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Group Title: Crestview News Bulletin
Title: Crestview news bulletin!
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00408
 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 6, 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: VID00408
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

Table of Contents
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    Section B
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Full Text




C RE STV


I E~ RAI


'RITES OF
SPRING'
FOOTBALL
,EAMS START
SPRING
PRACTICES
PAGE BI


Wednesday, MAY 6,2009 www.crestviewbulletin.com 50(


For the latest
breaking news, visit
CRESTVIEWBULLETIN.COM


INSIDE


Students make
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Old Spanish
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34th Year Number 34,
20 Pages 2 Sections


An unusual arrangement that found
the city of Crestview the owner of storm-
water ponds in a residential development
could wind up costing the city as much
as $5,000 per, day in fines until faults are
repaired.
A March 2, 2009, letter to Crestview's
public 'services director Wayne Steele
from the Florida Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection identified possible
violations that "may involve potential li-
ability for civil penalties and ... liability
for damages and restoration."
Fines could range up to $5,000 a day
until the problems are corrected, Steele
informed the City Council at its April 27
meeting.
The ponds, intended to collect rain-
,water runoff and dissipate it into the
surrounding ground, are located at the
Eagles Landing subdivision off of An-
tioch Road in south Crestview. The 186-
unit townhome development was built
by Olson Associates of NW Florida, Inc.
"Ptirsuantto the Crestview Land Use
Regulations, the city of Crestview has
accepted and perpetually maintains the
See STORM A2


SLIMED: Water has stood so long in this
stormwater pond that algae and slimy v~etland
foliage has taken' root. This is not one of the
ponds scheduled to be mitigated in the initial
test. At top, State rules stipulate any water in the
stormwater pond behind these Eagles Landing
townhomes must percolate out within 72 hours of
accumulation. Although no measurable rainfall
had occurred within two weeks before the '
photograph was taken, the pond still holds water
as well as wetland foliage growth.


Young:

Roads, water

storage are

key issues

Kyle Wright
Crestview News Bulletin

Janice Young says some-
thing has to be done to im-
prove the traffic on State
Road 85, but said the recent-
ly proposed
State Road
85 Access
Manage- ,
inent plan
wasn't the
answer.
Young,
the Crest-
JANICE view city
YOUNG clerk, dis-
cussed the
roads and the other issues
the city faces as it prepares
for the expected influx of
military personnel during
her talk with the Crestview
Area Chamber of Commerce
Governmental Issues Com-
mittee on April 28.
She .agreed with the
council's vote against rec-
ommending the initial State
Road 85 Access Manage-
ment Plan.
"I'm thankful the council
voted the way they did, and
we'll be looking at another
alternative," she said.
Young said something
does need to be done. She
said the city's population
was 21,215 in April of 2008 -
still the biggest in the county
- and will only get bigger
"In two years we're re-
ally going to be seeing some
growth, and I hope by then
we have a bypass or over-
pass to alleviate some of that
traffic," she said.
Young said the city also
will need two or three ad-
ditional elevated water stor-
age tanks.
Young reported the city is
researching the'possibility of
raising its water and sewage
rates. She said Crestview
has the lowest rates in the
area and said the city has not
had a rate increase in about
10 years.
The Florida Rural and.
Water Association is study-
See YOUNG A2


National Merit Scholar is

a first for Crestview High

Senior Cody Dreaden will
study engineering at Florida


Kyle Wright
Crestview News Bulletin

The news just got better
and better for Crestview
High School senior Cody
Dreaden.
First came the letter
last fall informing Dreaden
he was a National Merit.
Scholarship Semifinalist.
Then came the letter in
February telling Dreaden
he was a National Merit
Scholarship Finalist.


Finally came the letter
in March with the good
news that Dreaden was
one of just 8,200 students
in the nation to earn a Na-
tional Merit Scholarship.
"It was really exciting
- and I was really hoping
I could get some money
out of the deal," Dreaden
joked.
The list of honorees was
released to the public to-
day.
See SCHOLAR A2


KYLE WRIGHT I Crestview News Bulletin
TRUE MERIT: Crestview High School senior Cody Dreaden (second from left)
receives a National Merit Scholarship Certificate of Merit from CHS Principal Ed
Coleman. With Cody are his mother-Sandra and father Art.


C R ES T VI E
videos.blo~g"
expaned stries.






A2 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


Wednesday, May 6, 2009


SCHOLAR from page Al


STORM from page Al


. Dreaden is the first CHS
student to receive National
Merit Scholar recognition.
"It's pretty cool," he said
of the distinction. "I'm sure
there will be more to come."
Dreaden plans to accept
a $5,000 Merit Scholarship
from the University of Flor-
ida, where he plans to major
in mechanical engineering. .
Dreaden is the youngest
of Art and Sandra Dreaden's
four sons.
"He's been real short of
firsts in that he's the young-
est of four," Art Dreaden
said, noting Cody's status as
Crestview High's only Na-
tional Merit Scholar. "So the
baby of the family is leading
the way in this charge."
Added Sandra: "We were
excited for him, but we also
know he's a lot more than


just his grades. He can also
drive a tractor and pull out
yaupons."
When not driving a trac-
tor or pulling out yaupons,
Cody competes on Crestview
High School's sailing, tennis
and cross country teams. He
plays the alto saxophone in
the band. He is a member of
the student-council and Na-
tional Honor Society.
"He's one of our distin-
guished young seniors we
have here," CHS principal
Ed Coleman said. "We're
very proud of him not only
for his accomplishments
academically, but he's also
what I call one of those re-
ally well-rounded persons,
too, because of all of the ac-
tivities he is involved in."
Cody focused on a simi-
lar theme when composing


the essay he was required to
writer as part of the National
Merit Scholar process.
He wrote about helping
to rebuild the family home
after Hurricane Ivan, sum-
mers spent driving trac-
tors and grain trucks on his
grandparents' farm in South
Dakota, and vacations spent
picking and selling blueber-
ries, with construction work
on the side.
"So, what sets me apart?"
Dreaden wrote. "I am not a
'hot house' kid carefully nur-
tured in an artificial environ-
ment to produce a contrived
list of accomplishments who
will then wilt when 'trans-
planted' to college. I will use
my time in college to grow
and develop into not only a
better person, but one who
will help better the world."


YOUNG from page Al


ing the issue for the city.
Young also announced
the Audited Financial State-
ments for the year ending
September 30, 2008 for the
city of Crestview was sub-


mitted and accepted by the
Crestview City Council at
the regular meeting of April
13, 2008.
Certified Public Accoun-
tants Allen, Yagow & Carr


conducted the audit and
found that there were no
significant deficiencies iden-
tified, no material weakness-
es, and no matters involving
non-compliance in the over-


infrastructure improve-
ments for Eagles Landing
subdivision," wrote "Ju-
nior" Cox, previous direc-
tor of public services, in an
Aug. 2, 2007, letter.
"These improvements
consist of street mainte-
nance, stormwater drain-
age, and the potable water
and sewer systems," Cox
wrote.
How the city came to be
owner of the ponds remains
a question.
"Historically this de-
velopment should've been
treated like any of the other
apartments, townhomes or
condos in the city," Steele
said. "Normally the city
does not accept perpetual
maintenance of any facili-
ties.
"It was all a very unusual
set of questions, and I just
don't have any answers. I
don't know what occurred
or how we ended up with it,"
Steele said.
He does not, however,
suggest Cox, who, now re-
tired, works as supervisor
for a paving contractor, did
anything untoward in the
matter.


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"I think any action by
the previous director was
in good faith," Steele as-
serted.
However, "the stormwa-
ter ponds in the develop-
ment were accepted by the
city without being certified
by the developer's engi-
neer," Steele wrote to the
council in a project sum-
mary.
"Since their construc-
tion, they have not func-
tioned properly," Steele
wrote. "The engineer is
now assisting the city with
repairs."
A major DEP violation
is a Florida Administrative
Codee requiring the
engineer of record to file
an as-built certification at-
testing to the compliance of
the ponds within 30 days of
completion of construction.
As yet, no certification
'had been filed despite the
ponds' completion in 2006.
Instead, Adrian Lovell,
Olson Associates' director
of engineering, submitted to
Cox a letter from engineers
Hatch Mott MacDonald of
Panama City Beach "as
certification for the Phase
I portion of the stormwater
management system."
The letter continued, "01-
son Associates is submitting
certification in this form to,
the city of Crestview in lieu
of a final Engineers Certifi-
cation to FDEP, which will
be submitted upon comple-
tion of construction and
necessary as-built surveys
for the entire project."
Steele told the council the
problem first came to the
DEP's attention with a Sept.
6, 2007, complaint of stand-
ing water in the ponds.
DEP inspector Terri
Berry contacted Bill Perry,
the Hatch Mott MacDon-
ald engineer of record, the
next day, who "revealed
that he could not certify the
ponds as he was currently
redesigning them."
"Enforcement was hot
taken because Mr. Perry
revealed he would certify
the ponds after they were
rebuilt," Steele's site his-
tory stated.',
"On. January 22, 2009,
Mr. Perry contacted Ms.
Berry about problems he
was having with the de-
veloper moving forward
with reconstructing the
stormwater ponds," Steele
wrote.
"They're just not perco-
lating," Steele explained.
"They're holding water.
The rules state they should
perk out in 72 hours, and
therefore they present oth-
er problems."
Concerns include mos-
quitoes breeding and neigh-
borhood children playing in
the ponds.
An inspection by Berry


and other DEP officials on
Jan. 28 "revealed wet ponds
with some wetland vegeta-
tion," Steele's report said,
as well as erosion around a
drainage structure. An out-
fall pipe from the eroded
structure that was not in
original engineering draw-
ings was also observed.
The Department of En-
vironmental Protection's
report to Steele recom-
mends the city "should
consult with a Florida reg-
istered professional engi-
neer...and complete any
necessary maintenance."
The DEP also recom-
mended the city consult
an engineer "regarding
submitting a stormwater
As-Built Certification" and
assure the certification is
submitted to the state.
Steele presented the
council with a timeline
for his department to con-
struct system improve-
ments for two of the ponds
as a test. Steele anticipated
construction would be com-
pleted by mid-May.
There would then be a
90-day performance evalu-
ation period to assure the
technique worked before
applying it to the remain-
ing ponds.
The repairs would in-
clude pumping the ponds
dry, removing the pond
bottoms, redoing' plumb-
ing and drainage, placing
a, new sand bottom, sod-
ding around the ponds and
building a silt fence.
The estimated expense
would be $50,000. Because
material costs for other
projects went down, Steele
said his department could
do the repairs without in-
curring additional unbud-
geted expenses to the city.
"It will not impact any
of our existing projects this
year," Steele said.
He expressed relief
that the state has not yet
decided to impose fines
because the city is acting
in good faith to rectify the
problems.
"The bottom line is
we don't 'have very much
.choice. We've got to get it
done," said councilman
Tim Grandberry after re-
ceiving Steele's report.
The council unanimous-
ly approved Steele's rec-
ommendation and autho-
rized the Public Services
department to begin work
on repairing the two test
ponds.
Now that Crestview's.
responsibility for the ponds
has been clarified, 'Steele
is determined that his de-
partment will assure they
are brought into compli-
ance with state law.
"It just aggravates me to
have to spend the money,"
Steele lamented.


CRESTVI E W



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CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN's COVERAGE,
PLEASE CALL 682-6524.
PUBLISHER
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EDITOR
KYLE WRIGHT
OFFICE STAFF
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ADVERTISING INFORMATION
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EDITORIAL
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ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR, REPORTER
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PRODUCTION
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Wednesday, May 6, 2009


Arts and Entertainment


Crestview News Bulletin I A3


'Best Beware' opens Saturday F .


Preview by Brian Hughes
Arts & Entertainment Editor
Months of rehearsing lines, songs
and footwork are about to pay off as
the curtain rises Saturday evening
on the Baker School Drama Llamas'
spring musical, "Best Beware My
Sting."
The drama club members have
been faithfully meeting after class
and on the occasional weekend as
they ready this musical adaptation of
William Shakespeare's "The Taming
of the Shrew."
With a cast of 16 headed by Katie
Diaz as the headstrong Katherine
and Chris Brinley as Petruchio, the
familiar story takes on a new twist
with tunes by Arne Christiansen and
Ole Kittleson.,
Joining them in lead roles
are Ashley Holevack as Bianca,
Samantha Helms as Baptistia,
Dustin Peters as Lucentio, Devin
Scott as Hortensio, James Crook as
Grumio, Tim Smith as Tranio and
Austin Stanton as Biondello.
Supporting roles are played


'BEST BEWARE MY STING'
Book by Paul T. Nolan, music
by Arne Christiansen, lyrics by.
Ole Kittleson. Presented by the
Baker School Drama Llamas,
Saturday, May 9, in the Baker
School multi-purpose room. Pre-
show dinner catered by Uncle
Bill's Restaurant. Admission by
advance ticket only. Tickets still
available from Roger O'Neal or
any Drama Llamas member.

by Samantha Skipper, Ashley
Mann, Josh Mann, Ana Anderson,
Rachelle Fenton, Jacquelin Medly
and Jonathan Taylor.
One of the problems with
producing Shakespeare is that
sometimes you need a trained
Shakespearean cast performing for
an audience with ears attuned to the
cadence of the playwright's words.'
For kids in a high school that doesn't
have a formal drama program, it can
be a stretch.


Fortunately, setting the
wonderful romp that is "Taming
of the Shrew" to music eliminates
the need for both. Under the able
direction of Drama Llamas adviser
Roger O'Neal, the eager young
thespians can concentrate on telling
the tale of the sharp-tongued,
strong-willed Kate and her equally
insistent suitor. They can train
in the nuances of Shakespearean
acting later.
Because the Drama Llamas
are a co-curricular club, O'Neal
considers himself fortunate that his
cast is motivated by their desire to
participate.
"It's really working extremely
well," O'Neal said in an interview
with the News Bulletin earlier this
spring, "I'm only getting youngsters
who are really interested."
Will Petruchio tame the shrewish
Kate? Will Baptistia at last marry
off the fair Bianca? Will gallant
Lucentio get his maid? Find out
Saturday evening when the Baker
School Drama Llamas present "Best
Beware My Sting."


BRIAN HUGHES I Crestview News Bulletin
TAMING A SHREW: Upon meeting'her, Petruchio,(played,
by Chris Brinley) finds he must teach the headstrong
Katherine (Katie Diaz) a few manners in '"Best Beware
My Sting," running Saturday night at Baker School.


CHS spring concert to follow Tallahassee triumph


Brian Hughes
Arts & Entertainment Editor

In all the choruses from high
schools throughout the state,
only eight student conductors
advanced to state competition
level, and three were from Crest-
view High School.
Making the achievement
even sweeter, CHS's conductors
Samantha Lowrie, Kody Lusk
and Shannon Strannigan each
scored a "superior," the highest
score possible.
The CHS chorus scored three
more "superiors" in state com-
petition last week for the Destiny
'wombn's show choir, Chanticleer
mixed chorus, .and the Chanti-
cleer men's ensemble.
Fresh from its impressive
performance in Tallahassee last
week, the chorus will conclude
the school year with its spring
concert May 12.
"We will be singing songs in
seven different languages," cho-
ral music director Kevin Lusk
said.
The singers have been
rehearsing songs in English,
Italian, French, Spanish, Latin,
Japanese and Swahili.
While Lusk is quick to point
out "audiences probably would
not recognize some of these com-
positions," he knows other songs


in the repertoire will receive an
enthusiastic response, including.
hit numbers from Broadway and
movies.
"The show choirs will be
singing music form 'Hairspray,'


'Wicked,', 'Rent,' 'Dirty Rotten
Scoundrels,' 'High School Musi-
cal 2' and 'Grease,' Lusk said.
Pop oldies will also be heard,'
including "Johnny Angel" and
"Walkin' On Sunshine."


Photos by BRIAN HUGHES i CrestviewNews Bulletin
HIGH NOTES: The Crestview High School
chorus, above, will hold a spring concert
Tuesday. The show will include favorite
songs from hit Broadway shows plus
other selections.

EXCELLENT SINGERS: Me'mbers of the men's
choir, left, which scored an "excellent" in
state competition; perforrhing at last'fall's
pancake breakfast.- .


The concert starts at 7 p.m.
in, the CHS Pearl Tyner Audito-
rium. There is a small admis-
sion charge, which will help,.
support the choral program's
expenses.


High notes at
state competition
The Crestview.High *
School chorus brought home
impressive scores at the
April 30 state competition in
Tallahassee.
Large Choirs
SWomen's Choir: Excellent
Men's Choir: Excellent
Chorale: Excellent
Singers: Excellent
Ensembles
SDestiny: Excellent
K Chanticleer Women:
Excellent
Chanticleer Men: Superior
Show Choirs
Destiny: Superior
Chanticleer: Superior
*Soloists
| Edgar Acevedo: Good
Brittany Campbell: Excellent
Kody Lusk: Excellent
Cassie Waight: Excellent
Student Conductors
(Only eight statewide)
Samantha Lowrie: Superior
Kody Lusk: Superior
Shannon Strannigan:
Superior


Brian-Hughes
Arts & Entertainment Editor

CHS band concert
MAY 7 Jody Dunn con-
ducts'the Big Red Machine.
in its annual spring perfor-
mance of great instrumen-
tal. music, including jazz,
pop, and orchestral tunes.
Featured will be jazz
ensembles I and II, the per-
cussion ensemble, various
chamber groups, concert
prep band, concert band
and the symphonic band.
Selections will include
"Flourish for Wind Band,"
,highlights from the Broad-
way show "Wicked," "Recy-
cled," "Cut to The Chase,"
"The Incredibles," ".....The
Strategic Air Command
March," "Vanity'Fair" and
'"Armienian Dances." `
"The concert will con-
clude with our traditional
spring concert .hymn,
'Bless This House,' featur-
ing the, senior band mem-
bers," Dunn said.
Toes start 'tapping at
7 p.m. in the Pearl Tyner
Auditorium. A modest ad-
mission helps fund band
expenses.


NWFS youth & junior*
orchestra concert
MAY 9 Classical and
contemporary orchestral
favorites performed by a
talented 'group of more
than 55 young musicians
from Okaloosa, Walton
and Santa, Rosa county
schools.
Pieces will include Rich-.
ard .Wagner's "Rienzi"


overture, "Scherherazade"
by Rimsky-Korsakov, Le-
roy Anderson's "Syncopat-
ed Clock," Howard Shore's
"Suite from the 'Lord of the
Rings'," and an orchestral
version of John Lennon and
Paul McCartney's "Norwe-
gian Wood."
The Junior Orchestra
will perform "Gauntlet"
by Doug Spata and "Curse
of the Rosin Eating Zom-
bies from Outer Space!" at
2 p.m. at the Mattie Kelly
Arts Center. The concert is
free. Donations will be ac-
cepted at the door.

'The Creation'
MAY 9 The Northwest
Florida Symphony Orches-
tra's season finale features
the prestigious Tokyo Ora-,
:torio Society from Japan
in performance with the,
NFSO and the Northwest
Florida Symphony Chorus,
7:30 p.m. at the Mattie Kelly
Arts Center. Symphony Web,
site: www.nfsymphony.org.
Box office: 850-729-6000.

'Best Beware
My Sting'
MAY 9 The Baker
School Drama Llamas
theatre club present this
musical version of Shake-
speare's "Taming of the
Shrew" in a dinner the-
atre setting. Catering is by
Uncle Bill's Restaurant.
Dinner and performance at
6 p.m. in the Baker School
cafeteria / multipurpose
room. For tickets, see any
Drama Llamas member or
call. director Roger O'Neal
at 537-2419.


B Lourdes Quiray, M.D.
Has joined Soundside Wellness Consultants.

Dr. Quiray is board certified by the American
B Board of Psychijaty and Neurology as a
child/adolescent psychiatrist.


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George Whitehurst Andy Powell
Chuck Jordan
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Brenda Anderson


Phone: (850) 682-3052
. Fax:' (850) 682-3600


436 West James Lee Blvd.
Crestview, Florida 32536


Spaces o



,F.. . BANK
SpCFHESTVIEW MEMBER FDIC
,...- Vour Hominerown Bank Since '] 96!-

P auline 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 lkarn thing< 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.


Y~ss is/an! ir~e ]?resioden/


DOWNTOWN OFFICE
302 N. Wilson Street'
Crestview, FL 32536
850-682-5112


MAIN OFFICE
1301 Industrial Drive
Crestview, FL 32539
850-682-5111


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


Community CALENDAR


I I


I.W





A4 I (rchtvipw News Bulletin


Education


Wednesday, May 6, 2009


Much to celebrate at Laurel Hill School


Principal Susan Low-
rey-Sexton provided this
report from Laurel Hill
School.
The end of school sig-
nals a wonderful time to
celebrate the hard work
and achievements of our
students and staff.
We had three teams
competing in the district's
Tech Bowl Challenge at
the Niceville Community
Center. Our elementary
team is Logan Fickett
and Chloe Smith. Our
middle school team is
Chelsi Smith and Heath
Stewart, with Jessica
Fickett as an alternate.
The high school team is
Seth Bridges, Dillon
Clary and Brittany Kel-
ley. The teams are spon-
sored by Pre-K teacher
Debbie Clary. The compe-
tition will reward winning
teams with both personal
and school technology
equipment.
The first week in May
also provides an opportu-
nity to offer recognition to
our teachers and staff, as
it is national Teacher and
Staff Appreciation Week.
Elementary and second-
ary students/parents can
decorate teacher doors,
and all students/par-
ents may communicate
"thanks for a great job" in
other ways. In addition,
National School Nurse
Day is on May 6. We are
delighted to have a nurse
as dedicated and commit-
ted as Connie Shreves.


I FROM THE
PRINCIPAL'S

OFFICE
She does an awesome job
of caring for our students!
We have talented
LHS students in our
Drama Club performing
mini-skits with their pre-
sentation of "Snippets."
They will perform at 1
p.m. for grades 3, 4 and
5 students on Thursday,
and again that evening at
7 p.m., in the cafeteria for
the public. Price of admis-
sion is $2 for the evening
performance. Thanks to
Reading/Title I teacher
Amanda Cook for spon-
soring this club's activity.
T6 close out the
week, we will enjoy the
kindergarten, first grade
and second grade field day
on Friday, with a rain date
of May 15. Field day for
grades 3, 4 and 5 will be
May 22, with a rain date
of May 29. The theme for
our field days will, be "The
LHS Olympics." Thanks'to
SAC Chair Hazel Harper
and her field day commit-
tee for their work to make
these days so memorable.
On May 15, we will
observe a very special day
at our school Dr. Mabel
Jean Morrison Day. We'
will honor longtime sup-
porter, mentor, neighbor,
alumna and former as-
sistant superintendent of


curriculum for Okaloosa
Schools, Dr. Morrison. Our
Garden Club, under the
* sponsorship of science
I teacher Joan Mitchell and
* English teacher Mildred
Strickland, has grown a
lovely rose garden by our
Environmental Learning
Center (outdoor class-
room, located just below
the softball field) in order
to honor the far-reaching
work of such a respected
educator from our commu-
nity. We really appreciate
the assistance of our LHS
Volunteer of the Year, Mr.
Joel Weekly, who has not
only worked to complete
the classroom area, but
also helped to prepare the
area for the garden party
ceremony. The dedication
will begin at 10 a.m. Please
call the school for more
information.
Each year, teachers
and staff nominate to the
district a student who ex-
emplifies going above and
beyond by turning his/her
life in every good direc-
tion possible. This year's
p nominee for the Cox In-
spirational Student Hero
Award is Andrew Smith.
Andrew has been instru-
mental in helping with
the Garden Club/Environ-
mental Leairning Center
projects. Andrew's matu-
rity, helpfulness and work
ethic made him a natural
choice for our nomination.
Andrew was recognized
at a special reception on


May 5 at the Emerald
Coast Conference Center.
Another high note to
celebrate is sixth grader
Kristin Perez was select-
ed to be our Take Stock
in Children Scholarship,
award winner this year.
The program is designed
to reward a hard-working
young student with the
opportunity for a tuition
scholarship to assist with
college expenses, if all
the achievement criteria
are met through the 12th
grade.
Our Leadership
Class and our students
did a great job raising
$865.82 and won the
award for the K-12 school
division in the Change
for Children Campaign.
Congratulations to these
' hard-working students and
their sponsor, Mrs. Jenny
Crews, for their service to
others in need.
National Poetry
Month was observed at
the Crestview Library on
April 14. LHS students
received multiple awards.
Alex Carr won second
place with her poem, "The
One That Got Away." Ste-
phen Morgan's poem,
"Don't Touch Me," was
the third place winner.
Colby Barrow and Caitlin
Clark both won honorable
mention awards. Gage
Woods, Grant Harrison
and Heath Stewart also
participated. Thanks to our
English teachers Sabi-


ne Lyons, Mildred Strick-
land, Neisha Williams
and Bobbie Barnes for
assisting our students.
Any student eligible
for summer school will
be attending June 9-30,
Monday through Fridays,
from 7:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
There will be no food ser-
vice this summer, so stu-
dents will need to provide
their snacks/lunch. Trans-
portation will be available.
Don't forget the an-
nual Laurel Hill School
Alumni Reunion on Satur-
day, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
in our cafeteria. There will
be a cost of $10. Please
contact Frankie Johnson
at 758-1639 for more infor-
mation.
The Washington,
D.C., trip was a huge'
success. The trip is be-
ing planned again for
April/May 2013. Next
time, the group will fly.
The estimated cost will
be approximately $1,100
to $1,300 per student,
depending on days spent.
Any student currently in
grades 5-8 will be invited
to attend, so you can start
saving money now.
We'are hoping to be
approved by the School
Board to provide a sum-
mer recreation "Hobo
Camp" to our students
and community for the
months of June and July.
It will cost $10 a day, per
child. More information
will be available upon


approval. The contact is
Amanda Varnum.
Again this year, the
LHS Athletic Department,
in coordination with area
medical personnel, will
offer spring sports physi-
cals sometime during the
week of May 26-29. More
information will follow.
Any girl participants
(ages 6-13) may register
for Lil' Hoboes Summer
Basketball Camp through
June 4. Girls Basketball
Camp will be held June
18-20. Registration pack-
ets will be available the
first week of May. Please
contact Scott or Amanda
Varnum for more infor-
mation.
Based on projec-
tions at this time, we
have submitted a budget
that reflects a 10 percent
cut from the funding we
received last year. While
we are hopeful that some
stimulus funds will assist
us because we are a Title
I school, we have not been
notified of the impact this
source might have for us.
Please be assured that in
this economic downturn,
the staff and teachers at
LHS will make every ef-
fort to continue to keep
academics first and fore-
most. Thanks for your
support of LHS!
"From the Principal's
Office" provides updates
on schools in north Oka-
loosa County.


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Wednesday, May 6, 2009


Education


Crestview News Bulletin I AS


Local students


showed 'write'


stuff on FCATs


Kelli Hernandez
Florida Freedom Newspapers

FCAT writing results
were released on Thursday,
and it was a proud day for
Okaloosa County schools.
Students scored above
the state average in profi-
ciency and met or exceeded
the state's mean score.
In Okaloosa County, 87
percent of fourth-graders
scored at grade level or
above, and 93 and 82 per-
cent of eighth-graders and
10th-graders, respectively,
reached that mark.
A score of 3.5 or better
on a scale of 1 to 6 (with 6
being the highest) is con-
sidered "on grade level" or
"proficient."
High schools in Okaloo-
sa ranked third in the state


for writing proficiency.
The combined score
of all 10 middle schools
in Okaloosa County was
91 percent, placing them
fourth in the state.
"Quality writing is an es-
sential skill for 21st century,
success in life, career and
school," Superintendent
Alexis Tibbetts said. "Oka-
loosa County will continue
to improve and strive to
give our students the best
educational programs pos-
sible with the resources
available."
The writing assessment
was administered on Feb.
10 to students in the fourth,
eighth and 10th grades
across the state.
Individual student score
reports will be available to
parents at each school af-
ter May 11.


Southside Honor STUDENTS


A Honor Roll
First Grade: Jackson
Ayscue, Ashley Baggett,
Abrial Currie, Winter Cut-
ter, Leila Downs, Dalton
Grice, Ariel Jagielski, Trey
Kolmetz, Abigail Layton,
Michael Lentini, Christina
Matherne, Lindsey Mayo,
Sharon Mills, Emily Nel-
son, Zachary Rayburn,
Meghan Saueressig, Joey
Simmet, Daylin Spence,
Julia Stewart, Alexxis
Wickliffe.
Second Grade: Logan
Bollinger, Gracie Craw-
ford, Lauren Redding, Ju-
.lianna Roberts, Honglien
Tran, Shaleea Watson.
Third Grade: Drew An-
derson, Irving Donaldson,
Colin Esmonde, Alyssa
Franks, Aaron Jagielski,
Jacob Johns, Collin Jones,
Kaleb Kolmetz, Malayna
Stringer, Rebecca Teboe,
Nickolas Walters, Justice
Woods, Katelyn Wynn, Ab-
bey Young.
Fourth Grade: Trevor
Bryant, James Camp,
Jermisha Cooper, Mason
McDaniel, Brandie Mc-


Masters, Arianna Robbins,
Caroline Sanders, David
Siglock. ,
Fifth Grade: Jordan
Ducharme, Jovontae Grif-
fin, Ricardo Rosa, Tyler
Stanley.

A & B Honor Roll
First Grade: Devan
Akins, Noah Cavalli, Jolei
Cintron, Austin Conn, Si-
las Currie, Brecken DeZa-
lia, Drew Fenoff, Alyvia
Franks, Aalaysiah Gage,
Kevin Garrett, Treyrik
Head, Peerlesss Hickey,
Elijah Lennard, Chloe
Lewis, Hayleigh McMil-
lian, Celeste McRae, Gavin
Ogden, Wayne Royster,
Trace Sears, Alyssa Si-
glock, Emilio Skanes, Sar-
ah Thai, David Wing.
Second Grade: Skylar
Adams, James Archer,
Justin Beniquez, Chase
1Bess, JR Brandenburg,
Ladiamonda Carswell,
Kelly Castleberry, Saman-
tha Deskin, Taylor Ducha-
rme, Eve Fleischer, Zoe
Fleischer, Katelyn Frank-
lin, Hal6 Hall, Davina Hay,


Hayden Krajacic, Zachary
Mason, Jakquez Meny-
field, Jayson Riego, Julia
Sanders, Brooke Shetler,
Ezekiel Tyus, Rhiannah
Vallejo.
Third Grade: Kayla
Baggett, Brianna Bounds,
Mellanie Brannon, Shyler
Burgess, Michaela Cain,
Christian Carballo, Jorge
Carballo, Austin Clary,
Peyton Cole, Samantha
Cooke, Malik Davis, Jor-
dan Disney, Victoria Drake,
De sera Emerson, Ethan
Garrett, Benita Harrison,
Sydney Herrin, Hayden
Kirby, Nicole Kiser, Brooke
McMillian, Ashley Mitch-
ell, Anya Owens, Taylor
Pleimann, Justin Sanders,
Hunter Sauerbrey, Chris-
topher Smith, Jonny Sny-
der, Patricia Wisenbaker.
Fourth Grade: Tyler
Angermuller, Lauren Bai-
ley, Katie Castleberry, Tali-
jah Chamberlain, Tiffany
Colby, Ashanti Davis, Jacob
Dennis, Dylan Edmond-
son, Ashley Fisclhman,
Colton Gafford, Sean Gal-
lina, Natalie Goodwin, Di-
onjenae Hendrix, Anthony


Jett, Fallyn Kastner, Tyler
Knights, Kititad Lamung
Kun, Tristan Lennard, Mi-
chael Lewis, Michelle Liu,
Mileiska Martinez, Caden
Mulcahy, Tamia Parker,
Evon Parsons, Kevin
Pham, Carlos Ramos,
Valory Roper, Cameron
Rudolph, Conner Rudolph,
Thomas Schmoldt, Taylor
Stanley, Eva Stetler, Ste-
phen Trexler, Sidney Walk-
er, Netaya Winston.
Fifth Grade: Kianna
Akins, Bayne Burgess, Ivie
Donaldson, Haley Evans,
Alex Fife, Faith Fudge, Adel
Gurgues, Breanna Guthrie,
Christopher Hamm, Nata-
sha Harvey, Kyle Jagielski,
Anna Klemkosky, Madelyn
Kolmetz, Tierra Mays, Shea
McNally, Bryce Miller, An-
drews Molina, Rean Mon-
tesclaros, Juvar Moorer, Al-
exandor Nicholson, Chase
Patrick, Tristin Pittman, Al-
exandria Ramos, Kaream
Reid, Jamie Riego, Katie
Saueressig, Luke Shetler,
Kayla Simmons, Dereck
Smith, Laurel Steele, Ni-
cole Toliver, Justice White,
Shelby Wilson, Devin Wim-


LOCAL FCAT WRITING RESULTS


ELEMENTARY SCH<
School Score
Antioch. 4.3
Baker 4.1
Bob Sikes 3.8
Laurel Hill 3.9
Northwood 3.9
Southside 4.0
Walker 3.9
MIDDLE SCHOOLS
School Score
Baker: 4.3
Davids'di 4.3
Laurel Hjll 4.1
Richbourg 4.4-
HIGH SCHOOLS
School Score


Baker
Crestview
Laurel Hill


,4.0;
3.9
A4.1


OOLS
3.5
93%
92%
V 80%
79% "
82%
91%
81%

3.5
96%
*, 94%
,95%,
96%

3.5,
S85%

96%


KEY: "Score" is the combined mean score for
the FCAT writing tests. "3.5" is the percentage of
students scoring above 3,5 (out of 6) on the FCAT
writing tests. "4.0" is the percentage of students'
scoring above 4.0 (out of 6) on the FCAT writing
tests. Baker and Laurel Hill are K-12 schools, but
the results are broken down by gradd level.


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Our purpose is to provide a harmonious
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Our VPK readiness rate for 2007/2008 was a

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CHS students place at ACT-SO

Special to the News Bulletin
Multiple Crestview ,high School students placed
in the NAACP Academic, Cultural, Technologi-
cal Scientific Olympics (ACT-SO) recently held at
Northwest Florida State College.
Music Instrumental/Contemporary Na-
thaniel Cotton, second place
Music Vocal/Contemporary Teneisha Fra-
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Architecture Tiana Larks, third place
Engineering Tyree Alston, third place
Drawing Tyree Alston, third place










AL I r cN-xA Pxxr*MwTQ" Ri ill Ptin


AD I uresmew1iNews DwietiRI


Opinion


Wednesday, May 6,2009


HUBBUB
Here is a sampling of what people had to say about re-
cent north Okaloosa County news topic. Comments were
collected from the crestviewbulletin.com Web site.

Topic: Citizens at public hearing overwhelmingly
disapprove of initial State Road 85 Access Management
proposal
How nice. Our chamber disagrees, our council wrings its
hands, but nothing is being done by city leadership.

I wonder if any of the people whining about slow traffic
have actually sat in a real traffic jam. Sure, ours slows down
a bit at rush hour, but unlike major cities, it never really
grinds totally to a gridlocked stop. A bypass will certainly
help It will help move the vast majority of traffic right
past our businesses with no chance to stop at all. If you
think limited access will prevent some traffic from turning,
wait until you have no traffic on State Road 85! The limited
access plan is only in its preliminary stages but contains
some good ideas..Public input is needed and wanted. Sug-
gest ideas like roundabouts and synchronized traffic lights.
Ticket people who plod along at 35 in a 45 zone. Limit some
but not all access to keep things flowing.

This is being pushed by the FDOT. We, as a city, haven't
asked for this. The problem is not access management.
The problem is alternate route management. This plan
has been pushed all over the country and probably works
in certain instances. However, as I'm sure you understand,
State Road 85 is the main business hub of Crestview. Limit-
ing access hurts the only true area for business in thle town.
In any case, just because we have a problem doesn't mean
that we should blindly accept the first plan to come our way.
It doesn't address the true problem, and therefore is not a
solution that we should consider.

No, to the plan, not now and not ever!

This plan would only be a quick fix to the bigger traffic
problem. In no time roads will be overrun with motorists
again and we will be looking at more options after wasting
money and time on this plan. I'm up for the bypass.

It was a few small business owners that showed up to
complain. The current traffic situation affects thousands
daily and the only ones heard were those small business
owners who will failbecause they can't compete with na-
tional retailers. A bypass is never going to happen because
as big as Crestucky thinks it is, it's still spit on a map when
the boys from Tallahassee look at it. Hope the DOT official
reads this post because I'm all for the plan.!

I heard plenty more than just the owners of small busi-
nesses. I heard ordinary citizens, former civic leaders, and,
current city leaders speak. I didn't hear them "complain."
What I heard them do was what all good Americans should
do, and that is take an active interest in decisions that affect
'their community.

I wonder if the people that advocate a bypass, have vis-
ited Opp, Ala., to see the economic impact that a bypass had
on that town. If you bypass Crestview all the small business
owners better be ready to fill out Wal-Mart applications
because the only thriving businesses will be the ones
next to the interstate.

'Topic: Community mourns slain Okaloosa County
Sheriff's Office deputies Burt Lopez and "Skip" York.
W* e have been praying for (the Cartwright) family as
well. I know it must be hard for you. I will continue to pray
for you. (April 25, the day of the shootings) was a very hard
day for the Crestview community, and ohe week later it
still is. As I go out to church this morning, I see a beautiful
8-year-old girl whose daddy is gone, and as I sit behind a
beautiful woman who has lost her husband. I will be praying
for them. As I hope you are as Well. ,


Profundity

Brian Hughes
Crestview News Bulletin


"The more places I went, the more places
I realized I hadn't been. The more stuff I
did, the more I realized I hadn't'done."

JOBY OGWYN
(1974-)
American mountaineer who was the youngest climber to
reach the highest peak on each continent. He summited
Mt. Everest in 1999 at the age of 24. .

CREST T VI E W



News Bulletin
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'In County
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36 weeks..... ................ $17.00
52 weeks..................... $31.20


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36 weeks....................."....$22.00
52 weeks...................... $36.20


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Democracy ultimately
prevailed, we ultimately
prevailed. It was our
"greatest generation" that
transformed America into
a single congruent beast,
a war machine, sufficiently
tenacious and voracious
to consume and destroy
those regimes that made
a'mockery of democracy
and held the free world hos-
tage. A few of those brave
men and women remain
today, though the inevitable
march of time continues to
diminish their ranks.
As a law student I suf-
fered through the unavoid-
able constitutional law
courses and the accompa-
nying 1,704-page textbook. I
was taught about the adapt-
ability and durability of the
foundational document of.
our nation, the Constitution.
I was made to understand
the unique qualities of our
Constitution provided for
the' unrivaled longevity of
our democracy.
Missing from these
courses, however, was any
sense of the adaptability
and durability of the people
who have stepped forward
during times of great peril
to ensure the endurance of


America.
I
learned
more about
these great
men and
women
when I I
NATHAN BOYLES had the
Ask the Attorney privilege ofI
flying as a
guardian with three World
War II veterans on the
most recent Emerald Coast
Honor Flight one week ago
today. The trip took about
100 World War II veterans
to Washington, D.C., and
back in a single day to view
the World War II Memo-
rial, the Marines' Iwo Jima
Memorial and several other
monuments to wars and
presidents past. Th6 pro-
gram is organized locally
by the office of U.S. Rep-
resentative Jeff Miller and
funded completely through
donations. The veterans
pay nothing.
W. e arrived at the Pen-
sacola airport before 5 a.m.,
and our return flight did not
touch back down in Pen-
sacola until 7 that evening.
It was a whirlwind tour, and
the trip was a trying one,
even for someone born 38
years after the end of the
war. I was utterly exhaust-
ed at the end of the day.
Among the three vet-
erans I was assigned to


accompany throughout
the journey were a Ma-
rine who was injured on
the shores of Iwo Jima, a
naval aviator who landed
on aircraft carriers and a
Navy Seabee responsible
for building vital war infra-
structure throughout the
Pacific. Each of these men
contributed substantially
to the war effort. None had
ever been given the op-
portunity to view the World
War II Memorial erected on
the National Mall in their
honor. It was a humbling.
experience to be given the
opportunity to spend a day
with those great gentlemen
and to witness them view-
ing the Memorial for the
first time.
My naval aviator was
every bit of 88 years old,
and his body reflected his
service to his country and
the tremendous life that
he led. He was on supple-
mental oxygen for much
of the day. We were rarely
separated as I manned the
wheelchair that provided
him with greater mobility
around the memorials. At
the Korean War Memorial
he insisted on having his
picture taken with me out of
gratitude for my assistance
despite the fact I was there
for the purpose of showing
my gratitude to him. But,
as I learned throughout the


day, such acts were merely
a reflection of the tremen-
dous character of our great-
est generation.
By the end of the day
my naval aviator was tired.
Medical complications
arose on the return flight.
By Thursday morning he
was gone, a casualty to the
inevitability of time. But he
lived to see his Memorial. I
am grateful for that, and I
believe he was too.
I have my hat from the
flight bearing autographs
of two of my three heroes
of the day. The third fell ill
and passed away before he
could sign. I may not have
three signatures on my
cap, but I will always have
the lessons of freedom
learned from a day with
.three great men that no
law class could ever hope
to impart.
Nathan D. Boyles, At-
torney at Law, practices
at 204 N. Main St.; Crest-
view, FL 32536. He can be
reached at 689-8505. His
column will appear on
the first Wednesday of the
month. This column is in--
tnded for general educa-
tional and entertainment
purposes and is not legal
advice. Every situation is
unique. If you have a legal
issue yiou should contact
a lawyer who can provide
counsel.


Guest Commentary MICKEY RYTMAN


Main Street president opposes initial State Road 85 proposal


Main Street Crestview
Association President
Mickey Rytman submit-
ted this letter to the city
of Crestview and officials
involved with the State
Road 85 planning.
I have reviewed the
proposed maps. As we all
know, State Road 85 is be-
coming more traveled ev-
ery day, but the proposed
closings and median bar-
riers do not take into ac-
count access to the down-
town area or the economic
impact it will have.
I have one very impor-
tant question! Has anyone
contacted 911 offices for
their input on how it would
affect their routes? It ap-
pears no thought has been
given to large emergency
vehicles (i.e. long ladder
trucks) crossing the medi-
ans, or even semi-trucks.
How do theymake a U-
turn? Being a local resi-
dent my entire life, I have
witnessed trains holding
up emergency vehicles
getting to the hospital.
With the changes, it would
be extremely difficult to
navigate the roadways to,
arrive at an emergency
scene and then navigate
back to the hospitals,
etc. We need not forget
the past experiences of
blocked roadways. The
changes would have some-
what the same effect.


Proposed closings arid
median changes will also
divide our city into two
separate business sec-
tions. The city will have an
east side and a west side.
Both sections could be
adversely affected due to
restricted accessibility.
I discussed the chang-
es with the design person-
nel, and they admitted no
data was gathered as to
problems with the pro-
posed crossing closures or
the amount of accidents
that take place there. Wise
men state, if it's not broke,
don't fixit! .
The city of Crestview,
as an active participant
of Florida's Main Street
Program, has invested
thousands of dollars in re-
vitalizing the Main Street
District. The city of Crest-,
view formally adopted the
Community Redevelop-
ment Agency concept in
1995 and districts for this
reason. The changes to
State Road 85 do not take
any of this into consider-
ation. There was also no
mention of the new college
coming to our downtown
area and access to it.
The proposed changes
would have a substantial
negative impact to our
efforts of saving our down-
town district.
The following is taken
from the state of Flori-,


da's Main Street Page!
"Throughout Florida there
is a growing interest in
improving the appearance
and economic stability of
historic downtown business
districts: In many small
communities, the main
street is in a serious state of
decline. Effective solutions
to the problems of deterio-
rating building stock, loss
of business, and the wan-
ing economic strength of
downtown are crucial to the
survival of the city itself."
With this said, no
thought was given to the
state's view of its Main
Street Programs or our
historic districts. Chapter
267 of the Florida Statutes
provides for certain guide-
lines to preserve these
areas and no is mention
stated about this district
in the Access Manage-
ment Proposal and how
to get there, Signage
directing vehicles to the
downtown area were not
included. The National
Historic Preservation Act
of 1966 was never men-
tioned.
The city of Crestview
is listed as a Historic
District. There are many
reasons for a community
to actively encourage the
revitalization of the down-
town. An economically
healthy downtown:
Builds a positive im-


age for the community.
Reflects a commu-
nity's confidence in itself
and its future.
Creates job opportu-
nities. ,
Attracts new industry
and strengthens service
and retail job markets.
Saves tax dollars.
Stabilizes and im-
proves the area's tax base
and protects the invest-
ment already made in
downtown infrastructure.
Preserves the
community's historic re-
sources.
Enables property
owners to maintain histor-
ic commercial buildings
and preserve an impor-
tant part of the communi-
ty's heritage.
It is my thought and
opinion that more planning
should go into changing
the flow and adcess to
State Road 85. Drawing
a line down the center of
State Road 85 and add-
ing concrete medians to
include closing more than
70 crossings, in my opinion,
shows a lack of professional
design. In talking with the
men at the first meeting,
it was apparent that they
were young, inexperienced
college graduates that read
a book and didn't look at
the big picture and how it

See RYTMAN A7
.


Meetthe STAFF


Jason Mobley
Publisher
jasonm@ crestviewbulletin.com






Brian Hughes
Reporter
brianh@crestviewbulletin.com


Kyle Wright Mellssa Tedder
Editor M Office Manager
kylew@ crestviewbulletin.com Mellssa@crestviewbulletin.com


I l A
John Parrott, Millltary News
Johnparrot@cox.net


Randy Dickson
Sports Editor
indyd@crestviewbulletin.com


Ann Spann
Photographer
anns@crestviewbulletln.com


Greg Allen
Production Manager
greg@crestviewbulletin.com


Randy Beard Jeremy Cadle Heather Gann
Sales Manager Account Executive Account Executive, hgann@
randyb@nwfdailynews.com Jeremyc9crestviewbulletin.com crestviewbulletin.com'


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Sherrie Stanley
Receptionist/Circ. Asst.
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Denise Cadenhead
Receptionist, denisec@
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__ ( _____ __ _


i






Wednesday, May 6, 2009


Local,


Crestview News Bulletin I A7


News BRIEFS


Blackman fire
commissioners resign
The entire Blackman
Fire District commission
has resigned amid fears' of
retaliation for a tax mea-
sure vote in north Okaloosa
County.
Recent threats came
from "one of the large land-
owners in the county," com-
mission chair Ben Morgan
said Friday, the day he ten-
dered his resignation to the
Okaloosa County Board of
County Commissioners.
"Basically, the statement
was: 'I'll get you, you're gon-
na get yours and I'll see to
it. You'll repeal these taxes
and I'll see to it,' Morgan


said. "It was a direct threat
of an elected official."
At issue is the district's
open land tax, which for
years has been set at $5
per acre with a $50 cap. But
residents with smaller plots
complained the policy was
unfair because the owner
of a 500-acre parcel paid
the same tax as one with 10
acres.
Earlier this year, fire
commissioners voted to
lower the tax to $3.50 per
acre and remove the $50
cap. Morgan called the new
policy "fair and impartial."
But after the vote, some-
one began spreading nails
in Morgan's driveway, he
said. Later, someone left


out antifreeze and tainted
meat, presumably to kill his
dogs.
The phone threat came
about a week and a half ago,
he said.
Okaloosa County sher-
iff's deputies have since
begun patrolling Morgan's
neighborhood. He said he's
filing an affidavit that identi-
fies the caller.
Fellow fire commis-
sioner Katherine "Kitty"
Oglesbly earlier resigned
over the tax issue. Commis-
sioners Bill Graham and
James Lawson resigned
when Morgan told them he
planned to resign.
-Andrew Gant I Flori-
da Freedom Newspapers


Okaloosa approved
for FEMA assistance
Okaloosa County has
been approved to receive
Individual Assistance from
the Federal Emergency
Management Agency
(FEMA), as a result of the
severe storms and flood
events that occurred in
March. Those who were
affected by the storms are
now eligible for individual
assistance with temporary
housing assistance, unin-
sured personal property
and medical, dental, and
funeral expenses caused by
the disaster, along with oth-
er disaster-related experi-
ences and serious needs.


Anyone who suffered
damages in the storms
may complete an online
application at www.disas-
terassistance.gov or apply
by phone by calling 800-621-
FEMA (3362) or TTY 800-
462-7585 for the hearing
or, speech-impaired. The
toll-free numbers are avail-
able seven days a-week, 8
a.m. to 1 a.m. Eastern time,
until further notice. Help
in other languages is avail-
able.
'Special to the News
Bulletin

Davis takes over for
Eidsaune at Eglin
In a ceremony Fri-


day morning, Maj. Gen.
Charles R. Davis assumed
command of the Air Arma-
ment Center from 1Vaj.
Gen. David Eidsaune.
Gen. Donald Hoff-
man, commander of the
Air Force Materiel Com-
mand, presided over the
ceremony. He praised the
work Eidsaune did while
at Eglin and Davis' com-
petence to take over the
tasks ahead.
Davis was most recent-
ly the executive officer for
the F-35 Lightning II Pro-
gram Office, in charge of
developing and acquiring
the F-35.
Mona Moore / Flori-
da Freedom Newspapers


U.S. Navy Sea Cadets Corp seek new members


Special to the News Bulletin
The United S,tates Naval
Sea Cadets Corp is made up
of young ladies and gentle-
men between the ages of 11
and 18 residing throughout
the Florida Panhandle. They


devote innumerable hours to
this organization that instills
values, direction, citizen-
ship, patriotism and morals
- and not only pride to their
parents, but most impor-
tantly to themselves. This
organization stresses edu-


cation and the need of goals
for the future. The gradu-
ates have all joined the mili-
tary or been excellent candi-
dates for higher learning at
college or university.
As the result of their
impressive performance at


public events, drills, training
schools, and advancement
within the Corp the Florida
Sea Cadets have garnered
recognition and numerous
awards both individually and
as a group. Sea Cadets are
required to maintain school


grades to standard, attend a
weekend drill monthly, and
complete correspondence
'courses. Their performance
has been such that they have
earned the respect and sup-
port of the Local Naval Sup-
,port Activity and are grant-


ed use of Base Facilities for
much of their training. The
training conducted by the
Panhandle group is of such
high quality that it is coveted
by Sea Cadets as far away as
the New England States and
the West Coast.


WANT TO JOIN THE SEA CADETS?
If you have child or grandchild who could benefit by joining'fhis group
or would like to contribute you can contact
USNSCC, c/o John Duncan, 1487 Highway 79 S., Bonifay, FL 32425;
phone 850-326-2505, or e-mail narwhalssn@mailaka.net
Lt. Anthony "Tony" Chandler, NAS Whiting Field, 7550 USS Essex
Street, Milton, FL 32570, or e-mail gmcusn@juno.com



Military HONORS


Anthony M.
Darlington
Anthony M. Darlington
has joined the United
States Army under the
Delayed Entry Program.
The program gives
young men and women
the opportunity to delay
entering active duty for up
to one year.
The enlistment gives
the new soldier the option
to learn a new skill, travel
and become eligible to
receive as much as $50,000
toward a college education.
After completion of
basic military training,
soldiers receive advanced


RYTMAN fror

affects our community or
the local economy.
I believe it would cost
less money to construct
a one-way northbound
overpass (flyover) leading
* from State Road 85 onto
PJ. Adams. That would
relieve congestion, allow
people to travel to U.S.
Highway 90, or allow them
to take Areha Road back
to the center of town. Con-
structing a flyover could
be done in a more timely


individual training in
their career job specialty
prior to being assigned to
their first permanent duty
station.
The recruit qualifies for
a $8,000 enlistment bonus.
Darlington, a 2008
graduate of Daleville High
School, Ala., will report to
Fort Sill, Lawton, Okla., for
basic training in August
2009.
He is, the son of Denise
Ford of Crestview and John
Darlington of Cedar Grove
Lane, Ehterprise, Ala.

Scott A. Barry
Army Pvt. Scott A. Barry


has graduated from Basic
Combat training at Fort Sill,
Lawton, Okla.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studied
the Army mission and
received instruction and
training exercisesin drill and
ceremonies, Army history,
core values and traditions,
military courtesy, military
justice, physical fitness, first
aid, rifle marksmanship,
weapons use, map reading
and land navigation, foot
marches, armed and
unarmed combat, and field
maneuvers and tactics.
He is the son .of
Deborah and Scott Barry of
Crestview.


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manner than acquiring
large amounts of land for
a major bypass and solve
much of the traffic conges-
tion right now! The route
is already there. We need
to relieve the congestion
now, not years down the
road! Not only would this
be effective and less expen-
sive, but it would enhance
businesses located along
the U.S. Highway 90 dis-
trict west of Crestview. It
could also revitalize that


area that was lost due to
the construction of 1-10. It
would also create an easily
accessible hurricane route
allowing traffic to access
U.S. Highway 90 for options
to northerly routes.
I will continue to object to
the proposed design chang-
es to State Road 85 until life
safety, economic, downtown
access and alternate route
issues are addressed.
Edward M. Rytman Jr
Crestview


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A8 I cresiview News Bul n


Local


Wednesday, May 6, 2009


n v a- v I --... ...
Trl m Alook back at the Old

,,.FHFTra l m IX Spanish Trail Festival


BRIAN HUGHES I Crestview News Bulletin
PARK MONEY: Crestview Walmart Manager Jon
Kurpil, left, presents a check for $2,000 to Laurel
Hill City Councilman Johnny James to help upgrade
equipment at Gene Clary Park.

Wal-Mart gives $2K to park


Brian Hughes
Crestview News Bulletin
Thanks to Wal-Mart,
kids in Laurel Hill will
soon be playing at a nicer
facility.
On April 23, Wal-Mart's
Crestview manager, Jon,
Kurpil, presented Laurel
Hill City Councilman John-
ny James with a check for
$2,000 to upgrade play-
ground equipment at the


city's Gene Clary Park.
James, who has been
the park's biggest advo-
cate in the town's govern-
ment, said the money will
go toward upgrading the
park's equipment.
Facilities targeted for,
refurbishment, repair or
replacement include the
ball field, the backstop and
bleachers. New basketball
goals are also badly need-
ed.


Crestview News Bulletin
Activities for the 53rd
Old Spanish Trail- Festi-
val concluded Saturday at
Old Spanish Trail Park in
Crestview.
Afree gospel/variety con-
cert highlighted Saturday's
entertainment schedule.
The young and young at
heart enjoyed the carnival.
First National Bank of
Crestview Treasure Hunt
winners Gary and Nancy


Plyler of Crestview formally
received their prize dur-
ing the, evening announce-
ments. They found the trea-
sure about 1 p.m.. Friday. It
was hidden under the edge
of the Shoal River bridge on
U.S. Highway 90 east, on the
fourth pillow support. The
Plylers received $500 and
many other prizes.
View more photos from
the Old Spanish Trail Fes-
tival at www.crestview-
bulletin.com.


wi-1i!


Photos by KYLE WRIGHT I Crestview News Bulletin
NOW ON STAGE: Above, local entertainers, including
the dance team from New Life International Church,
led off the gospel/variety concert in the Old Spanish
Trail Park pavilion. CANOE RACE WINNERS: Below, the
CH2M Hill/OMI team wdn the canoe race April 25
at Twin Hills Park.


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a













SECOND


W BSection


Wednesday, May 6, 2009 w w w. crestviewbulletin.com Page 1


News

& NOTES

DARTS
Crestview Dart League
stats as of April 30
1 st DIVISION
Armageddon 112.0
Kaos 104.0
Jaguars 106.0
Hit Men 75.0
Hell's Henchmen 37.0
Who Darted? 16.0
Weekly High In
Tom Pallone 96
Emily Blair 28
Weekly High Out
Bobby Arnold 58
Emily Blair 5
Season High In
D.J. Parker T70
Emily Blair T 16
Season High Out
Adam Kelly T20
Ellen Hashek 87
Men's MVP
Points & Tons
Brad Eckenrode, 202,53;
Adam Kelley, 198, 29;John
Montford, 190, 32; D.J. Parker,
186, 28; Ken Bundrick, 181,
34; Bobby Gainey, 161,25;
Brooks Taylor, 161,26; Ray
Knudson, 156, 30; Michael
Miller, 155,27; Mark Benoit,
149, 16; RichWesche, 145,
34; Bob Duboise, 143, 9;Jim
Kaim, 131, 18; Steve Hinrichs,
129, 19; Doug Cooper, 114,
I 1; Bobby Arnold, 112, 11;
Keith Howell, 84, 9;Tom
Pallone, 66, 10;Wayne
Matlock, 60, 4;Jon Burris, 58,
8; Rodney Brackett, 46, 10;
Kenny Blair,40,7;,Ron Meyer,
34,4; Ron Jackson; 21, I; Joe
Benoit, 15, 2; Mike Deck; 8,
2; Chuck Gagner, 5, 2;John
Hashek, 0,0; Bill Brumbaugh,
0,0;Johnatlhon Haggard, 0,0;
Shane Bores, 0,0.
Women's MVP
Points & Tons
Ellen Hashek, 165, 14; Emily
Wesche, 62,7; MaryAnn
Neumann, 2, I.'
2nd DIVISION
Scorpions 78.0
Stars & Stripes 65.0
AL Riders 58.0
Fallout 45.0
Divine Kaos 45:0
A.L.Longshots 39.0
Weekly High In
Devin Fitzgerald 91
Marie Bundrick 76
Weekly High Out
Devin Fitzgerald 88
Judy Fitzgerald 32
Season High In
Kevin Fitzgerald and Mike
Ricks T20
Marie BundrickT22
Season High Out
.Kevin Fitzgerald T
Misty ForsytheT04
Men's MVP
Points & Tons
Kevin Fitzgerald, 169, 29;-Rob
Davis,.125, 15;Terry Hindall,
117,20;Aaron Zimmerman,
115,22; Dan Cowan, 105, 12;
Paul Carney, 104, 15; Mike
Ricks, 103, 20; Russel Carroll,
97,9; Carl Smiley, 79,7; Phil
Phillips, 75,1 I; Johnny Griffin,
73, 8;Jack Miller, 72, ?; Larry
Page, 64, 5; Brian Soals, 55, 5;
Al. Zimmerman, 55,7; Mike
Wanner, 47,I ;Walt Montford,
42,2; Gary Easterwood, 41,
2; Darryl Brooks, 39,2; Kevin
Yaw, 26, I; Devin Fitzgerald,
21,5; Baxter Haasis; 8,2; Rich
Heagwood, 0, 0; Billy Becknell,
0,0.
Women's MVP
Points & Tons
Judy Fitzgerald, 136, II;
Jo Mims, 114, 13;Jenny
Montford 83, I I; Marie
Bundrick, 80,5; Kim Page, 76,
6; Lydia Benoit, 66,9; Sandy
Smith,59, 5; Misty Forsythe,
52, 6;Amber Jackson, 41,5;
Melinda Gagnon,21, I;Jean
Decker, 6, I; Louise Meyer, .
6,0; Stacy Henley, 5,0.
SPECIAL SCORES
Brad Eckenrode,T80,
March 5 and March 26.
Ken Bundrick,T80,April 16
and March 12.
John Montford,T80, March
16. Bobby Gainey,T80, March
26.
Brooks Taylor,T80,April 30.
Jo Mims,T80,April 30.
Announcements
Div I.HighTon r-T40 Jim
Kaim and Brad Eckenrode;
T0'5 Emily Blair.
Div 2. High Ton -T40
Devin Fitzgeraldand Paul
Carney;T23 Marie Bundrick.


Cuts contemplated



Schools forced to consider scaling back athletics.


Randy Dickson
.Crestview News Bulletin
All across Okaloosa
County, schools have made
preparations for the budget
cuts expected to come out
of Tallahassee in the next
few weeks.
In this time of unparal-
leled budget cuts, every as-
pect of a school's operating
.expenses is being hit.
Athletic programs are
not immune to the cuts.


Each of the three high
school athletic programs in
north Okaloosa County will
have to deal with the prob-
lem to varying degrees.
No school in the area
would be hit harder than
Crestview High School.
"All 'annual' teachers
are being non-renewed,
which means we are let-
ting them go," CHS princi-
pal Ed Coleman said. "In a
high school our size that is
six coaching positions that


we are going to have to look
at filling next year.
"That's six positions
we've got to fill. But here's
the kicker: I'm laying
teachers off. Everybody
is a teacher first, and we
want them in a classroom
in a certified area."
The coaching positions
of concern to Coleman are
boys basketball, girls bas-
ketball, track, volleyball,
softball and wrestling.
And those are just head


coaches. There could be
more assistants coaches
that are not renewed.
In most cases, the teach-
ers not being renewed
have been in the Okaloosa
County system three years
or less and on annual con-
tracts. In case of the Bull-
dog track and field coach
and girls basketball coach,
both are on professional
contracts but are low on the

See CUTS B3


Photos by RANDY DICKSON I Urestview News Bulletmin
STARTING BLOCKS: Baker players conduct spring drills under the watch of head coach Bob Kellogg.



spring in their step



Dawgs, Gators pleased with first workouts

Randy Dickson
Crestview News Bulletin


Footballs were officially flying for
the first time this spring on Friday.
Yes, spring football has arrived as
certainly as the May showers in Bak-
er and Crestview.
And just as the showers of spring
bring new life and hope, so too does
spring football as coaches and play-
ers look forward to knocking off the
rust of a long winter.
About an hour before taking the
field for the first day of his last spring,
Baker rising senior Dakota Hooper
was ready to go.
"We 'just want for everybody to
come out and know what they need to
do and get as many reps on as many
things- as they can," Hooper, said.
"We've gotten a lot stronger and a lot
faster, too (over the winter). We don't
have a breakaway guy, but we have a
lot of guys that are pretty fast.
"The seniors we have need to step
up this year, and we need some other
players to step up, too. We are young,
but everybody is getting pretty seri-,


PRELIMINARY INSTRUCTIONS: Crestyiew coach Matt Brunson.observes
Friday during the first day of spring football practice for the Dawgs.


ous about it."
Gator coach Bob Kellogg, who is
entering his fifth year heading the
Baker program, was ready to get
back td work as well. He is seeking a
replacement for do-everything quar-


terback Cameron Domangue.
"As .far as us, it's just really look-
ing at everybody and trying to get the
right people in the right place, and

See WORKOUTS B2


Roadrunners cap final season with county title


Kyle Wright
Crestview News Bulletin

Talk about going out
with a bang.
"The Last Season" for
the Richbourg Middle
School baseball pro-
gram ended with one last
championship.
The Roadrunners
earned a share of the
Okaloosa County Confer-"
ence middle school base-
ball championship with
a 6-3 victory at Lewis on
Thursday afternoon.


Richbourg and Meigs
shared the title with
6-1 league records.
Richbourg will no lon-
ger serve as a middle
school after this school
year, making way for the
new Shoal River Middle
School.
"It's awesome that
Richbourg goes out in
style," said Roadrun-
ners coach Ryan Gillis,
himself a former RMS
student. "It really means

See TITLE B2


END QF AN ERA: Eighth graders from Davidson and Richbourg
gathered April 29 after the final meeting between the two
schools. From left are Tyler Henderson, Justin Rebholz,
Dakota Dean, Tate Sweatt and Seth Thomason.


BLEACH ElRS il|

BLEACHERS


SOFTBALL
Cottondale 7,Baker 6
Baker took a one-run
lead into the bottom of the
seventh but couldn't close
it out as Cottondale pushed
across two runs to edge
the Gators in its Class 2A
regional semifinal Friday.
Christine Wells went
3-for-4 for Baker while
Danielle Marelli drove in
a pair of runs and Lauren
Griffith went 1-for-4 with an
RBI and a run scored.
Baker trailed 3-1 and 5-2
before surging back to take
the lead before Cottondale
rallied in the seventh inning.
The Gators finished the
season 15- I1 and captured
their third straight District
I-2A title along with winning
in the first round of regional
play.
B 100011 3-6
C 300 020 2 7
LP: Lauren Griffith
Baker 6, Sneads 4
Timely hitting and
aggressive base running
turned out to be a winning
combination for the Baker
ioftball.team as the, Gators
defeated Sneads 6-4 in the .
Class 2A region quarterfinals
April 28.
Pinch-hitter Kaitlyn Giles
provided the first of the
timely hits with the sc6re tied
2-2 in the sixth inning and
Brittney Kirkpatrick and pinch
runner Jessi Gilmore on base.
Giles singled up the
middle to score Kirkpatrick
from third to break the tie.
Mollie Royal put the game
out of reach three batters
later when she connected
on a three-run double to left
to clear the bases.
"I can't thank the girls
enough for the effort they
put in," Gator coach John
Carlisle said. "We. had some
opportunities early that we
squandered a little bit, but
we came through in the
sixth inning.
"We pinch hit with some
folks that don't normally
get a lot of at-bats.We had
a girl come through when
we needed her to, and
she pushed a run across.
And Mollie Royal has been
swinging a big stick for us all
year long."

BASEBALL
Paxton 15,
Laurel Hill 2
The Bobcats won in six
innings in the District I-I A
title game to claim their third
consecutive district crown.
Dalton Gordon, Ethan
Jackson,Will Sherwood
-and Seth Strickland each
collected a base hit in the
top of the first, with Gordon
and Jackson scoring.
Sherwood and Strickland
were stranded in scoring
position as the inning ended.
They were the last Hobo
base runners to reach
second base.
Laurel Hill coach Ronnie
Smith was hoping for better
luck late Tuesday when the
Hoboes traveled to'Malone
for the region quarterfinals.
, "Thank goodness we get
to play again Tuesday," he
said."You don't want to end
like this."
"We just have to go over
there and show up and
maybe we will get to play
these guys again."
LHS 200 000 2
Pax 236 004- 15
LP: Chris Korleski
Laurel Hill 3,
Rocky Bayou 1
Brian Simmons went a
perfect 3-for-3 with a home
run and two RBIs as Laurel
Hill scored two runs in the
sixth to defeat Rocky Bayou in
the District I-A tournament
semifinals on April 28.
Ethan Jackson, who was
the winning pitcher, went
2-for-3 with a double and
Justin Bailey drove in a run
for Laurel Hill.
RB001 0000-1
LHOOI 002 x-3
WP: Ethan Jackson.
Jay 17, Baker 6
Baker's baseball team
came up one win shy of a
trip to the FHSAA playoffs,
falling 17-6 against No. I
See BLEACHERS B2






B2 I Crestview News Bulletin


Sports


Wednesday, May 6, 2009


TITLE from page B1


a lot being that I went here
several years ago. My older
brothers played here ... it's
a great accomplishment for
these guys to leave a legacy.
Not everybody, can say they
won the last championship at
a school that's, never going to
exist again."
Perhaps it's appropriate
the school's last sports cham-
pionship came in baseball.
Lance C. Richbourg, for whom
the school is named, was a
major league baseball player
before he became a prominent
figure in the county education
system, serving as the county
superintendent of schools.
A Lance Richbourg baseball
card hangs in the school lobby..
Gillis said he didn't harp
much on the "last season"
theme during the year, but did
remind the players of their
chance to make history before


WORKOUTS

from page B1


the right peg in the right hole more so
than any other time," he said. "Every-
body is excited about spring.
"It is tougher around here in that
the coaches have been into the grind in
track and softball and are in the playoffs.
It is exciting, but they are doing double
duty."
Baker's practice Friday was spent
concentrating on the offensive side as
the Gator defensive coaches were busy
with other sports.
Some coaches might not like spring,
but Kellogg loves it.
"I enjoy spring practice more than
any other time," he said. "It's very, very
important to us.
"We have a lot of question marks, and
we have to answer a lot of questions."
Down the road at Crestview, things
went well for the Bulldogs on their first
day of work.
"We have a spirited group that was
moving around, and that's all you can
hope for," Crestview coach Matt Brunson
said. "In shorts, you can't do a lot of con-
tact drills, but you can teach them where
to stand and what to do.
"I asked them to move around with
some excitement, and they did that."
Brunson was pleased with the work of
his team leading up to spring practice.
"Our numbers in the weight room are
as good as they have ever been," he said.
"We've got some strong guys.
"We have an experienced nucleus
coming back that has been to the play-
offs, and we expect some big things from
those guys and some good leadership
from those guys.,"
One of those leaders is offensive line-
man Chase Boals.
"I think the offseason workouts were
good," he said. "We are getting stronger
and we are getting faster. The first day
out here went pretty good, and it was
better than most first days.
"Now I'm a senior, and I feel like I
need to step up more and be a leader.
The way I look at it, it starts with the of-
fensive line, and we have to make sure
our offensive line is strong as a core."
The teams will continue to practice
through May 22, when.Baker will host
South Walton in a spring game and the
Bulldogs will host Niceville.
Baker also will have an intra-squad
game May 15 as a scholarship fundraiser.


they took the field at Lewis.
"You try not to put them
under the gun too much. You
want to keep them loose," Gil-
lis said. "But today, we told
them what they had an oppor-
tunity to do.
"It's hard for a sixth- or
seventh- or eighth-grader to
realize the ramifications of
this. They're going to remem-
ber this when they are 90. A
lot of people in Crestview have
played through here. A lot of
professional athletes have
played on the same field they
did."
It would have been a story-
book season for Richbourg even
without the "last season" angle.
The Roadrunners didn't win a
game two years ago, when the
current eighth-graders were
sixth-graders. Richbourg start-
ed this season with a blowout
loss against city rival Davidoon


Tourney


time at


Foxwood

Photos and brief by Ann Spann
Crestview News Bulletin

Foxwood Country Club
played host to the Okaloosa
County Conference middle
school golf tournament Tues-
day.
Ruckel won the boys tour-
nament. Destin won the girls
title. Davidson and Richbourg
represented north Okaloosa
County.
View more photos from the
tournament at www.crest
viewbulletin.com.


0 0 0 9 0 0 ~9 S S S S ...........


in a non-league game.
The Roadrunners lost just
one more game. Richbourg
capped its championship run
with a 7-3 win against David-
son on April 29, and then the
title-clincher at Lewis just
24 hours later.
"It's a great accomplish-
ment for these kids," Gillis
said. "I'm just proud of them."
Richbourg team members
were Jordan Chamberlain,
Gage Walsh, Trevor Thames,
Trace Richter, A.J. Adams,
Justin Abdo, Jarrod Miller,
Josh Hinton, Chandler Curlin,
Ryan Edwards, Justin Reb-
holz, Seth Thomason, Tate
Sweatt, Chris Rahn, Jonathan
Buckelew and Roman Dono-
fro. Coaches were Gillis, Chris
Sweatt and Mitch Buckelew.
View more photos from
the Richbourg-Lewis game at
www.crestviewbulletin.com.


COUNTY CHAMPS!: Richbourg's players and coaches celebrate after
beating Lewis on Thursday to claim a share of the Okaloosa County
Conference middle school baseball championship.


MAKING A STATEMENT


BLEACHERS
from page B1

seed Jay in the District I-2A
tournament semifinals on April
28.
Bak 300 03 6
Jay 653 3x-- 17
LP:Will Locke.
Baker 9, PCA 4
Preston Nixon had two hits
and three RBIs as the Gators
advanced in the District I-2A
tournament on April 27.
Josh Yost singled, tripled and
drove in one run for Baker,
which plays against Jay at 4 p.m.
today at host Freeport in the
semifinals.
Cameron Davis struck out
seven in picking up the victory.
PCA 102 000 1 4
Bak 202 203 x 9
WP: Cameron Davis
Pace 9, Crestview 0
Cody Hancock and David
Pyle each had a hit for eighth-
seeded Crestview, which saw
its season end with a loss
April 27 in the District 1-5A
tournament quarterfinals.
C 000 000 0-0
P012303 x-9
LP: David Pyle

TRACK
AND FIELD
FHSAA Class 1 A meet
Baker's girls 3200 relay team
finished ninth to lead Gator
performers at the FHSAA state
meet Saturday in Winter Park.
Bethany Chestnut was I11th
in the 300 hurdles. Cassidy
Anderson was 13th in the 200.
Devin Scott was 12th in the
800
Region 1-3A meet
Two Crestview athletes
qualified for the FHSAA
Class 3A state finals Friday in
Winter Park with top-four
performances at the Region
1-3A meet in Tallahassee.
Moving on for Crestview
are Arquita Jernigan (fourth
place in discus) and Levi
Hendrix (fourth place in shot
put).
Region 1-1 A meet
Baker's Cassidy Anderson
moved on to state in the
200 with her fourth-place
performance at the Region
I-IA meet April 25 in
Tallahassee. Bethany Chestnut
did the same with a third-place
finish in the 300 hurdles as did
the runner-up 4 by 800 relay
team of Anderson, Chestnut,
Haley Wagner and Cassandra
Cooper.
On the boys side for the
Gators, Devin Scott headed to
state in the 800 after finishing
third.


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NINTH PLACE AT STATE: Members of the Baker 3200 relay team that finished ninth in the FHSAA
Class 1 A state"meet are, from left, Cassandra Cooper, Bethany Chestnut, Haley Wagner
and Cassidy Anderson.


TEEING OFF: Aubrey Adkins, left, tees off for the Davidson Panthers.
CHIP SHOT: Richbourg's Joshua Herman, right, chips.


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- ~-------~- -- -






Wednesday, May 6, 2009


SDorts


Crestview News Bulletin I B3


Cutting games actually a costly fix for budget


Last week, the Florida High
School Athletic Association voted
to cut the number of varsity
athletic contests by 20 percent
for sports other than football.
The FHSAA also voted
to significantly reduce the
number of junior varsity
contests in all sports. The idea
behind the vote was to save
schools expenses in these:
tough economic times.
If there is any good news
about the whole thing, it's that
the vote is only good for two
years. At the end of the 2010-11
school year, the sports hit by the
lost games will go back to the full
schedule.
For sports like basketball
and baseball, the 20 percent
means playing 20 games, instead
of 25. For other sports such as
wrestling, tennis, track and
volleyball the number of lost


contests will range from
three to five.
It is my
understanding that there
is a provision that would
allow a small school like
.Laurel Hill to petition
the FHSAA to continue NOR
to play a full 25-game N
basketball schedule. Z
Laurel Hill, Paxton, Rand
Central and other small schools
would be able to argue that
basketball is to them what
football is to a Crestview, *
Niceville or Fort Walton Beach
in other words, basketball is
the big revenue sport.
Paxton boys basketball
coach Jeff Bradley recently
told the FHSAA that losing five
basketball games could cost the
school as much as $5,000. Laurel
Hill boys basketball coach and
athletic director Kent Zessin


RTF
0l
y D


said that's about the
same amount of money
the Hoboes would lose
as well.
I'm hoping that
Zessin and Bradley will
petition the FHSAA and
have those petitions
H END granted.
NE The real question in
Dickson my mind: Who will the
Laurel Hills and Paxtons of the
world play for games 21-25?
In recent years, the Hoboes
and the Bobcats have played up
in classification against Baker,
Crestview and other larger
schools with football programs.
that probably won't be able to
petition the FHSAA for the extra
basketball games.
If one of those schools is in
a district with several other
schools, then the number of
non-district games is greatly


reduced, if not eliminated,
with the exception of some
sort of Christmas or holiday
tournament.
With budget concerns at the
root of the problem, it would
have made more sense to me to
let everyone keep the current
number of varsity games,
but put some sort of distance
restrictions on how far a team
could travel for the extra five
games.
It seems to me if Laurel Hill
has to travel to say, Tallahassee,
to pick up another game with
a school that also can play 25
games, then the trip could end
up costing the school more
money than it makes for the
game.
If the FHSAA is serious
about looking out for the
expenses of all schools in
Florida, I would also suggest


that it look at the distance some
teams have to travel for district
tournaments..
Four schools from Okaloosa
County played in the District
1-5A baseball tournament last
week at Tate. In two games,
teams from the county played
each other at Tate.
When Baker beat Vernon
1-0 in the District 1-2A softball
finals, the game was played at
Jay. It would have made more
sense to me to move the game
to the home field of the higher
seed (which in this case was
Baker) and give Jay, the original
tournament host, a cut of the
gate.
I understand there are no easy
answers, but I question whether
cutting games and then making
teams travel long distances for
district tournaments are part of
the solution.


CUTS from page B1..


totem pole in their particu-
lar areas of certification.
Both also serve as as-
sistant coaches in other
sports.
Things don't seem as
bad at Baker, but principal
Tom Shipp is still waiting to
see what will happen.
"First of all, we have to
understand the budget we
are working with. now is not
the real budget," he said.
"The real budget is going
to either be a little better or
a little worse, but we don't
know for sure. The dis-
trict went with what they
thought would be a logi-
cal approach because we
needed to establish a bud-
get for next year.
"If we have to live with
this budget, we lost nine
annual contract employees
based on that. In that nine,
we had several that are do-
ing a variety of things that
included coaching respon-
sibilities. So we have one
head coach (volleyball) that
would be affected if we have
to live with these cuts, and
two assistant coaches."
Laurel Hill isn't im-
mune to the budget cuts,
but the small Hobo athletic
program won't lose any
coaches. Laurel Hill fields
volleyball, boys and girls
basketball, baseball and
softball, and has just three
head coaches that juggle
the different sports.
"With the cuts we've


had, it hasn't affected our
sports programs because
we are a small staff," LHS
principal Susan Lowrey-
Sexton said. "They (the
coaches) are on continuing
(professional) contracts,
and the cuts aren't in those
areas.
"Each one of our coach-
es either teaches PE. or a
health class, or something
like that, to make our mas-
ter schedule work. By the
time we get them in the
EE. and all the other class-
es, they have a full teaching
schedule, too."
Laurel Hill athletic di-
rector Kent Zessin said
the Hobo coaching staff
is,aboit as small as it can,
get.
"We are at a bare mini-
mum anyway," he said.
"There are three head
coaches and three assis-
tants on staff that run the
programs.,"
The thing that is likely
to hurt Laurel Hill isn't
coming from the Okaloosa
County School District, but
rather the Florida High
School Athletic Associa-
tion.
Last week. the FHSAA
voted a 20 percefit sched-
ule reduction for varsity
sports other than football,
meaning the Hobqes would'
lose five games from their
basketball schedule. (See
related column above.)
"We count on those


(boys basketball ganies)
to run the sports pro-
grams because all the
programs are self-sup-
porting with the exception
of the supplement of the
coaches," Zessin said. "If
we don't raise money that
way (through basketball
gates and concessions) to
run the program, then. our
children potentially might
have to do more fundrais-
ing, which we really don't
want to do in these tough
economic times." ,
As Zessin pointed but,
the only county money that
goes to an athletic program
are the pay supplements
to the individual coaches,
which is $2,500 a year.
"When you look at sup-
plements and the amount'
of time you put in, they (the
coaches) end. up making
about 25 cents an hour,"!
Shipp said. "So the supple-
ment is of minimal impor-
tance."
Coaches aren't the only
teachers who receive sup-
plements, nor are they the
only ones battling tight bud-
gets.
"A huge issue as far as
any program is funding,"
Coleman said. "They are
all self-funding. The only
money that a school site
spends on athletics is for
the supplement for that
person. When I say athlet-
ics, I'm (also) talking assis-
tant band director, our cho-


ral director and drama.
"There are supple-
ments for those, but that's
our only expenditure. I
don't pay for the buses to
go somewhere or for new
uniforms. They do that off
ticket sales, concessions
and fundraisers."
Coleman and Shipp are
trying to remain optimis-
tic throughout these tough
times. Both principals are
hoping that when they get
a final budget, they will be
able to bring back not only
the teachers/coaches, but
other teachers as well.
In Okaloosa County, a
teacher on a professional
contract, such as the track
or girls basketball coach
at Crestview, is consid-
ered non-positioned. That
means if they have a certi-.
fication in a certain subject
or can get a certain certi-
fication for a position that
hasn't been eliminated,
they could bump another
staff member at CHS that
doesn't have their seniority
into the county. Or they also
could transfer to another
school in the county that
has an opening in the certi-
fied'area.
Just as a current CHS
teadler might be able to
bump a teacher at another
school,, so too a teacher
from another school might
be able to bump a current
faculty member at Crest-
view, which could add to the
,, *


problem.
"The ripple effect ex-
tracurricular-wis6 is enor-
mous," Coleman said. "The
ripple, effect of who they
send me and I'm hoping
I'm going to have a great
classroom instructor that I
didn't hire come to me and,
work. But they are not go-
ing to be my coach I need."
Coleman' and Shipp
agreed it is possible for a
coach at one school when
school ends later this
month to be coaching a ri-
val in the fall.
Ideally, when the final
budgets come back and
all of the curriculums and
class schedules for next
year are settled, the prin-
cipals will be able to rehire
those coaches that have'
been non-renewed.
"We are hoping before
school is out that we will
be able to call some of
them back and put them in
the classroom because of
bumps and rolls," Coleman
said. "These are all the di-
lemmas of the trickle effect
and not knowing what is go-
ing to happen right now."
Like Coleman, Shipp is
taking a wait-and-see ap-
proach to the problem.
"We are not at the des-
peration stage yet," he said.
"First we have to see what
the final (situation is) and
see if any of those people
need to be hired back.
"We might have some


sort of backup scenarios,
but. we are not actively
looking for another coach
until we know that person
is not going to be able to be
rehired."
.Coleman said there
could be a situation where
someone from within the
community coaches a team.
Former Bulldog wrestling
coach Jeff Fowler was one
example. Current CHS girls
soccer coach Carlos Bonilla
is-another.
If it comes to that, the
person must have the.un-
derstanding that coaching
is a full-time commitment.
Cutting a sports pro-
gram is a possibility, but
only as a last resort.
"It could get conceivable
that we could not find any-
body for a program," Cole-
man said. "At that point and
time, we would have to drop
or suspend that program
until we could get a quali-
fied person that is willing to
come in and do it."
Shipp concurred.
"Eliminating a program
is going to be a last resort
because : we are talking
about kids," he said. "We
are going to try not to .elim-
inate a program, because
we know what it means to
kids.
"We want all of our kids,
every kid in our school, to
have the opportunity to
participate in something
that lets them shine."


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38th Anniversary Sale!

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Mon. thru Sat. 9am 6pm

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B4 I Crestview Nes RBIllPtin


Business


Wednesday, May 6, 2009


Visit the Great

Emerald Coast Open

House on May 17


Crestview News Bulletin
Attention homebuy-
ers! Mark your cal-
endars now for May
17 when the, Emerald
Coast Association of
Realtors' (ECAR) mem-
ber offices will host the
next area wide Great
Emerald Coast Open
House.
Conducted the third
Sunday of each month,
shoppers can visit as
many homes as they
wish all in the same
day. Realtors will be on
hand to answer ques-
tions and provide ad-
ditional information on
each of the homes and
neighborhoods, on the
spot.
"We've been tell-
ing people it's a great
time to buy real es-
tate," said ECAR CEO
Barry Stafford, "now
we want to show them it
is."


The Great Emerald
Coast Open House fea-
tures virtually all kinds
of homes condos,
townhomes and houses
- in virtually all kinds
of price ranges offered
for sale along the Emer-
ald Coast.
To choose neighbor-
hoods and properties
for viewing beforehand,
visit www.Emerald-
CoastOpenHouse.com
where maps, routes,
photos and information
on each home partici-
pating in the open house
can be accessed.
Participating homes
will be marked on site
with ECAR's signature
green Open House
signs. Pre-registration
is riot necessary. The,
event is free of charge.
The Emherald Coast
Open Houtse will con-
tinue to be held the
third Sunday of each
month.'


EXTENSION CONNECTIONS


Change adds up


Elaine A. Courtney
Okaloosa County Extension

What's your share of $15
billion?
Start cracking open
those piggy banks, search-
ing the couch cushions,
cleaning out the cup holders
in your car and looking in
the sock drawer for hidden
stashes. You'll be amazed
how much you probably
have sitting around in loose
change!
Did you know that the
average family accumulates
about $99 in loose change
each year? The U.S. Trea-
sury estimates that $15 bil-
lion dollars in loose change
is sitting unproductively
in homes and cars across
America and not a nickel
of that money earns inter-
est.
It's time to get that
money gathered up and de-
posited in a financial institu-
tion where it can go to work
by earning interest. Saving
that little handful of loose
change every day doesn't


TJ UNIVERSITY of
FLORIDA
IFAS Extension
seem like much, but it could
turn into quite a savings or
retirement account one day.
It's easy. Get the whole
family involved with their
own banks. Then go for it.
Empty the change out of
your pocket and into your
piggy bank at the end of the
day. Do that every day until
the piggy bank is full. Then
count 50 pennies (50 cents),
50 dimes ($5), 40 nickels ($2)
and 40 quarters ($10) and
wrap with the appropriate
coin wrappers.
According to Coinstar,
the average 16-ounce bank
holds $28.54. A gallon bank
could hold $228.34
Automatic coin counting
machines may save you
some time, but they typical-
ly keep a percentage of your
money. That's $7 to $9 of the'
approximately $100 it took
you a year to accumulate.
Keep your cash by count-
ing and rolling your coins .
yourself (some banks do not


UPCOMING PROGRAMS
Call 689-5850 for info on any of these programs:
The Okaloosa Saves "Teach Children to Save"
program will continue through July 31. Youth 18
or younger who make savings deposits at local
participating institutions will be eligible to win one of
six $100 savings bonds. For more information go to
http://okaloosasaves.org
A Plant Clinic is 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. May 27 in Fort
Walton Beach.
Craft vendors are needed for a Giant Indoor
Craft & Yard Sale from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. June 20 at the
Okaloosa Extension Office, Crestview
A Summer 4-H Camp is June 8-12 and is open
to youths ages 8-13. Fee is $190. Registration is due
Friday!
An Outdoor Adventure Camp is June 29-July
3. Youth ages 8-13 will learn ATV safety, GPS/GIS,
rowing, shooting sports and morel Fee is $190.

HOW MUCH IS IN YOUR BANK/JAR?


(Estimated value)
8 ounces -$14.27
12'ounces $21.41

accept roiled coins).
Saving coins is an easy '
way to 'save' money. How-
ever, once you accumulate
enough to roll, ybu should
go ahead and do so. Money
is much safer in the bank
and will earn interest. Even
though interest rates are
low right now, your money


16 ounces --$28.54
32 ounces $57.08
1 gallon $228.34

will be working for you. Or
you can use that money to
pay debts and avoid paying
high interest.
Elaine.A Courtney is
the Family & Consumer
Sciences agent for the
University ofFlorida/IFAS
Extension in Okaloosa
County.


Insight Marketing Communications takes 9 ADDY awards
Special to the News Bulletin

Insight Marketing Communications Inc. received
nine ADDY awards at the Emerald Coast Ameri-
can Advertising Confederation's ADDY Awards
ceremony held at the Emerald Grande Resort in
Destin.
Insight brought in four Gold ADDY awards and five
Silver ADDY awards.
Insight Marketing Communications Inc.'s client
list includes multiple Crestview businesses.
The Emerald Coast ADDY Awards competition is
held every year in the Destin area and is the first of a
three-tiered national competition conducted annually
by the American Advertising Federation.


Gulf Power introduces EarthCents program


Initiative could benefit your
wallet and your planet
Special to the News Bulletin '
Gulf Power Company is launch-
ing a new energy efficiency initiative
called EarthCents to help customers
save money and energy and to help
protect the environment. The new
EarthCents programs will replace
Gulf Power's well known "Good-
Cents" brand that had been used for
more than 30 years.


Energy Select is an interactive EnergyStar standards as well as
energy management system that the International Energy Conser-
lets you program selected applianc- vation Code. Customers can save
es to automatically respond to four up to 25 percent annually on their
different electricity prices depend- energy costs and reduce C02
ing on the time of day, day of week by more than 9,500 pounds per
and season. year.
The .program costs $4.95 per Gulf Power also offers geother-.
month and includes a program- mal heating and cooling, solar ther-
mable thermostat and surge pro- mal water heating and an "energy
tection. The typical customer on check up" program.
Energy Select can reduce their To find. out more about how
C02 output by 1,692 pounds per EarthCents programs can save
year., money and energy, call 1-877-655-
The EarthCents Home exceeds '4001 or visit gulfpower.com.


FWB-Crestview-Destin

No. 2 in national

restaurant growth index


Special to the News Bulletin
The Fort Walton
Beach-Crestview-Des-
tin metro area again
ranked second for
the sixth straight year
- out of 363 U.S. met-
ros in the annual 2009
Nielsen Claritas Res-
taurant Growth Index
(RGI) with an index
score of 504 and total
restaurant sales of $695
million.
With this ranking,
Fort Walton Beach-
Crestview-Destin, .
which had an index of
430 last year has closed
the gap significantly
with No. 1 Myrtle Beach,
S.C., whose ranking
dropped from 735 in
2008 to 632 this year.
To compile the RGI, a
formula is used to iden-
tify restaurant spending


and gaps in spending
per capital compared to
a national average of
100, which means the
higher the RGI over 100,
the more opportunity
there is. The RGI was
determined by looking
at how much money
people spend at restau-
rants as a percentage of
their income and com-
paring the number to
national averages.
The overall message
from RGI remained the
same -as in previous
years. College towns
and vacation spots -
with their large influx
of visitors ready to eat
out-predominate as
the best places to open
a new restaurant.
The ratings were
featured in this month's
edition of Restaurant
Business Magazine.


CRESTVIEW PEDIATRICS
& ADOLESCENT CENTER


Joseph Philip Peter, M.D. EA4.P.
Pamela Sims, A.R.N.P.


Now Accepting
New Patients


683-5100 .


32.Nle cre Dr. Cresview Behid bix


FREE FOOT EXA



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"World,,,.

Foot Healt

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Podiatrist, Dr. Paul Kalin
W Will offer free foot screenings
during the month of May.

Offices in
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1013-A Mar-Walt Dr
Ft. Walton Beach'


1125 E. John Sims Pkwy
N I, c lll,


For Appointment Call 863-1238
I I 1 I


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Visit our website at: www.pankeyproperties.com ,,n


PUBLIC NOTICE
CITY OF CRESTVIEW
CITY COUNCIL
WORKSHOP
The CITY OF CRESTVIEW will hold a public workshop in
conjunction the Ordinances listed below, on Monday, May
11, 2009 at 4:30 p.m., in the Council Chambers, 198 North
Wilson St., Crestview, Florida.

Ordinance #1420 Annexation of 30.13 acres located in
Section 35, Township 3 North, Range 24 West, and being
part of the parcel identified by PIN 35-3N-24-0000-0008-
0010. The property is located near the western end of
Point Center Road. Requested by H & H LLC, Property
Owner.

Ordinance #1422 Amendments to Section 18-57,
Chapter 18; Conduct of Bingo Games

Ordinance #1423 Amendment to Section 102-62, Notice
Procedures, Article IV, Public Participation, of Chapter 102
of the Code of Ordinances

All citizens and interested parties are encouraged to attend
the City Council workshop and to provide written and/or
verbal comments on the matters under consideration.
The ordinances are available for public inspection during
normal business hours at the Administrative Services
Department, City Hall, 198 North Wilson Street, Crestview,
Florida from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through
Friday.

The City of Crestview supports "Equal Opportunity
Employment, Housing and Providing Handicap Access".


'7 1 ~IUIll~l ( ~~~II YII- ~


m






Wednesday, May 6, 2009


Business


Crestview News Bulletin I B5


WELL EQUIPPED: Guests at the Emerald Coast Aviation RUBBING SHOULDERS: Among other aviation Photos by BRIAN HUGHES I Crestview News Bulletin
open house got to see a variety of equipment, professionals, civic and business leaders, former- A PIECE OF CAKE: Emerald Coast Aviation president-
including (from left) ECA's flight training aircraft, North LearJet technicalaircraft engineering manager Jim Jonathan Dunn slices the cake during his company's
Okaloosa Fire District rescue and firefighting vehicles, Crose visits with Ben Carr, a BAE engineer and open house.
the LifeFlight helicopter, and ECA's new fuel truck. .former colleague, at the airport open house.




Spirits soar at airport wingding



Emerald Coast Aviation open house showcases services and equipment at Bob Sikes Airport


Brian Hughes
Crestview News Bulletin
An impressive Cre-
ole buffet, a mountain
of boiled shrimp, some
spectacular desserts and
a pair of aircraft as a
backdrop set the tone for
Crestview's well-received
introduction to Emerald
Coast Aviation.
-The occasion was the
April 23 open house for


Bob Sikes Airport's new
fixed-base operator. It
also afforded the public,
civic and business leaders
an opportunity to see the
North Okaloosa Fire Dis-
trict's new headquarters
and its airport firefighting
equipment.
While visitors mingled
inside Emerald Coast
Aviation's terminal lounge
and adjacent hangar, out
on the tarmac an impres-


sive fleet of support, res-
cue and public safety ve-
hicles as well as aircraft
was arrayed. During the
course of the event the
LifeFlight helicopter also
settled outside.
Guests including coun-
ty Airports Director Greg
Donovan, Crestview May-
or David Cadle, city coun-
cil members, members of
the Crestview Area Cham-
ber of Commerce, airport


tenants and neighbors.
Donovan presented
host Jonathan Dunn,
president of Emerald
Coast Aviation, with a
framed copy of an article
in the January "AutoPilot"
magazine praising-his op-
eration.
The piece, titled "Mak-
ing Room for Improve-
ments," lauded ECA and
the airport, for the many
refurbishments and im-


provements since Dunn's
company took over as
fixed-base operator in
January.
"In a very short period
of time, we've seen an in-
crease of activity here,"
Donovan said. He noted
that business has picked
up at the airport, and pi-
lots have shared many
positive impressions of
their experience.
The event also raised


money through raffle tick-
et sales benefiting our lo-
cal Military Appreciation
Recognition Celebration.
The winners received
aircraft models and flight
lessons donated by Emer-
ald Coast Aviation.

View a gallery of pho-
tos.from Emerald Coast
Aviation's open house at
our Web site, www.crest-
viewbulletin.com.


Area planning council receives funds

for low-income housing repairs


Special to the News Bulletin
West Florida Regional
Planning Council (WFR-
PC) announced that it has
received $500,000 from The
Federal Home Loan Bank
(FHLB) of Atlanta, in part-
nership with Gulf Coast
Community Bank, to repair
low income housing in Es-


cambia, Santa Rosa, Oka-
loosa and Walton counties.
Freeing up state and
federal dollars for addi-
tional projects, this funding
will allow for assistance to
very low-income, elderly or
handicapped families un-
abte to afford repairs due to
economic constraints. In
order to disperse the fund-


ing effectively, 50 housing
repair projects throughout
the counties will receive
$10,000 each.
Those needing assis-
tance should contact their
local housing agency or for
more information on FHLB
funds contact the WFRPC
at (850) 3M2-7976 or (800)
226-8914 toll free.


Next 'Quit Smoking Now' program starts May 18


Special to the News Bulletin
Crestview area tobacco
users can get the help they
need to quit tobacco use
beginning May 18 at 5:30
p.m. at West Florida AHEC,
1455 S. Ferdon Boulevard.
The free, six-week, evi-
dence-based "Quit Smok-
ing Now" programs will


be conducted by certified
tobacco treatment spe-
cialists, through the West
Florida Area Health Edu-
cation Center (AHEC) in
conjunction with the Flori-
da Department of Health.
The program meets
at 5:30 p.m. on Mondays
through June 22.
The free tobacco-use


cessation program is open
to any tobacco user.
For more information
or to' register, please call
the office to speak with
one of our tobacco treat-
ment specialists, (850)
398-6965 or 1-877-678-6766
(STOP NOW) or visit'the
Web site at www.ahecto-
bacco.com.


Crestview Highschool
Auditorium
May 9th, 2009
7:00 PM
Amateur and Pro Performances
$10 in Advance / $15 at the Door'
Proceeds Will Benefit The Crestview High School.
^^Knf~ro^ aMS^S~g S~iS^


FRED ASTAIRE
FRANCHISED DANCE STUDIOS.


301 N. Main St
682-1455


I UT O 5 llRAuONo i DUIF rOvMv At DaEru uaL.E *
1. Locally owned and operated 4. Products professionally set up, serviced &
2' Expedenced, knowledgeable and courteous staff ready to go
3. Competitive prces 5, Factory-trained service technicians

CONSTRUCTION 0
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Pool Open Daily (weather permitting)
Large pool deck
Invite a guest for lowest price in town
A great way to spend the summer

Family Rate Per Season......$240.00
+tax


COUNTRY CLUB OF CRESTVIEW
4927 Antioch Rd Crestvew
(850) 682-2012
www.foxwoodcc.com


RIBBON CUTTING


RANDY BEARD I Crestview News Bulletin'
CRESTVIEW PHYSICAL THERAPY CLINIC: A ribbon cutting was held last month at
the Crestview Physical Therapy Clinic at 577 Brookmeade Drive.


* LIFE


HOME AUTO


Blue Crss
Blue Shield
of Florida


(850) 398-5783


I I _____ ___


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B6 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


Wednesday, May 6, 2009


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CR E SV EW

News Bulletin
295 W. James Lee Blvd., Crestview
(850) 682-6524


What's Happening


From staff reports

NORTH OKALOOSA
HURRICANE PREP
RADIO SHOW: Today at
11 a.m. on 91.1 AM radio,
Okaloosa Emergency
Management Coordinator
Ken Wolfe will discuss hur-
ricane preparedness with
Carolyn Ketchel of Psalms
91.1. The one-hour show
will provide vital informa-
tion on how to prepare
for a natural disaster
and register for Ready
Okaloosa. Psalms 91.1 is a.
call-in show; residents are
encouraged to call in their
questions to 244-7667.
Residents who register
for the Code Red program
receive a call if bad weath-
er is expected in ,their
area and neighborhoods.
Details: 651-7150 or visit
www.okaloosa.fl.us.
MAY 7 RMS
FAREWELL: The entire
Crestview community is
invited to the Richbourg
Middle School. Farewell
Celebration of 40 years of
educational success on
Thursday, 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 and punch will be
served in the lunchroom.
Reminisce with your for-
mer teachers and class-
mates, 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.
LETTER CARRIERS
FOOD DRIVE: A United
Way food drive will be held
Saturday, May 9 as a part of
the Letter Carriers Stamp
Out Hunger campaign.
To participate, leave
nonperishable food dona-
tions like spaghetti, soup,
canned meat, vegetables,
baby food and juice by
your mailbox on Saturday,
May 9. Letter 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@unit-
ed-way.org.
LHS REUNION: May
9 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at
Laurel Hill School. $10 per
person. Details, Frankie
Davis Johnson, (850) 758-
1639.
DANCE SHOWCASE
AT CRESTVIEW HIGH:
At 7 p.m. May 9 in the
Crestview High School
Auditorium, Fred Astaire
Franchised Dance Studios
will host a Back to the 80s
Dance Showcase with ama-
teur and pro performers.
Tickets are $10 in advance
and 415 at the door, with
proceeds benefiting CHS.
Call 682-1455 for details.
EMERALD COAST
HOSPICE IN-SERVICE:
Susie Chestnut, Account
Executive for Emerald
Coast Hospice, will offer


The Manor at Bluewater
Bay and surrounding areas
an In-Service on Effective
Communication Skills in
their Dining Area.
This in-service is open
to the public. Nurses will
receive 1.2 contact hours
and Social Workers will
receive 1.0 contact hours.
For more information
contact Susie Chestnut
at 850-689-0300 or 850-259-
3001.
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 pro-
vided. Please call 689-2487
or 682-9695 to make reser-
vations.
FREE SUMMER
CAMP: Shoal River
Learning Center at 5190 S.
Ferdon Blvd. in Crestview
is providing a free Summer
Camp (8 a.m. to 2 p.m.) for
eligible 4 and 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
qualifies.
CRESTVIEW'S
RELAY FOR LIFE: will
be held May 15 and .'16
at the Old Spanish Trail
Park on Stilwell Blvd. in
Crestview. It starts at 6
p.m. and ends at 12 p.m.
the next day.
Raise money for
research and programs
of the American Cancer
society and enjoy activities
planned for the, entire
family.
BAKER ARENA
EVENTS: The following
activities are planned at


the Baker Arena at 5503
U.S. Highway 4.
May 15, 16 and 17
- Florida Panhandler
Australian Shepherd Dog
Show
Details at www.
okaloosafl.com.
CAMP BRAVE
HEART: Emerald Coast
Hospice's Camp Brave
Heart at Camp Timpoochee
in Niceville, is designed
for children ages 7-14 who
have experienced the loss
of a loved one. Dates are
July 17 through 20. A prior
affiliation 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
and 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 special memorial
service.
Volunteer applications
to assist with the camp are
being accepted. Details:
Contact Jim Vail or Susie
Chestnut at 689-0300 or
www.gentiva.com/hospice.
FLORIDA TRAIL
ASSOCIATION: Visit
http://choctaw.floridatrail.
org for details on the
group's upcoming events.
Weekend of camping,
biking, and hiking May 8-10
at 3 p.m. at Falling Waters
State Park. Details: (850)
434-8861.
May 9, 8 a.m. Kid's
Hike. Details: 683-0803 or
(850) 974-2078; May 9,9 a.m.
hike on the Dunes Trail.
Details: (850) 932-5469


May 10, 3 p.m. hike
on the Dunes Tail. Details:
(850) 932-5469
May 16, 8 a.m.
Volunteers needed for trail
maintenance on Yellow
River Ravine. Details: (850)
983-2557; 8:30 a.m. float trip
down Shoal River. Details:
682-6098.
May17, 6:30 am. short,
briskwalk before breakfast.
Details: (850) 995-4267.
ADVENTURE CLUB:
For details on club
activities, call Clarice
Hebinck at (850) 581-4591
or e-mail her at freklzl00@
cox.net.
May 5, 3 p.m. bike ride
on Navarre Beach. Meet
in the parking area near
Sailor's Grill Restaurant.
Supper afterward. Honcho:
Clarice 581-4591.
May 7,3 p.m. bike ride
in the Sandestin Resort
subdivision. Meet at the
Bayside Tennis Facility.
Supper afterward. Honcho:
Chuck and Carol Dujsik,
269-0556.
May 9, 9 a.m. bike
ride on the 30-A bike path
in South Walton County.
Meet at the Ed Walline
Beach Access Park at the
intersection of Hwy. 30-A
and Hwy. 393. Lunch along
the bike path. Honcho:
Clarice, 581-4591.
WOLF FORUM
CREATED: WOLF, the
Women of Leadership
Forum, is a Best Buy
movement to develop
amazing leaders by
building leadership skills,
and linking the voices
together to empower
women. The forum
reinvents organizations
from both the inside and


out, enabling women to
work. Details: (850) 269-
2140 or www.bestbuy.com.

MISCELLANEOUS
CAC POKER RUN:
Join the Blue Knights Law
Enforcement Motorcycle
Club, Florida Chapter
XXV on May 23, for the
Children's Advocacy
Center Poker Run.
Registration starts at
8:30 a.m. at Heritage Cycles
Harley Davidson and costs
$15 per rider and $5 per
passenger. No wheels
really required. Just stop
by and buy a poker hand.
Best hand wins 4 days 3
night getaway weekend
in Destin donated by
Newman-Dailey Resort
Properties. Last bike in at
2 p.m. at Heritage Cycles.
Enjoy live music, door
prizes, and great raffle
items. Food and drink
included. Details: Bruce
Stewart, 200-3055.

ONGOING
FREE COMPUTER
TUTORING: The
Crestview Public Library
offers one-on-onebeginning
skills computer tutoring.
Appointments are
available Monday through
Friday. Come by the
library at 1445 Commerce
Dr. (behind the Post Office,
or call 682-4432 to schedule
your appointment. You
will need a library card
to use the computers.
All residents of Okaloosa
County are, eligible for a
library card at no cost.
Just bring in a picture ID
and proof of current street
address.


(
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Don't throw away another vacuum.
Let BEST VACUUM repair yours.
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I


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Wednesday, May 6, 2009


Community


Crestview News Bulletin I B7


Check it OUT


Sandra Dreaden
Reference Librarian
I Robert LF Sikes library

Here's something that
makes history come alive.
Through May 22 the library
has a free trial to Histori-
cal Newspapers, the digital
archive for leading newspa-
pers in North America that
gives users ready access
to the full content of each
paper starting from their
very first issues. You can
search and view article im-
ages and full page images,
page through issues and
search by a variety of meth-
ods through 15 different
newspapers such as The
Wall Street Journal and The
New York Times.
The "Extra Edition" .
archive has fun stuff like
"What Happened On..."
where you can see head-
lines on your birthday or
other important dates, or
"Famous Dead People"
to browse a list and view
newspaper accounts of
their lives. I read the Janu-
ary 14, 1929 Los Angeles
Times article "Tamer of
the Wild West Dies" about
Wyatt Earp. The "Topics"
feature divides American
history into 25 areas such
as Slavery and Politics
(1851-1860), Early Westward
Expansion (1851-1865) and
Turbulent '60s.
It is fascinating and
insightful to read primary
sources when studying
American history. You feel
like you are there and get a
different perspective. The
August 24,1874 New York-
Times article "The. Black
Hills Expedition" reported
on "a United States expedi-,
tion commanded by Gen.
Custer" and how "Gen.
Custer reports that the
grass is luxuriant and abun-
dant, the water good, and
the climate mild, though the
days are thought to be too
short and cool for corn. It
is pretty evident, therefore,
that the chief attraction
for emigrants will be in the
riches of gold concealed in
the bosom of the earth."
Knowing now how it all
turned out, it is almost eerie
to read the article's conclu-
sion: "Whatever the special
occasion for the expedition,
it will be a real misfortune
if its immediate result shall
be the temptation of a rush
of men who will suffer pri-
vation, danger, and disap-
pointment themselves, and
who may beside bring upon


Special to the News
Bulletin .

Chapter officers for
the coming year were
installed April .7 for
TOPS (Take Off Pounds
Sensibily) #504.
Leader: Vicki Atkin-
son
Co-Leader: Kimber-
ly Cook


us another dispute with the
warlike Sioux."
Just go to our library
Web site and click on the
Historical Newspapers
icon on the home page. You
do not need your library
barcode number. The pass-
word is "welcome."

STAFF PICKS
I have found the work
of Malcolm Gladwell fasci-
nating and insightful ever
since buying his first book
in 2001 while killing time
in the Minneapolis airport.
"The Tipping Point: How
Little Things Can Make a
Big Difference" explores
the social phenomenon
when an idea, trend, or
social behavior crosses a
threshold, tips, and spreads
like wildfire. His second
book in 2005, "Blink The
Power of Thinking Without
Thinking" explains how the
human subconscious inter-
prets events or cues and
how past experience allows
people to make informed
decisions very rapidly.
His latest book, "Outli-
ers: The Story of Suc-
cess," makes the case that
we often pay too much
attention to what success-
ful people are like and not
enough to their culture,
their family, their genera-
tion and the idiosyncrasies
of their upbringing. Why
are almost all software
magnates like Bill Gates
born in 1954 or 1955? Why
are the majority of Cana-
dian hockey stars born
in January, February or
March? Why are Asians
better than Americans
at math? What made the
Beatles the greatest rock
band? What is the 10,000
hour rule? What is "culture
of honor" as it relates to
higher violence rates in the
South. (Here he refers to
another favorite of mine,
'"Albion's Seed" by the
outstanding author David
Hackett Fischer.)
Gladwell has stated,
"The hope with 'Tipping
Point' was it would help
the reader understand
that real change was pos-
sible. With 'Blink,' I wanted
to get people to take the
enormous power of their
intuition seriously. My wish
with 'Qutliers' is that it
makes us understand how
much of a group project
success is. When outliers
become outliers it is not
just because of their own
efforts. It's because of the


Secretary: Wendy
Spencer
Treasurer: Chet
Miller
Weight recorder:
Avis Miller
Assistant Weight Re-
corder: Elise Beck
The local group
has been supporting
healthy weight loss ef-
'forts in the community


LET'S GO:
EUROPE!


Outliers





TiiE STORY or' SUCCESS


MALCOLM

GLADWELL

#1 r..,,.a ,. .,.'7'/t Tipping Poit.. a ,dlink


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
COVENANT HOSPICE NURSING STAFF: The nursing staff at Covenant Hospice branch
office in Crestview. Bottom row from left are Deana Majors, RN; Mary Lancaster,
RN; Pat Dingess, RN, CHPN, MSM; Shelby Kurtzke, LPN; and Barbara Maples,
LPN. Top row from left are Kathy Harrell, RN; Sara Tyler, RN; Linda King, LPN;
Lisa Piggott, RN; Patsy Price, RN; Brian Cuchens, LPN; Linda Knight, LPN;
Judy McMann, RN; Donna Lanoue, LPN; Carolyn Williams LPN; and Diane
DaCosta, RN


Covenant Hospice celebrating


National Nurses Week


From exploring
stately castles to
whizzing across.
the continent with
a Eurailpass, the
Crestview Public
Library invites you to
take a mini European
vacation in our
lobby.
Crestview
News Bulletin and
Northwest Florida
Daily News travel
writer Brian Hughes'
shares an eclectic
collection of Europe
travel mementoes,
,p9ys, publications
and some of his
models of great.
European castles in
our lobby display
cases.
Named for the '
popular Harvard
Student Agencies
travel guide, "Let's
Go: Europe" might
offer, some ideas
and tips as you
plan your summer
vacation. Even if
you're not planning
to venture abroad in
the near future, stop
by and relive some
of your own travel
memories as you
admire a stunning
Lenox sculpture of
King Ludwig 11's
Falkenstein castle,
which was never
built; an N-gauge
model of the high-
speed German Rail
ICE Type III train;
and a genuine
.Oktoberfest beer'
"Mass" smuggled
out of the festival
grounds.
"Let's Go: Europe"
will be on display
through May in the
Crestview Public
Library lobby. The
exhibit is free and
open during normal
library hours. Call
682-4432.

contributions of lots of dif-
ferent people and lots of
different circumstances."

PROGRAMS
Story Time today and
tomorrow at 10:15 a.m. is
"I Love You, Mom!" There
are also still a couple spots
open for this afternoon's
Early Release Wednesday
craft "Mother's Day" for
ages 6 and up.

JUST ASK
Any questions? Just ask
Jean, Sandra, Lise, Anna,
Heather, Marie, Sengdara,
Tracey, Janice, Audrey or
Sharon. We will be happy to
help you.

CONTACT US
Address: 1445 Com-
merce Drive (behind the
Post Office)
Web: www.cityofcrest-
view.org/library.htm
Phone: 850.682.4432


pain and symptom control
techniques that help to
alleviate the suffering of-
ten associated with a life-
limiting illness. Covenant
nurses make regularly
scheduled visits,, provide
patient and family educa-
tion, skilled patient care,
and are -available on a 24-
hour per day on-call basis
for emergencies.
Annually, National
Nurses Week begins today,
marked as RN Recognition
Day, and ends on May 12,
the birthday of Florence
Nightingale, founder of
nursing as a modern pro-
fession. During this week,


FIELD TRIP

















PHOTOS BY SUZY WEED | Special
to the News Bulletin
FIELD TRIP: The library's
April 15 Story Time
was a trip to the John
McMahon Environmental
Center. Riley Bowles,
Reagan Bowles, Theron
Lasher, Heather Nitzel,
Orlan Lasher, Michele
Delgado, Michael
Delgado, Monica
Delgado, Angelina
Delgado, Chrystal
Delgado, Jonathan
Delgado and Ella
Weed received a tour
from John McMahon.
McMahon taught the
group about our local
flora. He let the children
smell and feel all kinds,
of things! People can call
682-0847 to schedule a
tour, or stop by any time.
It is a beautiful, quiet, MEET THE ANIMALS:
hidden spot for a picnic some of the critter
at 132 Butler Ave. Environmental Cer


nurses at Covenant Hos-
pice will be honored by the
non-for-profit organization.
Traditionally, National
Nurses Week is' devoted
to highlighting the diverse
ways in which registered
nurses, the largest health
care profession, are work-
ing to improve health care.
From bedside nursing
in hospitals and long-term
care facilities to the halls of
research institutions, state
legislatures, and Congress,
the depth and breadth of
the nursing profession is
meeting the expanding
health care needs of Amer-
ican society.


~ihnMcahn


Ella Weed, 3, meets
s at the John McMahon
iter


Sharing and Caring grateful


for community support


Special to the News Bulletin

The donations of foods,
time, and money by busi-
nesses, churches and citi-
zens of northern Okaloosa
County allow Crestview
Sharing and Caring to make
a difference in the-lives of
individuals and families in
need.
There are no paid vol-


unteers or administrators,
and there are no Costs or
charges for the foods that
we distribute.
Sharing and Caring
would like to thank the
churches, organizations,
and individuals of our com-
munity that have donated
in the past and look forward
to your continued support
during these difficult times.


For more information
about the Crestview Shar-
ing and Caring, contact
the office at 850-689-1907 or
visit at 298 Martin Luther
King Jr. Ave. There is an
ongoing need for more vol-
unteers to donate as little
as three hours per week.
Donations for non-perish-
able food items are always
accepted.


for 22 years. Chapter
#504 meets weekly at
6 p.m. at First United
Methodist Church Fel-
lowship Hall at 599 8th
Ave. in Crestview. Visi-
tors are welcome to at-
tend their first TOPS
meeting for free.
For more informa-
tion, visit www.tops.org
or call (800) 932-8677.


~,7.


Special to the News Bulletin

Covenant Hospice will
honor the work of its reg-
istered nurses to provide
compassionate hospice
and palliative care to indi-
viduals facing end-of-life
issues during this year's
National' Nurses Week,
celebrated annually May
6-12 throughout the United
States.
This year, the American
Nurses Association has se-
lected "Nurses: Building a
Healthy America" as the
theme for 2009.
Covenant Hospice nurs-
es are specially trained in


TOPS #504 announces


new chapter officers


I


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88 Crestview News Bull n


COIlllllulllty


Wednesday, May 6, 2009


SnaDshots from our schools


ANN SPANN I Crestview News Bulletin

BOB SIKES EARTH DAY: Students at Bob Sikes Elementary School celebrated Earth Day with a fashion show of recycled clothesthey made themselves (right). Later in the
week, students planted four magnolia trees on school grounds (left and center.)


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
ANTIOCH KINDERGARTENERS EARN BRONZE BANNER: Kindergarten
students at Antioch Elementary School recently achieved the
Bronze Championship Banner for collecting over $600 toward the
"Pennies for Patients" campaign. This year's contributions were
made in memory of Kaylee Elizabeth Robinson, who would have
celebrated her 1 8th birthday this year. These much-needed funds
will assist leukemia patients and provide funding for additional
research.


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
READING CHALLENGE AT ANTIOCH: Okaloosa
County Supervisor of Elections Paul Lux
visited the third grade.classroom of Mrs.
Kristina, Clark at Antioch Elementary
School as a guest reader for the PTO
Reading Challenge. Students set reading
goals and challenged themselves to meet
that goal during the day.


FLORIDA FREEDOM NEWSPAPERS
Students from Ms. Morris fifth-grade class toured
Moon Day 2009 at Bob Sikes Elementary School.
The event featured an inflatable habitat that
simulated living on the moon.


American 101: Noirmoutier students preparing for (restview visit


Brian Hughes
Crestview News Bulletin


In preparation for their
upcoming fall visit to Crest-
view, students in our French
sister city, Noirmoutier en
EIle, have' started taking
a course in American cul-
ture.
Each class, instructed
,by retired Franco-Ameri-
can university educator Dr.
Marie-Therese Reed, is con-
ducted twice a week. The
Saturday class is mainly for
older students who must at-
tend boarding school off of
the island and who return
home on weekends.
"We are doing every-
thing we can to help our 20
young Noirmoutrins to inte-
grate more easily into their
American host family life so
they will have a memorable
stay," said Ren6 Relandeau,
president of Noirmoutier's
sister city committee.
"They are all motivated
and attend with great plea-
sure the classes," Relan-


CATHERINE RAI MBAUD 'Le CourrierVenden/Special to the Crestview News Bulletin
COURS CULTURE AMERICAINE: Dr. Marie-Th6rese Reed, center rear, pauses while instructing
a course in American culture for students from Crestview's sister city who will visit here this


deau said. "The classes are'
made in English with trans-,
lation when they ask."
"These kids will be pre-


pared well and will enjoy
their stay much more if
they know ahead of time
what to expect," explained


Reed.
Reed, who lived in the
United States for more
than 20 years, said that


many of the students' im-
pressions of the U.S. come
from American TV shows.
Some questions the
French students have
raised during the class are
e-mailed to Crestview High
School French teacher
Chris Lanoue, who in turns
passes them along to mem-
bers of her French club to
answer.
"The girls have asked,
'Will we have a chance to
go to a prom?'" Reed said.
"They watch all American
TV shows we have here.
They imagine themselves
with a beautiful gown, a boy
friend as a date, etc. They
wish they could see that!"
The students' visit in late
October and the beginning
of November doesn't coin-
cide with spring proms, but
Lanoue and Crestview's
sister city committee are
planning many activities
for our visitors and their
adult chaperones.
In return, the French
students are preparing


a program of traditional
dance and music to present
to area schools and com-
munity leaders.
Crestview Mayor David
Cadle recently extended an
invitation to Noirmoutier
Mayor Noel Faucher and
Mme. Faucher to join the
French students in Crest-
view. Similarly, Crestview
Fire Chief Joe Traylor has
invited Jacques Paquier,
chief of Noirmoutier's vol-
unteer firefighting compa-
ny, to visit.
If the invitations are
accepted, it would be both
French leaders' -first visits
to their sister city.
Meanwhile, Dr. Reed's
students continue learning
about American culture.
"So far the funniest
thing was the answer to
their question, 'How is the
smoking situation?'" Reed
related. "One of Chris' stu-
dents answered, 'We do not
smoke anymore but many
chew tobacco.' My students
were horrified!"


Baker Area Recreation and Community

Center schedule now available


One of Okaloosa County's
valuable secrets is the Baker
Arena, located at the Baker
Area Recreation & Commu-
nity Center.
The park boasts two are-
nas, 196 stalls, and can ac-
commodate travelers with,
water and electricity hookups
for recreational vehicles.
There is also a community
center, walking trail, picnic ar-
eas, a playground and more.
The Baker indoor arena
comes highly recommended
by those who have utilized
this facility
The Baker Area Recre-
ation and Community Center
is located at 5503 State Road.
4 in Baker. For more infor-
mation and for updates, visit
www.okaloosafl.com.


Arena schedule for
2009
(Some events have been
changed from the originally
scheduled date)

May 15-17 Florida Pan-
handler Australian Shepherd
Dog Show
June 6 DGAHA Open
Horse Show
September'12 DGAHA
Open Horse Show
October 3 DGAHA
Open Horse.Show
October 23-25 Florida
Panhandler Australian Shep-
herd Dog Show
November 6-8 Dixie
Gulf Pan Handle Ruff Out
Class 'A' Arabian Horse Show.


TOPS recognizes 'Turn back the clock' contest winners
Special to the News Bulletin to get back there. Pictured celebrating are


The winners keep coming at
the TOPS (Take Off Pounds
Sensibly) Tuesday morning
Crestview chapter. The latest
is from the Turn Back the Clock
contest: Chapter members fo-
cused on looking back in time to
when they were at the healthy
weight they wanted and strove


For the contest, the chapter
was divided into two teams, Red
and Blue. Each week, teams
got points for losing/maintain-
ing weight, keeping a food di-
ary, drinking water, signing up
for a program, giving a health
tip, and exercising. At the end
of seven weeks, the Blue team
prevailed.


Laura Evans, Grace Bratton,
Ikie Beamon, Faye Lee, Agnes
Parker, Wilma Coley and Flora
Copeland. Not pictured, but
on the Blue Team, were Pam
Crowley, Cathy Brigham, Sha-
ron Kahler, Helen Wray and
Mary Bayer.
For more information about
TOPS, go to www.tops.org.


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Wednesday, May 6, 2009


Local


Crestview News Bulletin I B9


Brian Hughes
Crestview News Bulletin

Living in New Orleans,
I could always tell when a
local driver was planning
to turn: He or she would
simply slam on the
brakes.
Turn signals were a
device only employed
when you found yourself
in entirely the wrong lane
for your exit and had to
implore another driver to
allow you to cut into the
flow of traffic in the right
lane.
Some of those
poor motoring skills,
unfortunately, seem to
have drifted over into
our area. Maybe it's the
influx of folks who, like
me, were blown over here
in the wake of Hurricane
Katrina.
(In my own defense, I
learned to drive up north.
My driver's ed teacher,
Mr. Edgington was a turn
signal Nazi. It's a wonder
the turn signals didn't
burn out on our driver's ed
cars.)
So when do you actually
have to use turn signals?


Anytimeyouintendtoleave
the lane you're driving
in, says Lt. Kent Buckner
with the Crestview Police
Department.
Signal before
changing from one lane to
the other on a four-lane (or
wider) road or highway.
Signal when passing
another vehicle on a two-
lane road as you pull out
into the oncoming lane.
Then signal again when'
you return to your lane in
front of the slowpoke.
Signal when pulling
into a turn lane. (It's OK to
keep your signal on as you
actually make the turn.)
Signal when leaving a
highwayat your exit.
Signal when entering
a highway at the end of the
acceleration lane.
Signal when pulling
over to the side of the
road.
Signal when re-
entering the flow of traffic
from the side of the road.
Signal when you turn
onto a side street.
Signal 'when you
pull up to parallel park
and during the parking
maneuver.
Signal when you turn


into a parking space.
Signal when you turn
off the street into your'
driveway, into, a parking
lot, into a parking space,
or any other time you turn
off the road.
It's pretty hard to signal
too much, Lt. Buckner
said. Any extra information
you give fellow motorists
is valuable in preparing
them for your turns, lane
changes, exits, passing,
and other deviation from
moving straight ahead in
the same lane.
How far ahead should
you signal? Statutes
require you give other
motorists at least 100 feet
of notification before your
turns, Buckner said.
Remember .that turn
signals are a function of
distance, not time. When
turning at an intersection
controlled by a traffic light,
signal 100 feet before you
reach the intersection.
Don't wait for the light
to turn green and then
signal.
Also remember that not
signaling at an intersection
means you intend to
proceed straight through
the intersection. Don't


Brian Hughes I CrestviewNews Bulletin
SIGNALS: Make sure the arrow on your instrument cluster is flashing 100 feet
before you make a turn, change lanes, pull into a parking spot, etc.


get mad at someone who
scoots along your right
side and makes the same
right turn you intended to
do. It's your own fault if
you didn't bother to inform
other motorists.
Even if your signals
are burned out, you must


signal your turns. Use parallel to the ground,
the recognized hand turn forearm raised at a right
signals: angle, pointing up.
Left turn: stick your Oh yes, one more point:
left arm straight out of the you must use your signals
driver's window 100 feet in even when there's no one
advance of your turn. around to see you do it.
Right turn: stick your 'Even if it wasn't the law,
left arm out, upper arm it's good practice!


Learn the local lexicon

Previous names still stick to many area landmarks


Brian Hughes
Crestview News Bulletin

Want a great place
to eat in a very nice
atmosphere? Just head
east on West James Lee
Boulevard, passed the
old Winn-Dixie, and head
for Mrs. Kolanowski's old
house. (Many folks knew
her as "Mrs. K.")
Those instructions
make perfect sense to
most Crestview natives.
But for newcomers,
including those of us
who settled here after
Hurricane Katrina or are
moving in following the
BRAG realignment 'of
Eglin Air Force Base, they'
are incomprehensible.
Checking our Crestview
maps, apart from West
James Lee Boulevard,
none of those landmarks
are, well, marked.
From friendly lifelong
locals, we eventually
learn that the old Winn-
Dixie is now the Tractor
Supply Company on U.S.
Highway 90 (known locally
as James Lee Boulevard).
And Mrs. K's old house
has been renovated by
Chef Chi'is Chirri'un and
Susan McDuffie into the
Wild Olive Restaurant.
(True old timers will
know the place across
the street from the Wild
Olive was "Aunt Gussie's
House.")
Here are a few more
to learn. Soon you'll be
winging them just like a
local!

Blueberry Curve: The
.sweeping turn in S.R. 85
north of town as you head
out of Crestview. You can
see it in the World War II
movie "Twelve O'Clock
High," which was shot in
the Crestview area. (Lake
Silver used to be off to the
west until the dam broke,
leaving lakefront homes
high and dry.)
* Chicken Head: The
left-hand curve in S.R.
85 as 'you approach the
straight-away on which
Farm World is, located,
shortly before Laurel Hill.
It was so-called because
chicken poachers would
often gather down off the
embankment to behead
their ill-gotten pullets.
* Juke Hill: In Crestview,
the grade on S.R. 85
(South Ferdon Boulevard)
that begins just south of
Redstone Avenue and
climbs up to Day's Tire


& Service Center. It was
named for the disreputable
juke joints that once
occupied the stretch.
* Mar-Camp's: A longtime
watering hole west of
town on U.S. Highway 90.
It's now known as Kee's
Lounge. In its day, it was
reputed to be. a pretty
rowdy place.
* The Old Piggly Wiggly:
Today it's an urban church
on Wilson Street. A friend
has vivid memories of his
mom leaving her grocery
cart to take him and his
siblings home "to wear
'em out" for misbehaving
in that Piggly Wiggly. She
then returned and they
resumedgroceryshopping,
the children noticeably on
their best behavior.
* Ted Steele's: Crestview
Plumbing & Hardware on
Main Street was owned by
Ted Steele. His nephew
Pete Steele took over
the enterprise after Ted
passed away, then sold it
to the present owner. Pete
still works at the business
and is sought by his
longtime customers for his
expertise when they need
just the right implement.
* Tommy Horn's:
Crestview Nurseries off
Houston Lane was owned
by Tommy Horn, who still
sometimes shows up to
make sure his children,
Dan, BeBe and Dusty,
are running it right. Their
variety of plants and
flowers is renowned and
draws customers from as
far south as Fort Waltofi
Beach and from points
north as far as Alabama.
Dan and his friendly staff
know all the answers
to your horticulture
questions.
* Hog & Hominy Road:
That's County Road 2,
which meets S.R. 85 just
south of Laurel Hill. It was
named by a local radio
personality in the 1940s
who was poking gentle fun
at the area's rural setting
and culture.
* Back Street: That's
Third Street in Laurel
Hill.
* "Just across the
tracks": The Tom Thumb
convenience store in
Laurel, Hill. A railway
company founded the
town at the turn of the last
century, though the tracks
have long since been torn
up.
* OWC: Okaloosa-Walton
College's name was
changed to Northwest
Florida State College in


riann nugnes I Lresview lews ou
HARDWARE: If a local recommends you look for a piece of equipment at "Ted Steele's," he means to
visit Crestview Plumbing & Hardware.


July. It's going to take,
locals a long time to get
over calling-it OWC.


Brian Hughes
Crestview News Bulletin
BLUEBERRY CURVE:
When the World War
II veteran pedals his
bike around the bend
at the beginning of
"Twelve O'Clock High,"
he's coming around
"Blueberry Curve."
Enlarged to four lanes,
today the bend isn't as
sharp.


To blink or not to blink

How to use your turn signals correctly






Wednesday, May 6, 2009


B 10 I Cresiview News Bulletin


BUSINES&F AC~






ROEALT ESTATE 1 i4~


Li tter Happens







r, Do Your Part. Don't Liter.


wI- - - -


Airport Road
Learning Center
Openings Availablel
,Please call 683-0925



Baker Maids
No job to large or to
small. Call Kathy @
537-8747 or Debra
398-0444 Licensed &
Insured ,
Honest & Dependable
Lady will clean your
house/apartment. Free
i Estimates. Ref's
850-398-6230

CONCRE^^TE


Able Concrete
Tear out, replacement,
driveways, patios. Free
Estimate. Lic/Ins
850-685-6248
LATHAM
CONCRETE
Robert Latham
Masonry, Contractor-
Lic./Ins. Since 1977
All types of Concrete_
work. House slabs,
Driveways, Additions.
3000 PSI mix used
on every job.
Also Bobcat work.,
Free est.
682-0137
Cell 826-1672

Stamped Concrete
Cool Deck & Exposed
Aggregate. Slabs,
Power washing.
Remove, Replace &
Repair. Lic/Ins Free est.
305-1258


2 Brothers
Handyman Service
No job too big or
too small
902-5998/902-3282
Harold Gaines
Repairs, Remodeling,
Additions, Concrete/
Parking Lot Work,
Carpentry and Roofing.
Lic. #RG 0005399.
850-862-0383

Lasco Handyman
Inc. Licensed and In-
sured. Honest and
dependable, refer-
ences. Call Terry
902-3928

Small Job Specialist
no job to small. Paint-
ing, stucco, "stone
drywall, debris re
moval, ect. call Allen
826-3512


LAWN/YARD^


Bella Lawn Care
Crestview area.
Res./Comm.
Lic. & Ins. Call Mike
689-3079 or 612-0311
Farm Direct
Centipede, Zoysia, St.
Augustine, Bermuda.
We deliver & install.
Call 244-6651
Suncoast Sod Farms
Mower &Gas pow-
ered Tool Repair
Your location .
850-758-0397
Searching for lawi
work, tree trimming
etc. call 537-8616 ask
for Metch.


DATE OF SERVICE OF ING IN THE COUNTY Bani MI.n, .leceas.: described in the mort- OKALOOSACOUNTY, LE(
A COPY OF THIS NO- OF OKALOOSA whose date of death gage being foreclosed FLORIDA
TICE ON THEM. STATE OF FLORIDA was November 19, herein. CIVIL ACTION
TO WIT: 2008, is pending in the CASE NO:
All other creditors of Circuit Court for YOU ARE HEREBY 46-2008-CA-1735S
S ANNOUNCEMENTS the decedent ad other BEGIN AT A POINT Okaloosa County Flor- NOTIFIED that an ac- FILE NO: F08023283 FI
e.- .-.., the persons having claims 363.27 FEET NORTH ida, Probate Division, tion to foreclose a F
1100-Legal.Advertising or demands against AND 541.03 FEET the address of which is mortgage on the fol- CHASE HOME Fl-
1110- Classified Notices .decedent's estate must EAST OF THENCE 101 James Lee Blvd lowing property: NANCE LLC, O0
1120- Public Notices/ file their claims with this SOUTHEAST COR- East, Crestview, FL Plaintiff,
Announcements & court WITHIN 3 .NER OF THE NORTH- 32536. The names and CONDOMINIUM UNIT
1125 deshare MONTHS AFTER THE WEST D1, SECTION 6, addresses of the per- 202, INDIANOLA ON
1130-Adoptions DATE OF FIRST PUBLI- TOWNSHIP 3 NORTH, sonal representative THE WATER, TO- vs. 4
1140-Happy Ads CATION OF THIS NO- RANGE 23 WEST, and the personal GETHER WITH AN UN-, F
1150 Personals TICE. OKALOOSA COUNTY, representatives attor- DIVIDED INTEREST IN
1160- Lost 'FLORIDA, THENCE ney are set forth below. THE COMMON ELE- CHRISTY PALANJIAN US
1170- Found ALL CLAIMS NOT RUN NORTH 00 DE- MENTS, ACCORDING A/K/A CHRISTY V. AS
FILED WITHIN THE GREES 20 MINUTES All creditors of the de- TO THE DECLARA- PALANJIAN, et al, TRI
f TIME PERIODS SET 36 SECONDS WEST A cedent and other per- TION OF CONDOMIN- Defendantss. STI
FORTH IN SECTION DISTANCE OF 100.00 sons having claims or IUM THEREOF RE- SE
S 733.702 OF THE FLOR- FEET THENCE demands against CORDED IN OFFICIAL NOTICE OF RE- RA
IDA PROBATE CODE NORTH 59 DEGREES decedent's estate on RECORDS BOOK SCHEDULED FORE- 20(
Legal# 100578 WILL BE FOREVER 05 MINUTES 52 SEC- whom a copy of this 2659, PAGE 2893 AS CLOSURE SALE
Legal # 100578 BARRED. ONDS EAST A DIS- notice is required to be AMENDED FROM TIME
IN THECIRCUIT N TANCE OF 190.29 served must file their TO TIME OF THE PUB- NOTICE IS HEREBY vs.
COURTOF NOTWITHSTANDING FEET, THENCE claims with this court LIC RECORDS- OF GIVEN pursuant, to an
OKALOOSA COUNTY THE TIME PERIODS SOUTH 05 DEGREES WITHIN THE LATER OKALOOSA COUNTY, Order Rescheduling CH
FLORIDA PROBATE SET FORTH ABOVE, 35 MINUTES 35 SEC- OF 3 MONTHS AFTER FLORIDA. Foreclosure Sale dated et
DIVISION FILE NO ANY CLAIM *FILED ONDS EAST A DIS- THE TIME OF THE April 28, 2009 and en-
09-CP-295 TWO (2) YEARS OR TANCE OF 293.01 FIRST PUBLICATION a/k/a 113 BROOKS ST tered in Case NO.
MORE AFTER THE FEET TO THE NORTH OF THIS NOTICE OR SE #2 FORT WALTON 46-2008-CA-1735 S of NC
IN RE: ESTATE OF DECEDENT'S.DATE OF RIGHT OF WAY OF A 30 DAYS AFTER THE BEACH, FL 32548 the Circuit Court of the
FREDERICK CARPEN- DEATH IS BARRED. NEW ROAD, THENCE DATE OF SERVICE OF FIRST Judicial Circuit TO
TER EWALD SOUTH. 87 DEGREES A COPY OF THIS NO- has been filed against in and for OKALOOSA, AN
Deceased, The date o first publica- 00 MINUTES 54 SEC- TICE ON THEM. you and you are re- County, Florida LA
tion of this notice is ONDS WEST A quired to serve a, copy wherein CHASE HOME DR
NOTICE TOOCREDI- April 18,2009. CHORD DISTANCE All other creditors of of your written de- FINANCE LLC, is the Ho
N TORS OF 106.94 FEET THE the decedent and other fenses, if. any, to it, on Plaintiff and CHRISTY Ms
Attorney for Personal; 'P.T. OF THE CURVE ( persons having claims Galina Bpytchev, Attor- PALANJIAN A7K/A
The administration of Representative: RAD 1175.00) or demands against ney for Plaintiff, whose CHRISTY V. CL
the estate of Frederick Tracy O. Strom. 'THENCE SOUTH 89 decedent's estate must address is 2901 Stirling P A L A N J I A N ; UN
hCarpenter Ewald de- Attorney for Joan L. DEGREES 37 MIN- file their claims with this Road, Suite 300. Fort JPMORGAN -CHASE
ceased, whose date of Hevey UTES 24 SECONDS court WITHIN 3 Lauderdale, ..l,. prida BANK, N.A.; UNITED AN
death was October 2 Florida Bar No. WEST A DISTANCE, MONTHS AFTER THE 33312 either on or be- STATES OF AMERICA; KN
2008, is pending in the 0907420 OF. 83.76 FEET TO DATE OF THE FIRST fore June 15, 2009, and are the Defendants, I CL
Circuit Court for 204 Buck Drive NE THE POINT OF BE- PUBLICATION OF file the original with the will sell to the highest,TH
Okaloosa County Flor- Fort Walton Beach, GINNING; MORE THIS NOTICE. Clerk of this Court ei- and best bidder for AN
ida, Probate Division Florida 32548 PARTICULARLY DE- their before service on cash at IN FRONT OF HE
the address of which is T e I e p h o n e : SCRIBED AS LOT 2, ALL -CLAIMS NOT Plaintiff's attorney or CLERK'S FRONT VIE
101 James Lee Boule- 850-243-5451 BLOCK C, RIDGE FILED WITHIN THE immediately thereafter; DOOR OF SHALIMAR AN
yard, Crestview FlFI Fax: 850-244-9554 LAKE ESTATES, AN TIME PERIODS SET otherwise a default will ANNEX at 11:00AM, on KN
2536. Th names and UNRECORDED SUB- FORTH IN SECTION be entered against you the 3 day of June, OF
addresse2536. T of he nam er Personal Representa- DIVISION. 733.702 OF THE FLOR- for the relief demanded 2009, the following de- SA
soaddrnal representative p tive: IDA PROBATE CODE in the complaint. scribed property as set TIE
and the personal Joan L. Hevey FOR INFORMA- WILL BE FOREVER forth in said Final Judg- IN
representative's attor- 323 Echo Circle TIONAL PURPOSE BARRED. WITNESS my hand and ment SP
ney are set forth below. Fort Walton .Beach, ONLY: THE AFN IS the seal of this Court LOT 28, BLOCK 21, VI
Florida 32548 SHOWN BY. THE NOTWITHSTANDING this 29 day of April, 10TH ADDITION TO OF
All creditors of.the de- COUNTY ASSESSOR THE TIME PERIODS 2009 ELLIOTTS POINT, AC- AN
cedent and other per- 04/18/09 A S SET FORTH ABOVE CORDING TO THE
sons having claims or 04/25/09 063N23000000110220; ,ANY CLAIM FILED CLERK OF THE CIR- PLAT THEREOF, RE- LA
demands against SOURCE OF TITLE IS TWO (2) YEARS OR CUlT COURT CORDED IN PLAT DF
decedent's estate on BOOK 2242, PAGE MORE AFTER THE BY: Anuita Cantrall BOOK 2, PAGE 110.
whodecedentsm a copy estate on this 2326 ( RECORDED DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEPUTY CLERK SAID PLAT COR- CL
notice is required to be Legal # 100579 03/06/00 DEATH IS BARRED. RECTED BY INSTRU- UN
served must file their A copy of this Notice of MENT RECORDED IN
c-lm with this thcirt IN THE CIRCUIT A person claiming an The date of first publi- Action, Complaint and OFFICIAL RECORDS YC
claims with this court COURT OF THE 1ST interest in the surplus cation of this notice is Lis Pendens were sent BOOK 109, PAGES tha
OF WTH MIN THE L AFTER JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN from the sale, if any May 6,2009. to the defendants and 123-125, OF THE PUB- clo
THF 3 MONTS TEH AND FOR OKALOOSA other than the property address named above. LIC RECORDS OF thi
FIRST TIMUBLCATION COUNTY, FLORIDA owner as of the date of. Attorney for. Personal OKALOOSA COUNTY, in
OF THIS NOTICE OR CIVIL DIVISION CASE lis pendens but file a Representative: In accordance with the FLORIDA Flo
OF THIDAYS NOFTER THE NO. 07-CA-276 claim within'60 days af- Tracy 0. Strom Americans with Disabil- LC
30 DAYS AFTER THE ter the sale. Attorney for John J. cities Act, persons need- A/K/A 129 'FERRY QL
HSBC BANK 'USA, Milin ing a reasonable ac- ROAD, FORT WALTON C(
N.A., AS INDENTURE Dated this 16 day of Florida Bar \No. commodation to partic- BEACH, FL 325480000 PL
TRUSTEE FOR THE 'April, 2009. 0907420 ipate in this proceeding RE
REGISTERED NOTE 204 Buck Drive NE should, no later than Any person claiming an BC
HOLDERS OF RENAIS- DON W. HOWARD Fort Walton Beach, seven (70 days prior interest in the surplus AN
SANCE HOME EQUITY As Clerk of said Court Florida 32548 contact the Clerk of the from the sale, if any, LI(
LOAN TRUST 2006-3 By: C Hoke Telephone (850) Court's disability coor- other than the property 01
Plaintiff, As Deputy Clerk 243-5451. dinator at 8506517497, owner as of the date FL
.Fax: 850 244-9554 1250 N EGLIN PKWY, of the Lis Pendens ha
vs. This notice is provided SUITE A114, must file a claim within yo
pursuant to Administra- Personal Representa- SHALIMAR FL, 32579. sixty (60) days after the qu
LORI GRIMISON; tive Order No.2.065. tive: '. If hearing impaired,-sale. of
A JAMES GRIMISON; In accordance with the John J. Milin contact (TDD) WITNESS MY HAND fer
--- UNKNOWN PER- Americans with Disabil- 599 Albany Street 8009558771 via Florida and the seal of this be
Yard Dirt SON(S) IN POSSES- cities Act, If you are a Little. Falls, New York Relay System. Court on April 29, 2009. on
bards e SION OF THE SUB- person with a disability 13365 Gr
10 yards delivered JECT PROPERTY; who needs any accom- This is an attempt to Don W. Howard att
Call 758-1477 Defendants. modation in order to 05/06/09 collect a debt. Any in- Clerk of the Circuit dr
participate -in this pro- 05/13/09 formation obtained Court ral
RE-NOTICE OF FORE- ceeding, you are enti- will, be used for that 30
CLOSURE SALE 'tied, at no cost to you, purpose. By:Vickie Jackson 33
to provisions of certain Deputy Clerk in
PITI NOTICE IS HEREBY assistance. Please con- Legal # 100590 05/06/09 the
GIVEN pursuant to an tact the Court Adminis- 05/13/09 Florida Default Law PIE
Order Rescheduling trator at 1250 Eglin IN THE CIRCUIT Group, RL. im
Foreclosure Sale dated Parkway, Shalimar, FL COURT OF THE RO. Box 25018 otl
MIKE GOLLES 4-14-09, and entered in 32579, Phone No. FIRST JUDICIAL CIR- Tampa, Florida be
PAINTING Case No. 07-CA-279, of 850-651-7259 within 2 CUIT OF FLORIDA IN 33622-5018 foi
Interior, exterior, also the Circuit Court of the working days of your AND FOR OKALOOSA in
pressure washing. Li- 1st Judicial Circuit in receipt of this notice or COUNTY CASE NO. Legal # 100591 IMPORTANT titi
censed& Insured. Free and for OKALOOSA pleading; if you are 09-CA-769-S In accordance with the Th-
esimates. Ph. County, Florida. HSBC hearing impaired, call NOTICE OF SALE Americans with Disa- pL
682-5347. Senior citi- BANK USA, N.A., AS 1-800-955-8771 (TDD); SUNTRUST BANK, FOR STORAGE abilities Act, persons we
zen discounts. INDENTURE TRUSTEE .if you are voice, call Plaintiff, with disabilities need- tiv
zenscouns. FOR THE REGIS- 1-800-955-8770 (V) (Via HOUSEHOLD GOODS ing special accommo- vie
______ TERED NOTE HOLD- Florida Relay Services). vs. BELONGING. TO THE dation to participate in W
- ERS OF PARTIES NAMED BE- this proceeding should th
RENASSIANCE HOME Kahane & Associates, CARL L. MOSACK, et. LOW AND LISTED BY contact Court Adminis- or
EQUITY LOAN TRUST RA. al UNIT NUMBER WILL tration at 101 'James 2C
n 2006-3 is Plaintiff and 8201 Peters Road, Ste Defendants. BE SOLD AT PUBLIC Lee Boulevard East,
LORI GRIMISON; 3000 SALE BY AMERICAN Crestview, FL, Di
JAMES GRIMISON; Plantation, FL 33324 NOTICE OF ACTION SELF STORAGE 1501 32536-3515; telephone Cl
UNKNOWN PER- T e I e p h o n e E. JAMES LEE BLVD -, number (850)
Fox Trot Tree Service SON(S) IN POSSES- 954-382-3486 TO: CARL L. MOSACK CRESTVIEW, FLA, AT 689-5000, Extension By
No job to 'large or SION OF THE SUB- Fax 954-382-5280 Whose residence is: 10:00 A.M., May 22, 7497, prior to the pro- As
smail, Free Estimates. JECT PROPERTY; are 4508 E, INDEPEND- 2009 UNLESS ceeding. or Shalimar
LIC/INS. Call Paul defendants. I will sell to 04/29/09 ENCE BLVD #207, CHARGES ARE. PAID (850) 651-7497 FlI
850-398-7677 the highest and best 05/06/09 CHARLOTTE, NC, IN FULL BEFORE THE Gi
bidder for cash At The 28205 TIME OF SALE. IMPORTANT RC
Front South Door In accordance with the Ta
Courthouse Steps,, and who is/ are evad- Unit # A201 Americans with Disa- 33
Okaloosa County Legal # 100583 ing service of process Kenneth William abilities Act, persons
Courthouse, 101 and the unknown de- with disabilities need- IM
James Lee Blvd. East, IN THE CIRCUIT fendants(s) CARL L. 5/6/09 ing special accommo- In
Crestview, Okaloosa COURT FOR MOSOCK who may be 5/13/09 dation to participate in Ai
County, Florida, At 102 OKALOOSA COUNTY, souses, heirs, devi- this proceeding should bi
East James Lee. Blvd., PROBATE DIVISION sees, grantees, assign- contact Court Adminis- wi
Crestview In Okaloosa .FILE NO. 09-CP-350 ees, lienors, creditors, tration at 1250 N. Eglin in

TNT Metal a.m., this 15th day of IN RE: ESTATE OF claiming on interest by, LEGAL # 120212 32579; telephone num- th
June, 2009, the follow- PEARL BARTA MILIN through, under or ber (850) 651-7497, cc
Buildings ing described in prop- Deceased, against the Defend- prior to the proceeding, tra
Will match erty as set forth in said ant(s), who are not IN THE CIRCUIT Le
competitors Final Judgment, to wit: NOTICE TO CREDI- known to be dead or COURT OF THE 5/6/2009 C*
price! TORS alive, and all parties FIRST JUDICIAL CIR- 5/13/2009 3
price! THE FOLLOWING DE- having or claiming to CUIT 6n
k (850)983-2296 SCRIBED LAND, SIT- The administration of have and right, title or IN AND FOR 68
UATE ,LYING AND BE- the estate of Pearl interest in the property 74


GAL# 120211

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
RST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
IN AND FOR
KALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO:
46-2009-CA-000869
ILE NO:F09014239
BANK NATIONAL
SOCIATION, AS
USTEE FOR
RUCTURED ASSET
CURITIES CORPO- -
TION TRUST
)6-WF2,
Plaintiff,


ARLES V. DAVIS, III
al,
Defendant(s).
iTICE OF ACTION

DREA D. WELLS
ST KNOWN AD-
RESS: 1003 Quail
allow Drive ,
ary Esther, FI 32569
IRRENT ADDRESS:
KNOWN
IY AND ALL UN-
IOWN' PARTIES
AIMING BY,
tROUGH, UNDER,
ID AGAINST THE
-REIN NAMED INDI-
DUAL DEFEND-
IT(S) WHO ARE NOT
IOWN TO BE DEAD
I ALIVE, WHETHER
AID UNKNOWN PAR-
ES MAY CLAIM AN
TEREST AS
HOUSE HEIRS, DE-
SEES, GRANTEES,
R OTHER CLAIM-
ITS
ST KNOWN AD-
lESS: UNKNOWN
JRRENT ADDRESS:
KNOWN
)U ARE NOTIFIED
it an action to fore-
ise a mortgage on
e following property
OKALOOSA County,
orida:
iT 2, BLOCK B,
UAIL RUN, AC-
ORDING TO THE
AT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT
)OK 8, PAGES 47
ID 48, OF THE PUB-
C RECORDS OF
KALOOSA COUNTY,
ORIDA
s'been filed against
u and you are re-
uired to serve a copy
your written de-
ises, if any, on or
before June 5, 2009,
Florida Default Law
group, P.L., Plaintiff's
torney, whose ad-
ess is 9119 Corpo-
te Lake Drive, Suite
00, Tampa, Florida
3634, and file the orig-
al with this Court ei-
er before service on
aintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter;
herwise a default will
entered against you
r the relief demanded
the Complaint or pe-
on.
his notice shall be
iblished once each
eek for two consecu-
e weeks in the Crest-
ew News Bulletin.
ITNESS my hand and
e seal of this Court
n this 21 day of April,
109.
on W. Howard
erk of the Court
y: Anita Cantrall
s Deputy Clerk
orida Default Law
roup, RL.
O. Box 25018
ampa, Florida
1622-5018
IMPORTANT
accordance with the
mericans .with Disa-
lities Act, persons
th disabilities need-
g special accommo-
ation to participate in
is proceeding should
intact Court Adminis-
ation at 101 James
se Boulevard East,
'restview,. FL,
2536-3515; telephone
umber (850)
89-5000, Extension
197, prior to the pro-


%-/ICo3IIIlr o ,. I


I iss if i e d


I







Wednesday. May 6. 2009


Class~ifieds


Crestview News Bulletin I B 1-1


003260 4 0FI
ceeding. or Shalimar Online Pharmacy Buy Med c h 100% Recession Proofl
(850) 651-7497 A F ricet Medical/Health
(850) 651-7497 All ypes of Watch & soma, Ultram, Fioricet, / HDo you earn $800 in a
Cloc Repair, grandfa- Prozac, Buspar day? 25 Local Ma- W N0 l*
IMPORTANT there, mantels, cuckoos, $71.99/90 $107/180 Social Worker chines and Candy
In accordance with the we buy antiques, Call Quantities, Price In- A full time Social $9,995. (888)629-9968
Americans with Disa- 689-1007 eludes PrescriptionI Worker is needed at BO2000033 Call Us: Crestview 2BR/1BA all
bilitles Act, persons Over 200 Meds $25 our Crestview Group We will not be under- appliances included +
with disabilities need- Coupon Mention Home to coordinate sold washer & dryer.
ing special accommo- .IF M Offer:#91A31. and provide a variety of Fenced in backyard.
nation to participate in 9S (888)389-0461. social services to the Economic stimulus $700. Call
this proceeding should 3150 tri-drugstore.com adolescent males & fe- plan for you! The most 850-259-0267
contact Court Adminis-. males who are in our exciting & Lucrative In-
ration at 1250 N. Ein al oofg. 40 care. Master's Degree come Opportunity of Crestview Spring hol-
Parkway, Shalimar, FL, Warranty-Buy direct ^i*Z .ffln n Social Work or the Decade! Earn low 3BR/2BA Brick
32579; telephonenum from manufactu3270 Counseling and profes- $1200.00 (or more) Au- home irf excellent con-
er (850 651 colors in sockw a sional licensure re- tomatcally, Every edition. $800. mo no
prior to the proceeding. accessories. Quick-- ired. month Per 2x2 Matrix, pets. Call 850-951-0444
around. Delivery avaIla- Without Sponsoring or 850-758-9096
5/6/2009 ble. Gulf Coast Supply Excellent benefits and Anybody!
5/13/2009 & Mfi, (888)393-0335 salary is commensu-www.regenesis2x2.com
______www.sulfCoastSupply. Mens white gold ratewith experience. /1365 (800)931-5053
corn band with princess NAFinancialWFreedomrA 6
w$225info Financial Freedom forw w sg-pc
cut diamonds $225. To apply, please sub- You!!! ReceiveN
SE Womens white gold mit your cover letter, in- $500-$1000 Cash Daily Crestview- 3300sf 4 br,
Nt1110 I8 rI5AY N diamond band $115. eluding salary require- returning phone calls estv, cgBrand new
SBrand new, never ments, and resume to: Not MLM. No buy/ig c se,
Donate Your Vehicle worn, still in original, selling p cts. Legal
Receive $1000 Grocery boxes. 301-751-8000 Director of HR moral and ethical Call on. to mn. lease.
Coupon United Breast STEEL BUILDINGS FB.United Methodist Chil- Now (800)485-8670/ 642-1612or642-1642
Cancer, Foundation Recession Disc Avail. "Rd d dren's Home www cash4usdaily com
Free Mammograms, 30x40 105x`105 Callwww.cash4usdaily.com
Breast Cancer Info for Deall Avail Ltd .P.O. Box 830 7 -
www.ubcf.info Free www.scg-grp.com -C Selma, AL 36702-0830
Towing, Tax Deducti- S o u r c e # 1 3 0 3280 www.umch.net.1 "

New, very large, in All new hires are drug
briNon-RunnersAc- 83 91 00 4Tap and4Die Sether We SD #mis
cepted, (888)468-5964. Ne2 ne y uacrge, in WAl new h aDrU Crestew- 4 2ba
metal case. #1-1" HSS tested. h home. ONLY $850 mol
Save. $$$ on Advertis- A. $600. Call 499 8086 _sCall Jenny at Pelican
ing Run your classified Ca. 6 Real Estate 315-0972
a in over 100 Florida 3220 ds .-Other* R aer-
newspapers reaching 2ke tiu eo in Ealu tte o et
$ver 4 Million readers Craftmatic bed, 1 like Mystery
for $475 that e less New. Eletric wheelchair 3300 6100-Business/ NEW l A
than $4 per newspaper. $1800 obo. 682-1189 "Building Sale!"... Shoppers Commercial C o
Call this newsap leave message. ."Unprecedented Low Earn up to $100 per 110-Apartments
(866)742-1373 or more- -Prices." Reduced De- day. Undercover shop- 8120-Bea nt Crestview-
details or visit: $785 Leather Sofa & posits. Flexible Deliv- pars needed to judge 6140-House Rentals bonus room. Large
www.florida-classifieds. Loveseat set, new n ery. 25X30 $5,990. retail and dining estab- 610-Roommate Wanted Fenced Backyard $795
co n box. Lifetime warr. Can 30X40 $8,990. 35X50 lishments. Experience 10 Rooms for Rent mo+$700dd. 689-1285
deliver. 850-471-0330 $10,800. 40X60 not required. Please 6170- Mobile Home/Lot
S$13,990. 50X100 call 1-877-358-6239 180 -Out-of-Town Rentals
FhiO Brand Name Pillowtop. $27,900. Others Web ID #27856397 190-Tm share Rentals
Set, King, still in pas- (800)668-5422. Pioneer6200-VacaonRentals n 0
1140. tic, warranty. $240 Callteel Manufacturers, PARTS COUNTER n-Ca-
eanithayr850-255-3050 since 1980 HELP WANTED Crestview-
Special Birtheday 0 Airlines Are Hiring Experience helpful, but10 r Rent
Wish for 2 Special ,' Train for high paying will trai tthe right per- o -
Guys, Love you Aviation Maintenance son. Must have good Crestview 3BR/2BA/1CG-
bunchesIIl U EJ wT aII r JCareer. FAA approved people skills and be Office Space Available 6/1-$725+SD
Program. Financial aid able to multi-task. Sal- Eight offices now avail- w/year leaseCall
Sif qualified Housing ary negotiable able in McLains Office 683-1858
Large Executive deskavailable.' CallAviationDrug-Freeworkplace. Plaza. Rental rate in-
S$300. Computer desk Institute of Mainte- Inquire in person at ludes utilities, com- Crestview-'Nice 2 br, 1
$65. 4 Wall units $35. nance (888)349-5387. Wise Equipment 1147 mon area and mainte- ba on 1 acre. New
te ea. (everything like tndColege Online S. Ferdon Blvd. Crest- nance. 682-0791 floors. CH&A. No pets.
new) Antque, over-, from Home. *Medical view Professional Office k $650 m
stuffed chair $75. chest *Business, *Paralegal, building for Lease +dd. 812-783-1425
Love Mo, (Hon of drawers $25. Antique *omuters, *Crminal Restaurant/Food Svc 10s. 10 Duggane
Austin, Aubrey,& LR set, 6pc. $1000.2 Justice Job placement Ave. (Next to EglinFor aeb e
Alex A Large Lacquer orienal assistance Com nuter FCUo Call 6210046 5948 Meadow Lane 3/2/1
850-398-3347 motif pedestals $50.availableFinanciaAid Asst. Managers Brick house w/fireplace.
ea. 4 drawer metal ile qualified. Call Move in ready. $8000 tax
Cabinet $35. Call if8 quaifiedrCi credit fort 1st time
(866)858-2121,
824425www.CenturaOnline.com 6 1 homebuyer. Qualifies for
[ 1160 ] MWRural Loan Program
Mattress, NEW Queen Crestview Bent Creek which finances 102%.
Single white male 70 p|i|owtop w/foundation. Apts II Vouchers Ac- $115,000 means payment
5'8"1701lbs. Looking for Factory sealed Warr. [ '3310 |cepted. Rental assis- around $720
a slender white lady $180. 850471-0330 i stance may be avail. 1 & .850-243-2172 or Buy


an to shre and do Fender hard case & & FWB area. Excellent FL. Call 850 682-5563
woman to share and do 12" dual chan- benefits discussed Increase Your Credt
things together.. Please r 12 dy...jwi~re ote. j discussed at TDD/TTY 711. Equal ic se u r Credit
rit P.o nef a wh rot interview Assistants Housin g port uni ty to in a 219
for Crestview, FLcmCrestesiew. itbr2b 050
3ieBbefoot switch, foot con starting at $24K. Send r o n Points in 60 Daysi
876, Crestvew, FL' Cresvew trolled digital effects Crestview Inn Add-Good-Credit.co
32536, or call (850) ESTATE SALE! processor with @beaversinc.net Motel $35 d $165.WK, 850-826-1662
689-8038 "_ May 9, 09 8 a.m. 1 wah-wah pedal, guitar or fax resume to 850 APT $190 Wk. $575 4
p.m. 178 West North stand-and all cables. 243-4221 or apply at wk.Call 682-4466
SAve. at Our Savior Excellent condition! any location. EE Crestview, Bent Creek
/"S '.. '" "'"' Lutheran Church. $600. Call 226-6754 Apartments I, Vouchers
Lowest prices in town. Accepted. Rental assis- NEW rDAV
Collectibles, Brand -' '-, Accepted. Rental assis-lable.

other stuff. 4130 HC accessible apart- RealtyInc.
'n $600 Weekly Potential 209 Bent Creek Road, Equal Housing
I PESEANI 1 W TIIIIIAY $$$ Helping the gov- Crestview, FL. Call Opportunity
NE00W *P etsernment PT. No Experi- 850-682-5563, 682-1800
ence. No Selling. Call: TDD/TTY 711. Equal
21e Crestview PLts: Free to (888)213-5225 Ad Housing Opportunity
2120 -PatSupples Garae Sale 4100 Help Wanted Code:M/ Furnished 1 BR for
2130 Farm Animals/ Sat7 2229 Ttanum4110-Restaurants/Clubs mature person, no 804 Buck Ward Rd
Supplies Dr. Baby items au 4120- Sales Help Wanted. No Truck smoking or pets. Utili- 3 br,2 ba $795
2140- Pets/Livestock Bart its, m alto i 4130 Employment Driver Experience-No ties furnished $500.
Wanted parts toys, maternity & Information D e E e Crestview
2150 Pet Memorials other women clothing. Problem. WiI-Trans Will Call 689-1318
_ _ Teach You How to 0 226RunnymeadeDr,
Crestview 1 S ed r CDv L Trainineg..218 Virginia St
Huge Yard Sale s 4r C LMust be 23. 6130 2 br, 1.5 ba, $650
2100 | Sat. May 9, 7am-lpm, EARN $1000- (888)368-1205 Crestview-2 br, 1.5 b 4644 BobolinkWay
AK Mini Schnauzer 060 Hwy 85 N. (next $3200/mo TH, $700 mo, $725 dd 2 br, 2 ba, $625
AKC Mini Schnauzerto Dogwood Archersdrivene18? Near 6119 Sonny Lane
Puppies. .2 Fern, 2 Vet.) Jr. names brand drive new cars w/ads. Over 18? Between No smoke/pets. Near br,1.5Sonba, $775Lane
Male. Very Cute $400. clothes, baby girl www.AdCarJobs.com High School and Col- Walker Elem. 240-0890 .15Pne Ave
850-398-3347 cloths 0-2T, lap top, lege? Travel and Have 3 br, 2 ba; $795
85-39- 3347printer, & lots more. TtFun w/Young Success- '0 104 Corwin St
---: .. NO EARLY BIRDS ful Business Group. No 2 br, 2.5 ba, $795
,, .-, PLEASEII Experience Necessary. 6140 5292 Opportunity Dr
__________2______ __ 2wks Paid Training.4 bd 2ba only br, 2 ba;$795
Crestvew Food Svc/Hospitality Lodging, Transporta- $318/mol 3bd 2ba only e 651 Panama Dr
Crestv- i Food vc/Hospafty ion Provided. $270/mol 3bd 2ba only br, 2 ha, $895
Multi-Family (877)646-5050. $199/mo! Buy Fore clo-* 2405 Mill Run Dr,
Yard Sale sures! Stop Renting! 3 br, 2 ba; $995
Sat. May 9, 8am-?, Hwy 5%dn, 20yrs @ 0 6458 Moonlight Ln
85N. (across from Bartender .. ., '-,. 8.5%APRI For property 3 br, 2 ha; $995
MERH S'.i C-view cinema). Benefit ', Listings (800)935-3541 179 Conquest Ave,
fr acdne' q ext. 1328 3 br, 2bha; $1050
3100- Antiques Samuel Reeves. To Cody's Country Club. BWB lare 2087sf 3r 211 Raptor Dr,
3110 -Appliances much list. Rain date OPP-Alabama Now '-rBWB large 2087f, 3 br 2 ato
3130 Auctions May 16. taking applications + office, 2 ba 2 cg, FP 4 a; $1200
3140-for exp.-y Bartenders & FL room, quiet neigh- 0 6042 Sand Hill Rd
3180 Building Supplies Crestview waitresses, Ref. Reqd borhood w/2 pools. All 4 hr. 2.5 be, $1250
3160- Business Yard Sale May 9, 8-till, 334-804-8865 appls. $1299/mo+ SD
u n Yard Sale May 9, 8-till, W 57 ebD#2787488 Pets negotiable. 1-3 yr Commercial
l Equipment 596 Brock Ave, off 85. 18 lea e. Avail, now. (850) 0 593 James Lee Blvd.
3170 Collectibles ________ 5100-Business 428-1026 or 654-9799 1600sf, $1200


31 Uu uomputers
3190 Electronics
3200 Firewood
3220 Furniture
3230 -'Garage/Yard Sales
3240 Guns
3250 Good Things to Eat
3270 Health & Fitness
3270 Jewelry/Clothing
3280 Machinery/
Equipment
3290 Medical Equipment
3300 Miscellaneous
3310 Musical Instmments
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 Restaurant/Hotel
3340 Sporting Goods
3350-Tickets (Buy & Sell)


uppor unmes
Crestview NEW 5110 Money to Lend
Yard Sale oWTO
May Sat. 9, 7am-?, 104
Lea Place,( behind jail). Medicai/Health


Laurel Hill
Multi-Family
Yard Sale
Sat. May 9, 7am-?,
Courner of 85 &
Ludlum Rd. Clothes,
furniture, tools, & ,misc.

TUPPERWARE
Call Jackie 682-4305


Nursing
Caring Hearts Pediatric
Facility in Crestview is
looking for:
* D.O.N.- Peds exp.
preferred.
* Staff R.N.- Peds exp.
a MUST
Please call Linda at
850-475-0555 ext. 118
Or fax 850-475-0650.


SAT. MAY 16TH 10 A.M.
FAIRGROUNDS FORT WALTON BEACH, FL
(1958 LEWIS TURNER BLVD) *BUYATYOUR PRICE* PARTIAL LISTING
*ANTIQUES COLLECTIBLES -ART: NICE OAKI (SIDEBOARD, CHINA HUTCH,
MARBLE TOP VANITY, BARQUE ROUND TBL.)
*PR, ANTIQUE FRENCH BURL WALNUT TWIN BEDS & SIDE CHESTS
* FRUIT WOOD ARMOIRE WICKER SWING GILT FRENCH STYLE OPEN
ARM CHAIRS WATERFORD & PR. VERLYS, 1940'S GLASS SIGNED RARE
EARLY BRADY BRONZE & MICA FLOOR LAMP VIbTORIAN HALL TREE'
LINENS CRAFTMAN QUEEN METAL BED TRUNKS SCONCES & MIRR=
ORS VINTAGE TOYS CRADLE BILL MACK RELIEF SCULPTURE
"ILLUSION" & OTHER ART BABY GRAND PIANO, (NEW) LG. LEATHER
MONKEY -MOREI
* SEMI TRUCKS: 2002 FREIGHTLINER, CONVENTIONAL, DETROIT, 12 SPD'
(2) 2001 VOLVO TC, ONE SLEEPER, 16 SPD. '99 VOLVO, ONE SLEEPER, 10
SPD *'99 VOLVO, SINGLE SLEEPER, 16 SPD, DETROIT '93 PETERBUILT,
CONV 377, DETROIT, 10 SPD 2002 ISUZU NPR CAB OVER, Afr, BOX
* REAL ESTATE: CALL FOR INFO, A RESIDENTIAL VACANT LOT ON LAKE
JUNIPER RD. WALTON COUNTY (182'X100'+-). PARCEL # ID
143N191900100030120
* INTERIOR DESIGN & MISC. FURN & OFFICE FURN & ADDING DAILY,..,
www.jacksonauction.com
PREVIEW: FRI. MAY 15TH 10 A.M. TO 4 P.M. SAT. 8 A.M. 'TILAUCTION
CLYDE JACKSON AUCTIONEER (AU164AB69)
BRIAN SPARLING -APP. AUCTIONEER (AE329) (850) 862-4988


Monster Match
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to hand-match each
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employer.
This is a FREE Service!
Monster Match is'your
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Go to www.Emerald
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complete your job
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n monster

A service of the
Crestview News Bulletin


Do Something


Good For


Tomorrow












RECYCLE






TODAY!


6140 7100
Rent to own
No bank needed. 3/2/1.
With large fenced yard U A
and shed. Totally up- EW
graded and insures as
a 2003 home. Call 850 NOW is a
243-2172 or Buy at Time
GrandmommysHouse. Great Time
cornto Purchase
We buy houses. Cash, Real Estate!
quick closings. Friendly Contact an experi-
advice on how you might enced, knowledgeable,
keep your home. life-longNorth Okaloosa
1-800-You-Sell resident- Agent Mildred
C. Heaton.
1 Call to learn how a first
time home buyer can
6170 get up to $8,000 refund
Crestview 3 mobile from IRS! Interest rates
homes for rent. No pets are low, prices are low
Call for info 682-6129 and for a full service
or 682-8867 Realtor dedicated to
Holt For rnt or giving the very best
Holt For rent or sale, service possible, call
2bd lba $500mo.+dd, Mildred C.
& ref.499-7412 or Mildred C.
537-8528 Heaton Realty,

850-689-1334
850-582-3806


| 7150


7100- Homes T A
7110- Beach Home/
7120Prope Cortyal AMERICA'S BEST BUYI
7120- Commercial
7130-Condo/rownhouse Where in the U.S. can
7140- Farms &.Ranches you own 20 acres, 30
7150- Lots and Acreage min.from major city?
7160 Mobile Homes ONLY $15,900. $0
7170- Watertront Down,, $159. per/mo.
7180 -Investment 1 -800 -843 -7537
Property www.sunsetranches.co
7190- Out-of-Town m
Real Estate _
7200 TImeshare
SNEW NW TODAY
7100
Andalusia, AL. 184
A GREAT wooded acres, large
-U creek. Pond. For timber
and hunting. $2400 per
acre. (334) 222-7152


602 Mooney
Rd. FWB
Kenwood
Beautiful brick 3 br, 2
ba, 2 cg. Close to
bases on quiet half
acre corner lot. Built
in 1994. Kitchen, re-
cently updated with
stainless steel appli-
ances. Corner FP in
LR wall brick hearth,
vaulted ceilings, fresh
paint, security sys-
tem, updated elec-
tronic irrigation, large
screened porch un-
der roof, chain link
back yard perfect for
pets. $294,900. Call
850 226-6754



Bank Owned Prop-
erties Free Lists
Cellstate Gulfcoast
Realty 850-472-2500
Destin
Destiny West,
By Owner
Close to the .beach,
Beautiful 2 story
stucco, tile roof, 4 bd
2.5 bth on Paradise
Isle. 3255 sqft, neigh-
borhood pool, tennis,
Built in 2005. $820,000.
Call 830-3287 for show-
ing. Agents welcome.


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


EHEJROL


Coastal GA Gem: one
day sale May 16th.
Gated Golf/waterfront\
community between
Savannah and St. Si-
mons Island. Loaded
with amenities. True
ocean access: $29,900
Call: (877)266-7376
Free List of Florida/
Georgia land bargains!
20 acres & up. Best
land deals in America!
(800)898-4409
Golf-Lake living in Ten-
nessee. Finished 3
bedroom villas
$139,900! Golf-Front
parcels Only $29,900
w/40% Discount at May
16th Sale. Call Tennes-
sean Land Sales today-
(800)939-9099.
Lake Access 4.5+ AC
only $54,900. Beautiful
oaks, great location,
ready to build. Owner
financing. Call Owner
(866)352-2249
Lake Lot Deedback!
3.3 AC $18,200 Free
Boat Slips! (was
$34,900) Back on mkt
for balance owed!
Hardwood lot w/
deeded access to pri-
vate lake, pavilion &
free boat slips. Country
rd frontage, utilities,
warranty deed. Excel-
lent financing. Must
see, call now
(888)792-5253, x2288
Private Land Holdings
being liquidated by na-
tion'al timber co. at be-
low cost.
timberiandliquidators.com


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
Supplies
8245 Boat Slips & Docks
8310 Aircraft/Aviation
8320 ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 Campers & Trailers
8340 Motorhomes



'96 Honda Civic $500!
'97 Toyota Camry $700
'97 VW Passat $500!
Police Impounds for
Sale. Hondas, Chevys,
Jeeps! For listings
(800)366-9813 ext 9499
Acura Integra 96 $650!
Honda Civic 96 $5001
Toyota Camry 97 $700!
Ford Taurus 99 $450!
Police Impounds! For
listings call .
(800)366-9813 ext 9275
Police Impounds! 98
Honda Accord only
$860. 2001 Toyota
Camry only $1200.
1995 Honda Civic only
$570. For listings
(800)382-6313 ext.
A799


8120
2000' Nissan Xterra
$2800. Call 398-5751


8210
03 Hydra Sport
202DC
20 ft 5" 150 HP
two-stroke Everlude-
Johnson. Many extras
included $13,500.
478-929-8886


Claude Mitchell
With over 30 years experience
in the automobile business,
I encourage you to come in
and let's look at your vehicle
needs. With current cash
incentives & finance plans.
together we will find a solution
that best suits your situation.


j 7 Your Silverado Headquarters* Locally Owned & Operated
OCHVROLIT 4150 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
682-2731


GE CRISTVIEW, F
PONTIAC. 13UICK" G MC".



HUGE SELECTION




UNmDER $19.0l


Sac-2.


Come See Us .

4300 S. Ferdon Blvd
(Hwy 85 S) A i:

CRESTVIEW, FL leecresview.com


Call Us

Suu-858


kmericaRealt


SOUTH OF 1-10 IN
CORONADO VILLAGE
3br/2ba,1800sf
Built in 20051 .. P
$1,050/mo Frend
SMLS #512319
W Uf I mW I LWI:1.


~-IUU-------'


W 7160
0 Down
For all land owners.
Your land or family
land. All Credit O.K.
850-682-3344
07 Model Like new
16X66 Mobile Home on
Rental Lot for Sale in
Crestview 2br, 2 full ba
with air/heat ceiling
fans, Handicap Ramp,
MUST BE MOVED!
Asking $40,000. Call
850-758-0208
Get our share of the
Government
Bailout...
Receive up to $8000 to
help buy your new
home... Call Clayton
Homes of Crestview for
details'850-683-0758

New Govern-
ment Financing
Program!
On all 3 or 4 Bed-
rooms! Rates as low as
4.75%. No Credit or
Bad Credit OK! Call
Clayton Homes of Cre-
stview 850-683-0758







AUOM MARINE.
I ^..RECEATINAL,, >


i





; I tnre"tviuw -4tiwz)Wednesday, May 6, 2009


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLET N

business directory


Lhmce Center .a aB


Summer Technique Class Schedule
Technique Class Beginning: Wednesday, June 17 August 5
Classes will be an 8 week session.
asses will be: Ballet: 2:30-3:00 Tap: 3:00-3:30
asses will be: Ballet: 3:30-4:00 Jazz: 4:00-4:30 Tap:


4:30-5:00


Advanced Beginners A'es 9 and up
Ballet/Jazz Technique: Monday, June 15 August 3
Classes will be an 8 week session.

We are now re.isterip n for summer dance camps
Ft. Walton Studio: June 15 June 19
Cristview Studio: June 22 June 26


Princess Dance Camp ,ge. 3-5 ,10:00-11:30
Ballet in a Box Take home a box of fun and memories
Includes dance class, scrapbook making, princess crown,
wands, tutus and photo shoot with costumes.


Broadway Dance Camp ages c .r,. uo 11:30-1:30
Learn dances each day from Broadway shows
Monday: All Shook Up, Tuesday: The Lion King, Wednesday: 42nd Street, Thursday: Fossee,
Friday: West Side Story. Also includes scrapbook making and photo shoot with costumes.


NEW LOCATION -
Fort Wialton Beach Crestviewl.
745 Beal Parkway 729 Ashley W.
243-0203 682-6634
': ',':"!


Selling, Installing and most
importantly servicing what we sell.
All in House.
with this coupon get
$500 OFF ANY POOL
20% OFF 1 SINGLE ITEM
with Lhis coupon Ex 6111



7 2785 Goodwin Ave., Crestview, FL 32539
682-9582;?


BAMBOO
SUSHI BAR HIBACHI EXPRESS


ea nstallains
Pulmp its-Repairs
Permit ackages Available


BBB
T-


Dgint Land Clearing
Serving
Ualsesa waleni -Sanma esa-
Now ACCepDUH
[VISAI


Ph: 50.62.523 or85:0.892385
Fax 85.o8297


RI~S 1 tI;I~


CRESTVIEW CORNERS SHOPPING LtNItK
'2511 S. FERDON BLVD., CRESTVIEW, FL
MON. THUR. 11 AM 9 PM FOR CARRY OUT
FRL.-SAT.-11AM-10PM ', 850.689. ZOO 1 391
SUNDAY-12-8PM 85.OU.07. 6 .13 /


Katharine's

Studio One

Crestview
.6o6 James Lee Blvd.
.Crestview, FL 32-536
682-6634

SFort Walton Beach
S 745 Beal Parkway
Ft. Walton Beach
2 243-20o3
p -


10 Reams (1 Case).
20 Lb. White

PAPER

S3300

FLORIDA MICROFILM &
OFFICE SUPPLY I
S OIf. frdo.Blvd., Crestiew
I :QFICE UPP1.


DIIA


I* I C-,.how NIews RBIIut;n


Ages 3-5 clh
Ages 6-8 cla


The/1/ '
w oll\oway Agency
Auto Home Life Business


'"Your complete insurance source
with unsurpassed service."

168 W.Woodruff
(Downtown Crestview)
850.682.1900
dhollowayl973@yahoo.corn


A PRESENT FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY!!
SWIMMING POOL
REE F SURVEY, BROCHURE & ADVICE.
FR E 10'S OF REFERENCES.
(NO OBUGATION) ASK ABOUT THE UNEQUALED
LIFETIME WARRANTY OF OUR WORKMANSHIP
FINANCE AVAILABLE FOR QUALIFIED BUYERS -
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE LOW INTEREST RATES.
WE ARE A LOCAL FAMILY BUSINESS WITH THE
BIG REPUTATION. OWNER OPERATED &
FINANCIALLY STABLE
WE ALSO DO TOP QUALITY LINER REPLACEMENTS
AhN GLO --w MwM.651 5046nmwr
SAN GLO666"'
^VMM r~,^ V r-1^^^Curiany Inc.
Hiki ~ ~ I~?j W' orwmueniwu4nrotiL
r^.

- 1


Wednesday, May 6, 2009


Business Directorv


-


21 '




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