0.6H
05/17-Su 01:38A 0.0L 02:05P 0.5H
05/18-M 01:3QA 0.1L 10:10A 0.4H
05/19-Tu 12:52A 0.1L 08:45A 0.5H
05:11P 0.1L
05/20-W 08:14A 0.6H 05:33P 0.0L
05/21-Th 08:14A 0.7H 06:13P -0.0L
05/22-F 0B:36A 0.8H 07:06P -0.1L
05/23-S 09:14A 0.9H 08:10P -0.2L
05/24-Su 10:04A 0.9H 09:22P -0.2L
05/25-M 11:00A 1.0H 10:34P -0.2L
05/26-Tu 11:57A 1.0H 1,1:37P -0.21L
05/27-W 12:52P 1.0H
05/28-Th 12:29A 0.2L 01:44P 0.9H
05/29-F 01:07A -0.1L 02:30P 0.7H
05/30-S 01:27A -0.0L 03:08P1' 0.6H
05/31-Su 01:19A 0.1L 10:26A 0.4H


West BayCreek, West Bay
05/01-F 02:25A -0.5L 04:21P
05/02-S 02:57A -0.2L 05:27P
05/03-Su 03:07A 0.1L 07:10P
05/04-M 02:42A 0.5L 10:16A
04:38P 0.6L 10:55P
05/05-T 12:46A 0.6L 09:25A
05:44P 0.2L
05/06-W 09:18A 1.5H 06:33P
05/07-Th 09:33A 1.7H 07:17P
05/08-F 09:59A 1.8H 08:04P
05/09-S 10:32A 1.09H 08:57P
05/10-Su 11:12A 1.9H 09:56P
05/11-M 11:55A 1.9H 10:57P
05/12-T 12:38P 1.9H '11:51P
05/13-W 01:20P 1.8H
05/14-Th 12:32A -0.2L 01:56P
05/15-F 01:01A -0.2L 02:27P
05/16-S 01:18A -0.1L 02:48P
05/17-Su 01:25A 0.1L 02:28P
05/18-M 01:17A 0.3L 10:33A
05/19-T 12:39A 0.5L 09:08A
04:58P 0.5L
05/20-W 08:37A 1.4H 05:20P
05/21-Th 08:37A 1.6H 06:00P
05/22-F 08:59A 1.8H 06:53P
05/23-S 09:37A 2.0H 07:57P
05/24-Su 10!27A 2.1H 09:09P
05/25-M 11:23A 2.3H 10:21P
05/26-T 12:20P 2.3H 11:24P
05/27-W 01:15P 2.3H
05/28-Tit 12:16A -0.7L 02:07P
'05/29-F 12:54A -0.5L 02:53P
05/30-S 01:14A -0.1L 03:31P
05/31-Su 01:06A 0.2L 10:49A


Date Time Ht Time Ht
Pensacola Bay, Entrance
05/01-F 02:3BA -0.3L 03:08P 1.2H
05/02-S 03:10A -0.2L 04:14P 1.0H
Pensacola Bay, Entrance, count.
05/03-Su 03:20A 0.1L 05:57P 0.7H
05/04-M 02:55A 0.3L 09:03A 0.6H
04:51 P 0.4L 09:42P 0.5H
05/05-T 12:59A 0.4L 08:12A I 0.9H
05:57P 0.2L
05/06-W 08:05A 1.0H 06:46P -0.1L
05/07-Th 08:20A 1,2H 07:30P -0.2L
05/08-F 08:46A 1.3H 08:17P -0.2L
05/09-S 09:19A 1.4H 09:10P -0.2L
05/10-Su 09:59A 1.4H 10:09P -0.2L
05/11-M 10:42A 1.4H 11:10P -0.2L
05/12-T 11:25A 1.4H
05/13-W 12:04A -0.2L 12:07P 1.3H
05/14-Th 12:45A -0.2L 12:43P 1.2H
05/15-F 01:14A -0.2L 01:14P 1.1H
05/16-S 01:31A -0.1L 01:35P 1.0H
05/17-Su 01:38A 0.1L 01:15P 0.8H
05/18-M 01:30A 0.2L 09:20A 0.7H
05/19-T 12:52A 0.3L 07:55A 0.8H
05:11P 0.3L
05/20-W 07:24A 1.0H 05:33P 0.1L
05/21-Th 07:24A 1.1H 06:13P -0.1L
05/22-F 07:46A 1.3H 07:06P -0.2L
05/23-S 08:24A 1.4H 08:10P ,-0.4L
05/24-Su 09:14A 1.5H 00:22P -0.5L
05/25-M 10:10A 1.6H 10:34P -0.5L
05/26-T 11:07A 1.6H 11:37P -0.61.
05/27-W 12:02P 1.6H
05/28-Th 12:29A -0.5L 12:54P 1.4H
05/29-1 01:07A -0.3L 01:40P 1.2H
05/30-S 01:27A -0.1L 02:18P 1.0H
05/31-Su 01:19A 0.2L 09:36A 0.6H


1.7H Harris, The Narrows
1.4H 05/01-F 06:03A -0.4L
1.0H 05/02-S 06:35A -0.2L
0.9H 05/03-Su 06:45A 0.1L
0.7H 05/04-M 06:20A 0.4L
1.2H 08:16P 0.6L
05/05-T12:42A 0.7H
-0.1L 11:12A 1.2H
-0.2L 05/06-W 11:05A 1.4H
-0.3L 05/07-Th 11:20A 1.7H
-0.3L 05/08-F 11:46A 1.8H
-0.3L 05/09-S 12:19P 1.9H
-0.3L '05/10-Su 12:35A -0.3L
-0.3L 05/11-M 01:34A -0.3L
05/12-T 02:35A -0.3L
1.7H 05/13-W 03:29A -0.3L
1.6H 05/14-Th 04:10A -0.2L
1.4H 05/15-F 04:39A -0.2L
1.1H 05/16-S 04:56A -0.1L
1.0H 05/17-Su 05:03A 0.1L
1.1H 05/18-M 04:55A 0.3L
05/19-T 04:17A 0.4L
0.1L 0O:36P 0.4L
-0.1L 05/20-W 10:24A 1.3H
-0.3L 05/21-Th 10:24A 1,5H
-0.6L. 05/22-F 10:46A 1.8H
-0.7L 05/23-S 11:24A 2.0H
-0.7L 05/24-Su 12:14P 2.1H
-0.7L 05/25-M 12:47A -0.7L
05/26-T 01:59A -0.7L
2.0H 05/27-W 03:02A -0.7L
1.7H 05/28-Th 03:54A -0.7L
1.4H 05/29-F 04:32A -0.4L
0.9H 05/30-S 04:52A -0.1L
05/31-Su 04:44A 0.2L


See us for all your hunting and fishing needs


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(850) 682-6524


Snapshots from our schools


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
AERONAUTICS UP-CLOSE AT ANTIOCH: After studying
about aeronautics, Antioch gifted students Brenden
Mears (fourth grade) and Geoffrey Prestridge (third
grade) prepare for Fly-In at Bob Sikes Airport,
sponsored by Choctaw Aviation Institute.


ANN SPANN I Crestview News Bulletin
SOUTHSIDE STUDENTS DIG AG LITERACY DAY: Pam
Golden, editor of Southern Farmer magazine, reads
to fourth grade students at Southside Elementary for
Florida Agriculture Literacy Day.


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
ANTIOCH'S VOLUNTEER OF THE YEAR: Antioch
Elementary School proudly announces Jamie Triplett
as its Volunteer of the Year. Mrs. Triplett has tirelessly
donated over 300 hours by assisting teachers, and
working in the Media-Center and all areas of PTO.
IN*R


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
CLASSROOM PRIDE AT ANTIOCH: Antioch's second
grade Aviators celebrate classroom pride with
class-created flags! The students used their Field Day
activities to display their works of art.


ANN SPANN I Crestview News Bulletin
BOrSIKES EARTH DAY 'FASHION SHOW': Students at
Bob Sikes Elementary School celebrated Earth Day
with a fashion show of recycled clothes they made
themselves.


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
FLUTTERING FUN: March winds help these Antioch
Aviators fly their kites high in the sky! Christian Ream,
Kaitlyn Lemke, Charisah Collinsworth and Aliyah
Talcott from Mrs. Pangle's kindergarten class created '
this fluttering fun to study weather and the effects of
wind in their world.


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
ANTIOCH'S AWESOME AUTHORS: These Awesome
Authors from grades 3-5 at Antioch Elementary School
were recognized for their exemplary writing skills by
their principal Mrs. Glenda Robinson: Sean Maine,
Erin Philpott, Sarah Anchor, Hannah Strom, Sandra
Scheer-Martinez, Erika Balazs, Chrissy Riffle, Haleigh
Flowers, Preston Kelley, Quinn Stegner, Daniel Bertling,
Jalayiah Chisolm, Catlin Via, Kelsi Mensen and EJ
Jornacion.


1 1mm 1m


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- i


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;d





Saturday, May 2, 2009


NASCAR


Crestview News Bulletin I 1 1


h !le Pit


S t.,


May 2
NASCAR RaceDay SPEED @ 4 p.m.
NASCAR Pre-Race Show FOX @ 6 p.m.
Sprint Cup Crown Royal 400 FOX @ 6:30 p.m.
May 7
.NASCAR Camping World Touring Series SPEED @ 2 p.m.
May 8 *
NASCAR Live- SPEED @ 10 a.m.
Sprint Cup Series Practice SPEED @ 10:30 a.m.
Sprint Cup Series Final Practice SPEED @ 12:30 a.m.
Nationwide Coors Light Pole Qualifyng SPEED @ 2 p.m.,
NASCAR Live SPEED @ 3:30 p.m.
NASCAR Now ESPN2 @ 3:30 p.m.
Sprint Cup Coors Light Pole Qualifying SPEED @ 4 p.m.
Nationvide Series Countdown ESPN2 @ 6 p.m.
Nationwide Diamond Hill Plywood 200 ESPN2 @ 6:30 p.m.
May 9
NASCAR Now ESPN2 @ 9 a.m.
NASCAR RaceDay SPEED @ 4 p.m.
Sprint Cup Series Pre-Race Show FOX @ 6 p.m.
Sprint Cup Series Southern 500'-fOX @ 6:20 p.m.


The Next Lap


May 9
Darlington
Southern
500


May 8 May 15
Darlington Charlotte
Diamond Hill N.C. Lottery
Plywood 200 250


May 9
Sparta, Ky.
Drive Smart
150


Seven fans injured when


Edwards flips
Seven fans were injured by
flying debris during the final-
lap wreck that sent the No. 99
Ford of driver Carl Edwards
airborne into the safety fence
on the front stretch at
Talladega Superspeedway on
Sunday.
The incident occurred at
the conclusion of the of the
Sprint Cup Series' Aaron's
499, won by rookie Brad
Keselowski.
Fans were treated for what
were described as mostly
minor injuries from flying
debris, according to
NASCAR official Jim Hunter
and Dr. Bobby Lewis, medical
director of the track. Neither
Hunter nor Lewis could say
with' certainty whether the
pieces of debris came from


at Talladega
Edwards' car or from the
fence, which suffered consid-
erable damage after absorbing
the high-speed impact.
One fan was transported
by air to the University of
Alabama-Birmingham
Hospital and was being treated
for facial injuries that included
what Lewis described as a
minor laceration of her-lip and
"possibly a broken jaw."
The helicopter was used
due to the traffic following the
race.
Lewis added that an eighth
patient, also a female, was air-
lifted to nearby Brookwood
Hospital after suffering chest
pains that occurred during or
shortly after she witnessed the
incident in the section she
was sitting in.


Hylton treated after ARCA Race


James Hylton was trans-
ported to a'local hospital fol-
lowing the ARCA RE/MAX
Series 250 at Talladega
Superspeedway on Friday
evening.
Hylton, of Inman, South
.Carolina, exited his No. 48
Ford under his own power
after finishing 15th in the
ARCA RE/MAX 250. He was
taken to the infield care center


Place
33
34
35
36
36
38


Owner
Joe Gibbs
Teresa Earnhardt
Robby Gordon
Detrich Mateschiltz
Kevin Buckler
Barney Visser


after completing the 250-mile
race and then transported to
Brookwood Medical Center in
Birmiigham, where he was
admitted for overnight evalua-
tion.
Pensacola's Eddie Mercer
finished the race in 16th place,
while Bill Baird finished in
second place. Baird, who is
59, almost became the oldest
winner in ARCA history.


On the

Bubble
Driver: Robby Gordon
Owner: Robby Gordon
Points: 577
Points out of 34th: 12
Points ahead of 36th: 26
Driver Points
Joey Logano 753
John Andretti 676
Robby Gordon 653
Scott Speed 635
David Gilliland 594
Regan Smith 473


Phoenix Rising



James Finch gets first win in the Sprint Cup Series


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com

James Finch is a car owner who loves racing and has
offered many a driver a chance to continue their racing
career, but it took a rookie to give him his first win Sunday
at Talladega Superspeedway.
Ironically Finch, who is a devel- ,
oper in Panama City, dedicated '
Sunday's win to the late Neil
Bonnett who died in a prac- ,
tice crash at Daytona in
preparation for the 1994
Daytona 500 in one of his
cars.


2008 Pole Winner (mph)
Denny Hamlin 126.198
2008 Race Winner (mph)
Clint Bowyer 95.786
Track Qualifying Record
Jeff Gordon 126.499 m.p.h.
(1999)
Track Race Record
Dale Jarrett- 109.354 m.p.h.
(1997)


After Aarons 499
Driver
1. Kurt Busch
2. Jeff Gordon
3. Jimmie Johnson
4. Tony Stewart
5. Denny Hamlin
6. Kyle Busch
7. Carl Edwards
8. Clint Bowyer
9. Jeff Burton
10. Greg Biffle


Behind
Leader
"-5
-64
-67
-109
-175
-180
-201
-207
-218


sarily specific to winning the race, but running anywhere in
the field, whether that's for 12th on the last lap or not," said
Keselowski. "We all know the rules, and we know how to
take advantage of them, and I guess we all have to look in the
mirror and decide what we are going to do when we are
faced with those decisions.
"I've said right along that I am not in a posi-
tion to lift. I was not going to lose. I was not
going to lift and hold my ground and con-
sequences be damned."
Well, it wasn't Keselowski who suf-
fered the consequences, but he has created
a lot of talk in the garage as the driver of
a go or go home car because Finch is
a part-time owner.
"I've been NASCAR racing for 21
years, and I have over 500 starts in the
Busch Series, and I've got four wins
at Daytona. But I like Sprint Cup
Racing, and so I would have to watch
what I'm doing for this money wise
because I'm in the construction busi-
ness to be able to run," said Finch.
"As far as racing, I love to race."
Finch's Nationwide Car finished
40th with Mike Bliss driving, while
Pensacola's Eddie Mercer fin-
ished 16th in the ARCA race in
a car owned by Finch.


VIRGINIA
RichNmond*


140 Banklng in Turns


After Aarons 312
Driver
1. 'Kyle Busch
2. Carl Edwards
3. David Raganr
4. Jason Leffler
5. Joey Logano
6. Brad .Keselowski
7. Jason Keller
8. Scott Lagasse Jr.
9. Justin Allgaier
10. Michael McDowell


After O'Reilly Auto Parts 250


Behind
Leader
-62
-80
-137
-156
-178
,-294
-333
-334


Driver
1. Mike Skinner
2. Ron Hornaday
3. Todd Bodine
4. Matt Crafton
5. Johnny Benson
6. Kyle Busch
7. Brian Scott
8. Chad McCumbee
9. Terry Cook
10. Stacy Compton


Behind
Leader
-25
-57
-94
-116
-119
-142
-154
-170
-177


After ARCA RE/MAX 250
Driver Behind
1. Parker Klingerman Leader
2. Justin Lofton -5
3. Frank Kimmel -65
4. Bryan Silas -130
4. Patrick Sheltra -.130
6. Tom Hessert -145
7. Tim George, Jr. -195
8. Craig Goess -215
9. Steve Arpin -220
10. Joey Coulter -280


I _


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1 2 I Crestview News Bulletin


Classifieds


Saturday, May 2, 2009


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roperty owner a.m of
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olaim within sid
daysaftrIN the a
WITNS MY
and the @al
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Publish in Cr
News Bulletin
Invoice To: Flor
fault Law Group,
RO, Box 25018
Tampa,
-i -lr.,L f' .h1 11l U.
FIRNT-MS-~t


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IN Fg! TAT6E OF
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ldy () NOTICES TOIREI-
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names and addresses
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JOHN RIWAARD
MUNBD,
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AN IVN WNT4RfL
THRQUOH, UNDER
AND AGAINST THE
HEREIN NAMED INDI-
VIDUAL. DEFEND-
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KNOWN TO BE DEAD


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**See American
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IMPORTANT
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Crestview News Bulletin 1 3


County, Florida: CLERK OF THE CIR- Miramar Beach, FI LEGAL#120210 As Deputy Clerk $
CUlT COURTS 32550
COMMENCING By: Lisa L. Guia, Dep- IN THE CIRCUIT Florida Default Law c
AT THE NORTHWEST uty Clerk CURRENT ADDRESS: COURT OF THE Group, PL. c
CORNER OF SECTION UNKNOWN FIRST JUDICIAL CIR- RO. Box 25018
17, TOWNSHIP 1 05/02/09 CUIT Tampa, Florida
SOUTH, RANGE 22 KIMBERLY G. IN AND FOR 33622-5018
WEST, OKALOOSA HOHNADELL OKALOOSA COUNTY,
COUNTY, FLORIDA; LAST KNOWN AD- FLORIDA IMPORTANT
RUN SOUTH 1582.00 Legal 6035 IRESS: 130 South CIVIL ACTION CASE In accordance with the
FEET TO A POINT ON Geronimo Unit 1 NO: Americans with Disa-
THE SOUTH OF IN THE CIRCUIT Miramar Beach, FI 46-2009-CA-001048 abilities Act, persons
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE COURT OFTHE FIRST 32550 FILE NO: F09009092 with disabilities need-
OF VALPARAISO JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ing special accommo-
BOULEVARD; THENCE AND FOR OKALOOSA CURRENT ADDRESS: COUNTRYWIDE HOME dation to participate in
SOUTH 89 DEGREES COUNTY, FLORIDA 130 South Geronimo LOANS SERVICING, this proceeding should
58 MINUTES 00 SEC- Unit 1 L.R, contact Court Adminis-
ONDS EAST ALONG Case No. 09dr542 Miramar Beach, FI Plaintiff, traction at 101 James
SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY 32550 Lee Boulevard East,
LINE 1342.50 FEET TO Kristen Gibson ANY AND ALL UN- vs. Crestview, FL,
ITS INTERSECTION Petitioner, KNOWN PARTIES RICHARD L. HUDSON 32536-3515; telephone
WITH THE WEST CLAIMING BY, et al, number (850)
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE and THROUGH, UNDER, Defendant(s). 689-5000, Extension
OF PALM BOULE- AND AGAINST THE 7497, prior to the pro-
VARD; THENCE Nathan Gibson HEREIN NAMED INDI- NOTICE OF ACTION ceeding. or Shalimar
SOUTH 00 DEGREES Respondent VIDUAL DEFEND- (850) 651-7497
02 MINUTES 00 SEC- ANT(S) WHO ARE NOT TO:
ONDS WEST ALONG NOTICE OF ACTION KNOWN TO BE DEAD STEPHEN S. HUDSON IMPORTANT
SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY FOF1 DISSOLUTION OR ALiVE, WHETHER LAST KNOWN AD- In accordance with the
LINE 368.0 FEET TO -OF MARRIAGE SAID UNKNOWN PAR- DRESS: 1 5 4 7 Americans with Disa-
THE POINT OF BEGIN- TIES MAY CLAIM AN Greenwood Road abilities Act, persons
NING; THENCE CON- TO: INTEREST AS Baker, FL 32531 with disabilities need-
TINUE SOUTH 00 DE- Nathan Gibson SPOUSE, HEIRS, DE- ing special accommo-
GREES 02 MINUTES 1053 Price Street VISEES, GRANTEES, CURRENT ADDRESS: nation to participate in
00 SECONDS WEST Pismo Beach, CA 93449 OR OTHER CLAIM- UNKNOWN this proceeding should
84.0 FEET; THENCE ANTS contact Court Adminis-
DEPARTING SAID YOU ARE NOTIFIED ANY AND ALL UN- tration at 1250 N. Eglin
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE that an action has been LAST KNOWN AD- KNOWN PARTIES Parkway, Shalimar, FL,
RUN NORTH 89 DE- filed against you and DRESS: UNKNOWN CLAIMING BY, 32579; telephone num-
GREES 58 MINUTES that you are required to THROUGH, UNDER, ber (850) 651-7497,
00 SECONDS WEST serve a copy of your CURRENT ADDRESS: AND AGAINST THE prior to the proceeding.
147.16 FEET; THENCE written defenses, if any, UNKNOWN HEREIN NAMED INDI-
NORTH 11 DEGREES to it on Kristen Gibson YOU ARE NOTIFIED VIDUAL DEFEND- 4/25/2009
45 MINUTES 46 SEC- whose address is 520 that an action to fore- ANTS) WHO ARE NOT 5/2/2009
ONDS EAST, 86.03 Pelham Street, Fort close a mortgage on KNOWN TO BE DEAD.
FEET; THENCE Walton Beach, FL the following property OR ALIVE, WHETHER
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 32547 on or before In OKALOOSA County, SAID UNKNOWN PAR- I
51 MINUTES 50 SEC- May 19, 2009, and file Florida: TIES MAY CLIM AN I
ONDS EAST, 129.67 the original with the LOT 66, COMMODORE INTEREST AS 1170
FEET TO THE POINT clerk of this Court at POINT, ACCORDING SPOUSE, HEIRS DE-
OF BEGINNING. A/K/A Okaloosa County TO THE PLAT VISEES, GRANTEES, Female black & tan
LOT 5, BLOCK F, MAG- Courthouse, 1250 N. THEREOF AS RE- OR OTHER CLAIM- Chiahuahua mix.
NOLIA SHORES, AN Eglin Parkway, CORDED IN PLAT ANTS Found on Airport Rd.on
UNRECORDED SUBDI- Shalimar, FL 32579 be- BOOK 16, PAGES 73 April 23 rd. call
VISION fore service on Peti- THROUGH 76, OF THE LAST; KNOWN AD- 682-8433
Stioner or immediately PUBLIC RECORDS OF DRESS: UNKNOWN -
has been filed against thereafter. If you fail to OKALOOSA COUNTY, CR ADDRESS: -' ,"
you anyouou are re- do so, a default may be FLORIDA CURRENT ADDRESS:
quired to serve a copy entered against you for has been filed against UNKNOWN
of your written de- the relief demanded in you and you are re- 'NOTIFIED
fenses, if any, on or the petition, quired to serve a copy YOU ARE NOTIFIED '
before June 11, .2009, Copies of all court doc- of your written de- that an action to fore-
on Florida Default Law uments in this case, in- fenses, if any, on or close a mortgage on
Group, P.L., Plaintiff's cluding orders, are before June 1, 2009 the following property
attorney, whose ad- available at the Clerk of on Florida Default Law in OKALOOSA County, s IAL
dress is 9119 Corpo- the Circuit Court's of- Group, P.L., Plaintiff's Florida:
rate Lake Drive, Suite fice. You may review attorney, whose ad- COMMENCING AT 2100- Pets
300, Tampa, Florida these documents upon dress is 9119 Corpo- THE SOUTHEAST 2110-Pets:Free to
33634, and file the orig- request. rate Lake Drive, Suite CORNER OF THE Good Home
final with this Court ei- Yu must keep the 300, Tampa, Florida NORTH-HALF OF SEC- 2120- Pet Supplies
other before service on Clerk of the Circuit 33634, and file the orig- TION 8, TOWNSHIP 3 Supplies /
Plaintiff's attorney or Court's office notified of final with this Court ei- NORTH, RANGE 24 2140 pets/Livestock
immediately thereafter; your current address. their before service on WEST; THENCE 'RUN Wanted
otherwise a default will (ou may file Notice of Plaintiff's attorney or NORTH 03 DEGREES 2150- Pet Memorials
be entered against you Current Address, Flor- immediately thereafter; 14 MINUTES WEST
for the relief demanded ida Supreme Court Ap- otherwise a default will 612.5 FEET; THENCE F
in the Complaint or pe- proved Family Law be entered against you SOUTH 87 DEGREES
tition. Form 12.915.) Future for the relief demanded 05 MINUTES WEST 2 00 i
This notice shall be papers in this lawsuit in the Complaint or pe- 1750.00 FEET TO THE 2f
published once each will be mailed to the tuition. POINT OF BEGINN- AKC Mini Schnauzer
week for two consecu- address on record at This notice shall be ING; THENCE CON- Puppies. .2 Fem;a 2
tive Weeks in the Crest- the clerk's office, published once each TINUE iSOUTH 87 DE- Male. Very Cute. $400.
view News Bulletin. WARNING: Rule week for two consecu- GREES 05 MINUTES 850-398-3347
WITNESS my hand 12.285; Florida Family tive weeks in the Crest- WEST 250.0 FEET;
and the seal of this Law Rules of Proce- view News Bulletin. THENCE NORTH 02
Court on this 27 day of dure, requires certain WITNESS my hand and DEGREES 55 MIN-
April, 2009. automatic disclosure of the seal of this Court UTES WEST 353.0 '
documents and infor- on this 15 day of April, FEET,; THENCE
mation. Failure to corn- 2009. NORTH 87 DEGREES
Don W. Howard ply can result in sanc- 05 MINUTES EAST
tions, including dis- Don W. Howard 250.0 FEET; THENCE
Clerk of the Court missal or striking of Clerk of the Court SOUTH 02 DEGREES
pleadings. 55 MINUTES EAST
pleadings. By: Anita Cantrall 353.0, FEET TO THE 'M N DSE
By: Aunita Cantrall Dated: 4/7/2009 As Deputy Clerk POINT OF BEGINN- At e
ING; ALL LYING IN 31006-Antiques
As Deputy Clerk. ,. CLERK OF THE Florida Default Law THE NORTH HALF OF 3110- Appliances.
Invoice to & Copy to: CIRCUIT COURT Group, PL. SECTION' 8, TOWN- 3120 Arts & Crafts
Florida Default Law CIRCUIT COURT SEAL RO. Box 25018 SHIP 3 NORTH 3130 Auctions
,Group, P.L. By: K. Brown Tampa, Florida RANGE 24 WEST, 3150 Building Sempplies
RO. Box 25018,. Deputy Clerk 33622-5018 OKALOOSA COUNTY, 3160- Business
Tampa, Florida FLORIDA. Equipment
33622-5018 Legal 6035 IMPORTANT has been filed against 3170- Collectibles
CHASEDIRECT-CONV- April 11, 18, 25, May 2, In accordance with the you and you are re- 3180- Computers
abiven-F09030768 2009 Americans with Disa- quired to serve a copy 3190 Electronics
**See Americans with abilities Act, persons of your written de- 3200 Firewood,
Disabilities Act with disabilities need-tenses, if any, on or 3220 Furniture
-IMPORTANT ing special accommo- before May 29, 2009 3230 Garage/Yard Sales
LEGAL#120209 dation to participate in on Florida Default Law 3240- Guns to Eat
Plaintiff's 3250 Good Things to Eat
In accordance with this proceeding should Group, RL., Plaintiff's 3260- Health & Fitness
the Americans with Dis- IN THE CIRCUIT contact Court Adminis- attorney, whose ad- 3270 Jewelry/Clothing
abilities Act, persons COURT OF THE tration at 101 James dress is 9119 Corpo- 3280 Machinery/
with disabilities need- FIRST JUDICIAL CIR- Lee Boulevard East, rate Lake Drive, Suite Equipment
ing special. accommo- CUlT Crestview FL, 300, Tampa, Florida 3290- Medical Equipment
nation to participate in IN AND FOR 32536-3515; telephone 33634, and file the orig- 3300- Miscellaneous
this proceeding should OKALOOSA COUNTY, number (850) final with this Court ei- 3310- Musical lnstrments
contact Court Adminis- FLORIDA 689-5000, Extension their before service on 3320 Plants & Shrubs/
traction at 101 James CIVIL ACTION CASE 7497, prior to the pro- Plaintiffs attorney or 3330- aupplint/Hotel
Lee Boulevard East, NO.: ceeding. or Shalimar immediately thereafter; 3340 Sporting Goods
Crestview, FL, 46-2009-CA-000413 (850) 651-7497 otherwise a default will 3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)
32536-3515; telephone FILE NO:F09004784 be entered against you
number .' (850) IMPORTANT for the relief demanded
689-5000, Extension INDYMAC FEDERAL In accordance with the in the Complaint or pe-
7497, prior to the pro- BANK FSB, Americans with Disa- tition.
ceeding. or Shalimar Plaintiff, abilities Act, persons This notice shall be
(850) 651-7497 with disabilities need- published once each WANTED To buy old
vs. ing special accommo- week for two consecu- pocket knives in good
IMPORTANT nation to participate in tive weeks in the-Crest- shape, Boy Scout
GALE R. HOHNADELL this proceeding should view News Bulletin. Knives included. Call
In accordance with the et al, contact Court Adminis- Owen 850-689-0917
Americans with Disa- Defendant(s). tration at 1250 N. Eglin WITNESS my hand
abilities Act, persons Parkway, Shalimar, FL, and the seal of this
with disabilities need- NOTICE OF ACTION 32579; telephone num- Court on this 14 day of
ing special accommo- ber (850) 651-7497, April, 2009.
dation to participate in TO: prior to the proceeding. I 3220
this proceeding should GALE R. HOHNADELL Don W. Howard 2 Craftmatic bed, 1 like
contact Court Adminis- LAST KNOWN AD- 4/25/2009 Clerk of the Court New. Electric wheelchair
traction at 1250 N. Eglin DRESS: 130 South 5/2/2009 $1800 obo. 682-1189
Parkway, Shalimar, FL, Geronimo Unit 1 By: Anita Cantrall leave message.


o32579; telephone num-
ber (850) 651-7497,
prior to the proceeding.
05/02/09
05/09/09

Legal # 100589
NOTICE OF APPLICA-
TION FOR TAX DEED
Notice is hereby given
that Sauternes V, LLC,
as holder of the follow-
ing certificate, has filed
said certificate for a Tax
Deed to be issued
thereon. The certificate
number and year of Is-
suance, the name in
which the property is
assessed and the de-
scription of the prop-
erty is as follows:
Certificate # 992 -of
2006 Assessed to:
ROBERT M & PATRI-
CIA JOHNSON
Brief Description: BEG
225.1 FT W OF NE
COR S15 DEG E163.9
FT S11 DEG E114.32
FT W741.64 FT
N269.94 FT E674.9 FT
TO BEG AS OR
Parcel ID#"
08-3N-22-0000-0001-
0510 Opening Bid:
$9,817.35
TDA Case #: 2009 TD
000065 C
All of said property be-
ing in the County of
Okaloosa, State of Flor-
ida.
Unless' the certificate is
redeemed according to
law, the property de-
scribed in the certifi-
cate will be sold to the
hi ghest bidder in the
BCC Board Meeting
Room. at the Okaloosa
County Courthouse,
Crestview, Florida at
10:00 a.m. on Wednes-
day, June 10, 2009.
Registration begins at
9:30 am.
Dated this 28th day of
April, 2009.
DON W. HOWARD


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$13,900 i3,9O


$18,900


113,900 $14,900


1i9,900 1 26,900 128,900


$785 Leather Sofa & BWB large 2087sf, 3 br
.oveseat set, new in Other + office, 2 ba 2 cg, FPR
>ox. Lifetime warr. Can FL room, quiet neigh-
leliver. 850-471-0330 Mystery borhood w/2 pools. All
Shoppers appls. $1299/mo+ SD.
Earn up to $100 per Pets negotiable. 1-3 yr
day. Undercover shop- lease. Avail. now. (850)
pers needed to judge 428-1026 or 654-9799
retail and dining estab- Cr
lishments. Experience Crestview Spring hol-
not required. Please low 3BR/2BA Brick
Scall 1-877-358-6239 home in excellent con-
Web ID #27856397 edition. $800. mo no
Aruba style Web ID #2756397 ts.Call 850-951-0444
"Click" Futon or 850-758-9096
I'd like to thank every- PARTS COUNTER estview- 3 br, 2 ba
one for the calls HELP WANTED Crestview- 3 br, 2 ba,
about this futon. We Experience helpful, but 2 cg, 1800sf, pets ok. 5
just couldn't seem to will train the right per- yrs old, new cond.
make a decision son. Must have good Quiet area. 682-9703
about the new sofa! people skills and be
But we've finally able to multi-task. Sal-
worked it out and this ary negotiable. ANoTl
time I'm selling the Drug-Free workplace.
futon for sure! Inquire in person at
This super cool con- Wise Equipment 1147
vertible couch, clicksS. Ferdon Blvd. Crest-
into place. Can be a view
double chaise lounge
or a bed or a couch.
8 different settings. Crestview- 4 br, 2 ba
Cool modern design NEWlT A home. ONLY $850 mo!
with neutral oyster Call Jenny at Pelican
microfiber fabric re- Real Estate 315-0972
movable cover. Great Restaurant/Food Svc
for smaller spaces.
This is a stock picture Asst. Managers NEW FDDAI'
with the ad but the Asst. Managers
couch looks exactly Nlk
the same because it's Crestview- Nice 2 br 1
In excellent condition. t ba on 1 acre. New
362-8868, FWB W/D hkups-. 650 mo
Brand Name Pillowtop +dd. 812-783-1425
Set King, still in plas- For Sale by-Owner
ic, warranty. $240. Call 5948 Meadow Lane 3/2/1
850-255-3050, Arby's in the Crestview Brick house w/fireplace.
Mattress, NEW Queen & FWB area. Excellent Move in ready. $8000 tax.
Pillowtop w/foundation. benefits discussed at credit for 1st time
Factory sealed. Warr. interview. Assistants homebuyer. Qualifies for
$180. 850471-0330 starting at $24K. Send Rural Loan Program
resume to: twainwright which finances 102%.
@beaversinc.net $115,000 means payment
or fax resume to 850 around $720
S3230 I] 243-4221, or apply at .850-243-2172- or Buy
0Crestviewany location. EOE Grandmommys
Crestview __________ House.com
ESTATE SALE!
May 9, 09 8 a.m. 1 '.
p.m. 178 West North
Ave. at Our Savior '
Lutheran Church. ..
Lowetiest prices in town.. '
Collectibles, Brand Increase Your Credit
New Like New & Lots of Score Up to 219
other stuff. Points in 60 Days
Add-Good-Credit.com
U/A REALESI ET 850-826-1662
MNEW 6100-Business/
Commercial Rent to own
6110-Apartments No bank needed. 3/2/1.
Crestview 6120- Beach Rentals With large fenced yard
Garage Sale 6130- Condo/Townhouse and shed. Totally up-
Fri & Sa 7-1. 5156 6140-House Rentaled graded and insures as
Fri & Sat 7- 6150- Roommate Wanted a 200 home Call 850
Whitehurst Ln. Various 6160- Rooms for Rent a 2003 home. Call 850
items, sporting, TVs, 6170- Mobile Home/Lot 243-2172 or Buy
furniture, and clothes. 6180 Out-of-Town Rentals GrandmommysHouse.
6100 -Timeshare Rentals com
6200 Vacation Rentals
,U'iTJtt'JI We buy houses. Cash,
|quick closings. Friendly
advice on lhw you might
Tap and Die Set keep your home.
New, very large, in I 6100 1-800-You-Sell
metal case. #1-1" HSS
$600. Call 499-8086 Crestview
Office Space
Eight offices now avail- 6170
able in McLains Office
/ 'i Plaza. Rental rate in- Baker 3BR/2BA on 2.4
eludes utilities, com- acres, paved road, city
mon area and, mainte- water, w-d hookup, no
mw nance. 682-0791 smoking/pets. Ref. req.
$600. mo + $600.dd
Sa Call 537-4981 or
V ENTL Professional Office 826-4139
.. -LM building for Lease
4100- Help Wanted 1000sf. 101 Duggan
4110 Restaurants/Clubs Ave. (Next' to Eglin
4120 Sales FCU) Call 621-0046 EW I VA
4130 Employment
Information T Crestview 3 mobile
I homes for rent. No pets
1410 0 k __1 Call for info 682-6129
4100 .| 6L110 or 682-8867
Insurance Crestview- Lr/br/bath Crestview 2bd 1ba,
T completely furnished, Blueberry Country Es-
A Terrific cable, washer, dryer, states $450 mo. + dd.,
Opportunity! excellent neighborhood includes garbage
Su $575. mo. includes all p i c k u p C a I I
Liberty National Life utilities. Call 423-0370 850-978-3520
Insurance Company
$100,000+ Earning Po- Furnished 1 BR for
tential, Benefits, Pen- mature person, no '
sion, 401(k), BCBS smoking or pets. Utili-
Insurance for those ties furnished $500.
who qualify! Call Call 689-1318
1-800-257-5500.
Medical/Health
S Eye Tech REWATEOR LE
Do you have experi- [| 6130 1 7100 Homes "
ence with optical or 17105- Open Houses
contact lenses? Crestview- 2 br, 1.5 ba "110- Beach Home/
+ Are you an optomet- TH, $700 mo, $725 dd. Property
ric or ophthalmic tech? No smoke/pets. Near 7120- Commercial
We have a full or part Walker Elem. 240-0890 7130 Condo/Townhouse
time position for you! 7140o- Farms & Ranches
Growing multi-doctor 7150- Lots and Acreage
Growing mutp r&7160 Mebile Homes
practice. Great pay & Crestview- 3 br, 7170 Waterfront
benefits. Apply in confi- 2.5ba, 1cg TH- near 7180- Investment
Ene to Fax reMullis shopping. W/D hkup. Property
Eye Institute. Fax re- $725 month Military 7190 ut-of-Town
sume to: 850 763-6665. Disc Calt897-0267 Real Estate
Web ID #27855473 7200 Timeshare


02 Buick Rendevous
.$6,900
03 Toyota Matrix
$6,900
99 Ford Ranger XLT 4WD
$6,900
05 Toyota Corolla CE
$9,900
05 Ford Mustang Convertible
$11,900
08 Pontiac G6 GT
$14,900
08 Pontiac Torrent
$14,900
06 GMC Envoy XL
$15,900
07 Mitsubishi Outlander XLS
$15,900
06 GMC Envoy SLT
$16,900
08 GMC Sierra
$17,900
08 Chevy Trailblazer LT3
$19,900


tAUTOMOTIVE MARNE
IO NECREATIONALtg.
8100 -Antique & Collectibles
8110-Cars :
8120 Sports Utility Vehicles
8130 Trucks
8140 Vans
8150 Commercial
8160 Motorcycles
8170 Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210 Boats
8220 Personal Watercraft
8230 Sailboats
8240 Boat & Marine
S Supplies
8245 Boat Slips & Docks
8310 Aircraft/Aviation
8320 ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 Campers & Trailers
8340 Motorhomes


1210


NfEW TODAY
2000 Nissan Xterra
$2800. Call 398-5751


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Saturday, May 2, 2009 ww w. crestviewbulle tin. com Page 14


News

& NOTES

SCHEDULE
Tuesday
High School baseball
Laurel Hill, Class IA
region quarterfinals, at
Malone, 7 p.m.
High School softball
Baker Class 2A region
finals,TBD, 7 p.m.

BRIEFS
Moore reaches
quarterfinals at state
tennis tourney
Crestview
junior Moya
Moore
reached the
quarterfinals
of the
individual
No. I singles
bracket at
the FHSAA MOYA
Class 3A MOORE
state finals on
Monday.
Moore advanced out
of the first round when
her opponent, Katherine
McDainel of Satellite,
retired while leading 6-3,
5-4.
No: 3 seed Nicole
Weltman of New Port
Richey defeated Moore 6-I,
6-0 in the quarterfinals.
Moore finished her
season with a 16-2 record.
RMS earns share of
baseball title
Richbourg earned a share
of the Okaloosa County
Conference middle school
baseball championship with
a 6-3 victory at Lewis on
Thursday afternoon.
Richbourg and Meigs
shared the title with 6-I
league records.
Richbourg team
,members are Jordan
Chamberlain, Gage Walsh,
TrevorThames,Trace
Richter,A.J.Adams, Justin
Abdo, Jarrod Miller, Josh
Hinton, Chandler Curlin,
Ryan Edwards, Justin
Rebholz, Seth Thomason,
Tate Sweatt, Chris Rahn,
Jonathan Buckelew and
Roman Donofro. Coaches
are Ryan Gillis, Chris Sweatt
and Mitch Buckelew.
Read more in the May
6 edition of the Crestview,
News Bulletin.View photos
. from the game at www.
crestviewbulletin.com,
Baseball teams
eliminated
The Crestview and Baker
baseball teams saw their
seasons end with district
tournament losses, but the
Laurel Hill baseball team is
headed back to the playoffs
for the second consecutive
season.
Read more about how
the Dawgs, Hoboes and
Gators fared at www.
crestviewbulletin.com.
BAYA Fun Day
The annual Baker Area
Youth Association (BAYA)
Fun Day.is today from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. at the BAYA
ball fields.
The day will include
games, food raffles, water
slide, obstacle course,
SpongeBob moonwalk and
much more.
For details contact Jim
Wagner at 537-4549.
Foxwood Ladies Golf
Association tournament
The 2009 Foxwood
Ladies Golf Association
tournament is scheduled for
May 13 at Foxwood.
Lady golfers from
across Northwest Florida
and South Alabama are
expected to participate
in the tournament that.
has between 80-100
participants each year.
Proceeds from the
tournament will go to help
local charities and schools.
Gold sponsorships are
available for $100. Silver
'sponsorships are $50.
For more information
contact FLGA president
Beverly Coyne at 683-9640
or tournament chairwoman


Faye Thomas at 682-0705.


KYLE WRIGHT I Crestview News Bulletin
BAKER'S STRONGMAN: Baker senior Billy Whatmough with his runner-up medal from the FHSAA
state weightlifting championships.



I~. l i t


Split second



Baker's Whatmough was runner-up at state weightlifting meet


Randy Dickson
Crestview News Bulletin

Billy Whatmough saved his
best for last.
_The Baker senior weightlifter
had combined lifts of a personal-
best 625 pounds to take second
place in the 169-pound weight
class at Saturday's Class 1A state
weightlifting championships.
Whatmough's total tied Ar-
nold's Jake Woodham. Woodham
was awarded the state title on
a tiebreaker as he weighed two
pounds less.
"I did mybest and I hadfun and
that's all I wanted to do," What-
mough said. "It feels real good.
Like I said, I went down there and
just did the best I could.
"It's still kind of bittersweet be-
cause I got my best total because
I benched way more than I have
had before in a meet. But, I didn't
clean and jerk what I had done
before.
"It's'just one of those things I
guess."
Whatmough doesn't have any
regrets.
"I went down there and tried
my best and that's all I can do," he
said. "It's amazing really .It just
shows you hard work pays off.
"Looking back it's kind of sad
that all those years are gone now.
This is my last year in high school
and that was the last time I was
ever going to compete in a high
school tournament. Looking back,
it's been fun."
That thought of the meet be-
ing his last was never far from his
mind.
"I knew I had to do my best be-
cause I was never going to come
back," Whatmough said. "It was
my last event in high school, pe-


"I've loved every
minute of it. Being.
here at Baker with
myfri ends and the
coaching staff, this
is the best group of
people I've ever been
around.


"I don't want to leave
them, really, just

looking back on all
the good times I've
had through high.
school and sports. It
makes me sad that
I'm fixing to leave."

Billy Whatmough

riod. It definitely added to the
pressure.
"When I missed my last lift,
that's what I thought about. 'I'm
never going to be able to come
back and make up for it.'"
And as has been the case ev-
ery time he has competed since
his freshman year, he thought of
his mother, Karla Foster, who died
that year.
"Every time I play or lift br
something I think of my mom,"
Whatmough said. "I think I have
her there with me. I know she's
watching me when I'm there.
"Sometimes when I'm, doing


something I haven't done before
like a weight or something, I'm,
'Mom, this is for you."'
The 625 total pounds What-
mough lifted would have won the
2A state title won by Fort Walton
Beach lifter Patrick Andrews with
lifts totaling 600 pounds.
Whatmough rolled his eyes
and grinned when asked about
outlifting Andrews.
"What's frustrating is the guy
(Woodham) that I tied with and
, beat me, the last few years I went
to state I was in the 183-pound
class and he was there with me,"
Whatmough, said. "My senior
year I wanted to drop down (in a
weight class) because I'm looking
at the totals and I know I can work
myself up to a total that would al-
low me to win state, but he does
the same thing.
"But that's part of it. I went up
there and put up the best totals
I ever put up so I can't complain
about that."
There is probably one more
weightlifting meet in What-
mough's future. While at state in
New Port Richey he heard about
another meet that will award a
$1,000 scholarship to the each
of the top two finishers in each
class.
Whatmough's second-place
finish at state was simply the ic-
ing on the cake for a fulfilling high
school experience.
"I've loved every minute of it,"
he said. "Being here at Baker with
my friends and the coaching staff,
this is the best group of people
I've ever been around.
"I don't want to leave them,
really, just looking back on
all the good times I've had
through high school and sports.
It makes me sad that I'm fixing
to leave."


Courageous

Whatmough

proved himself

a champion

Courage has been defined as ,
"grace under pressure."
You could define champion in the
Courage and
champion are
words I'll always
associated with
Baker's Billy
Whatmough.
In a few weeks,
Whatmough will
walk across a NORTH END
platform at Baker ZONE
High School, shake Randy Dickson
a few hands, receive his diploma and
begin the next chapter of his life as a
part of the Class of 2009.
It's hard for me to believe the '
sandy-haired kid with the easy smile
is finally graduating. It seems I've
been writing about him forever, and
maybe I have. He's been competing
for the Gators on the varsity level
since he was in seventh grade.
In the last six years Whatmough
has come to symbolize what I see
as the heart and soul of the Baker
athletic program.
He led the Gator football team in
rushing as a freshman, and capped
his high school athletic career
with a second-place finish in the
169-pound class at last week's 1A
state weightlifting meet. Yet those
accomplishments only tell part of
Billy Whatmough's story.
Whatmough has displayed
courage and the heart of a champion
throughout his high school career.
Whatmough's mother died in a
fire during his freshman yehr.
That day he attended a
weightlifting meet and turned in his.
best performance of the year.
"Everything I do now I'll be
pushing harder than ever before
because this is what she loved
watching me do," Whatmough told
me in an interview a few days after
his loss.
Sadly for Billy, and his Gator
teammates, there were other losses
in the Gator family Teammate
Travis Peoples died a few weeks
before the 2007 football season.
Another teammate, Tyler Jones,
lost his life late last year.
Whatmough also has battled his
share of injuries that would have
kept a less dedicated player on the
sidelines permanently. '
One of the best things I can say
about Billy is'he's a team player.
There were no complaints from
Whatmough when Gator coach Bob
Kellogg decided to change offenses
and make Cameron Domangue the
featured player. All Billy ever wanted
was to be on the field and have the
opportunity to help the Gators win.
From what I know about Billy
Whatmough he'll handle the
transition into adulthood well.
He has grown a lot in high school
and his experiences on and off the
football field have prepared him well
in life.
I expect Billy Whatmough will
tackle life with the same passion
he has shown in football and
weightlifting.
When he succeeds in the world,
I expect he'll do so with that easy
smile on his face that personifies the
courage and grace under fire of a
champion.


Crestview resident goes the distance in Boston Marathon


Randy Dickson
Crestview News Bulletin

James Parker is a busy
man.
He's the supervisor for
the State Attorney's Office
in Santa Rosa County, pas-
tor of Yellow River Baptist
Church, husband, father
and, oh yes, marathoner.
Parker's most recent
marathon, his 28th, also
happened to be perhaps
the most famous race in
the world the Boston
Marathon on April 18.
It has been 11 years
since Parker ran his first
- marathon, the old Blue
Angels Marathon in Pen-
sacola. At that time he
never dreamed he would


one day run in Boston.
"I never thought about
qualifying for Boston," he
said. "I was always 10 or
15 minutes outside the
qualifying time. But Bos-
ton qualifying is based on
your age so your (qualify-
ing) time changes as you
get older.
"I always told people
by the time I get to be 75
I could qualify for Bos-
ton. It turns out I started
getting faster because I
started running smarter.
A year-and-a-half ago in
Albany, Ga., I ran a 3:32
(three hour, 32 minutes)
marathon and qualified for
Boston."
He posted another
qualifying time for Boston


a month later when he ran
a 3:31 in Nashville.
The whole Boston ex-
p.erience was unlike any-
thing Parker had been a
part of as a runner.
There is a larger inter-
national presence in the
Boston Marathon than any
other race. The Boston
spectators are running
fans as well.
"I saw individuals from
different nations with flags
on their outfits (from their
home nation)," he said.
"The man on the bus next
to me was from England,
and we had a nice conver-
sation on the ride going to
the start of the race.

See MARATHON 8


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
REPORTING THE RESULTS: Crestview resident James
Parker after he finished the Boston Marathon on April
18.




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