Group Title: Crestview News Bulletin
Title: Crestview news bulletin!
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00452
 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: October 14, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: 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: VID00452
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ANN6621
oclc - 48122675
alephbibnum - 002758666
lccn - 2001229458
 Related Items
Preceded by: Crestview news leader

Full Text















Wednesday, 0CTOBER 14, 2009 ww w .crestvie bulletin .com 50(


Join the Crestview Chathr

Your online community.

forums.c r estviewb uiletin.corn


Michael.5tewart
michaels@crestview
bulletin.com
The Crestview Police
Department's move to the
George H. Whitehurst Mu-
nicipal Building is com-
plete. ,
"We have moved the en-
tire police department into
the htailding," Crestview
Mayor David Cadle said at


a 'lliesday night meeting of
the city council;
The new building is on
Old Spanish Trail Park
and will serve as the police
departments central head-
quarters.
Police Chief Brian
Mitchell said some people
still show up at the city's
old police headquarters on
Woodruff Avenue brit are
redirected to the new build-


ing.
Phone numbers for the
police department have not
changed.
The police department
has been spread out for
years, officials have said
of the need for the move.
There was not enough
room at the Woodruff Av-
enue location for criminal
investigations, commu-
nity services or the street


crimes unit,
- The new building pro-
vides ample room for the
police'department's needs,
with rooni to grow, city of-
ficials have stated. Council
members set an official
dedication of the building
for Tuesday, Nov. 17, .at 6
p.m.
In other matters, the
city council:
Approved the sec-


ond reading of an amend-
ment to the city's small
scale comprehensive plan
rezoning seven acres in
the northwest quadrant of
EJ. Adams Parkway and
Northview Drive from low
density to commercial de-
yelopinent. Plans for town
homes on the property fell
through,- and the owner,
See POLKE A3


I Mucho


gusto at

Crestview


Hig h!


Al


Scouts to


IW 4..r .
BRIAN HUGHES
Crestriew New Bulletin
COMIDA* Spanish teacher
Elizabeth Rivera prepares
a bountiful buffet of



Tst annual

Hispanic Heritage
festival a success
Brian Hughes
brianh@crestriew bulletin.com

Returning to her seat
after having been dragged
to the center of the rooin
for salsa lessons, a flushed
Alexis Tibbetts, superin-
terident of the Okaloosa
School District, joked, "No
mdre visits to this school!
Theyniakeyoudance!"
Latin dance lessons
\ ere just one of the fligh-
lights of the Oct.8 Hispanic
Heritage Festival at Crest-
view High School. It was
the first time the schooPs
Spanish department ob-
served Hispanic Heritage
Month, and the enthusi-
astic crowd of more than
120 parents and students
delved into an evening of
music, food and costume
con mucho gusto.
Organizers, including
members of the schooPs
Spanish Club, created a
festive Hispanic ambience,
complete with colorful
flags, decorations, cuisine
And costumes fi-om the var-
ious Latin countries repte-
sented by CHS' Hispanic
students and faculty. From
pifiatas to roaracas, most
See FESTIVAL A3


ANH 5PANN | Clostilew News uulletm
CANDY MAN: Two-year-old Kaden Wag
found a unique way to catch candy
th Bak Hord n Parade
uring e er ec10mi
DRUM LINE: At top, the Gator drum Ilne
set the beat for th 2009 Baker
Homecoming Parade.


"' 6'~;


CR E


STV


{restview police relocate to new Iteadquarters


Fote.2.'i's"'t s


Hobo festivral


GATOR HOMECOMING


B a er pn e on para e


Honwcoming '09 kicks
off with afternoon parade

eviannu es
brianh@crestviewbulletin.com

hat the Baker Homecoming parade
Friday afternoon might have lacked in
size, it more than made up for in spirit.
If someone in the tight-knit central
Okaloosa County community wasn't lining the
sided of road to cheer, Wave and beg for candy,
he was either at work, out of town, laid up in
bed or marching in the parade itself.
It's the kind of event that injects the entire
town with excitement. The whole commimity
seems involved one way or another, making
itthe ex.lvy of bigger commimities where the
school homecoming game and its attendant
hoopla just don't seem to engender the sort of
community pride, and support boasted by the
Baker Gators.
"We'ire got a lot of school spirit around here,"
said Baker High School band drum major Evan
Vanderfordlooking snappy in his guise as "The
Phantom of the Opera," reflecting the theme of
the band's half-time show. "Everyone in the
band is pretty excited abottt today's hbmecom-
ingparade."
Moments later, the "Sound of the Swamp,"
as the band is monikered, snapped to attention
and, preceded only by Baker School's impres-
sive Junior ROTC contingent and the parade's
grated marshal, prepared to lead off the pa-
rade. Their burgundy, white and gold uniforms
gleamed in the unseasonably warm auturhn
sun, cooled only by art occasional refreshing
breeze.
Equally prbud was the grand marshal him
See PARADE A3


m*


man on we

TABLE OF
CONTENTS
WHAT'S HAPPElilNG............. A 4
OPINION.......L.....................Ab
ARRESTREPORTS..................A8
5PORTS................................B I
PHOTO GALLERIES................ B 6
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT........ B 8
MILITARY.............................. B 9

Award Wimiiqg
morwarmeanon
BeHerWeeMyNewspaperCon

FREEDOM
9- e-y-werrex
,-., .,,,rn :-,;
Phone: 850-682-6524
Web site: cresiviewbulletin.com
Fax: 850-682-2246
34th Year Number 79
20 Pages 2 Sections






---- --


Man h cahd ln


C .E STY.. E



Ne ws Bullet in
To report news, for information, subscriptions and advertising, call 682-6524.


ALZHElMER'S FAMILY SERVICES SUPPORT FOR FAMILlES COPING WITH ALZHEIMER'S DISEASE ,
Project Ldesaver Education & workshop: Support Groups Newsletter Caregiver's liandbook Referral Services Mernoru Screens
An aflliate of Covenant Hosplee Call 8/.6-478-7790 or visit AlzFamServerg for details






i

-
H
OF CRESTVIEW MEMBER FDIC
Your Hometown Bank Since 1958!

Adam Henry is a teller at the First National Bank

OF CreStvC1V, where he has been employed for
three years. Adam is a 2005 graduate of Baker

High School and currently resides in Holt. He
is attending the University of West Florida and

pursuing a degree in education.
"I enjoy working at the bank because of


D


Ask y'our Advertising Representative about ouI Color
by theInch Program, Customer Appreciation Sale,
and Online patikages.
CRESTVIEW

8 (850) 682-6524


wednesday, October 14, 2009


A2 | cresiview News Bul in


use. Her, father is a regis-
tered set offender,
In 20%6, Hare gave her
then-9-year-old daughter
to a friend, Kizza Monika
Lopez. Initially, Lopez a
mother and a college stu-
dent took the girl on
shopping trips and treated
her kindly. .
But that gradually
changed.- By 2007, Katelyn
was being intermittently
starved and force-fed un-
til she vomited. She ate
leftovers and spoiled food
off the floor and slept in a
closet.
Lopez and another
woman, Melonea Feagin,
whipped her with plastic
coat hangers, threw scald-
ing water on her in the
bathtub and then set the
pan used totheat the water
on her bare leg. They also
splashed bleach on her
wounds, picked her up by
the hair and punched her in
the face,
InDecember2007,Lopez
took Katelyn out of Calvary
Christian Academy where
.she had been in fifth grade.
She told school officials that
she planned to home-school
the child.
Instead, the abuse esca-
lated.
In early April, the women
took her hand and plunged
it into a pot of boiling water,
Twice. The first time, her
hand wasn't in long enough.
Afew days later, an anon-
ymous tip led investigators
to the home where Katelyn
had been tortured: Br4t Lo-
pez learned that they were
coming and had arranged
for another child Katelyn's
age to be at the house that
day. The investigator met
that child arid ruled the
abuse report unfounded.


but she was so grateful."
Jeff, an Eglin Air Force
Base firefighter, took three
steps back out of that rooin '
and whispered to his wife
that they needed to do ev-
erything possible to adopt
that girl.
Christie's son, then 17-
year-old Colby, agreed.
"Mom," he told Chris-
tie after meeting Katelyn,
''that little girl don't have
anybody. We gotta brmg her
home."
From the day that they
met her, the Pendletons
spent every minute they
could at the hospital with
Katelyn.
"One morning I woke up
and (Jeff) was sitting right
there in a rocking chair,"
Katelyn recalls. "I was just
happy that somebody was
there to play with me- and
watch movies."
Ten months after that
first meeting, the adoption
was final,
On Feb. 6, 2009, the
spunky young girl stopped
being an abused child
named Jamie and became
Katelyn, a name she found
on the computer. She took
her new brother's name .
as her middle name but
changed the spelling from
Colby to Colbie.
On that day, Jeff and
Christie became Dad and
Mama. Even Marley, the
family's cocker spaniel,
could lay official claim to
her from that day forward.
"It 'feels good, great,
awesome," she says, shrug-
ging and smiling.
She fits perfectly into
the f even resembling
both of her new parents.
Instead of baby pictures,
they keep photos ofher first
days with them after she


got out of the hospital.
"She feels like she's
always been here, says
Christie. "She's very ap-
preciative just to have her
life."
The liast is behind her.
It can't hurt her anymore.
A local plastic surgeon,
George Novak, already has
performed several surgery
ies to help undo the physi-
cal damage. The hand that
had been plunged into boil-
ing water was webbed with
scar tissue. Now, she has
full use of it,
But many more surgery
les are m her future.
She went to counseling
until recently through the
Children's Advocacy Center,
where she now spends time
volunteering. She has be-
come close to Executive Di-
rector Julie Hurst and plans
to do Julie's job someday.
"I think it's amazing
that a child that has gone
through what she has has
such a spirit," Hurst said.
"A lot of women in her life
let her down. I think I have
become a mentor to her."
Hurst said the two re-
cently did the math to fig-
ure out how long it would
take Katelyn to get through
college so that Hurst could
retire.
The past stays mostly in
the past for Katelyn, a sixth-
grader at Liza Jackson Pre-
paratory School. She's too
busy doing homework, bak-
ing, playing with Marley,
watching lier favorite tele-
vision shows and hanging
out with her family.
"I just try to set it aside,"
she says when asked if she
ever thinks back to that
time in her life. "I just want
to grow up to be a good per-
son that has a good job."


Wendy Vidora
Florida Freedom Newspapers
Her favorite color is pur-
ple. Taylor Swift is her No.
1 artist, edging out Hannah
Montana, who's too babyish
for her now.
She likes winter because
it's cold, ice cream when it's
chocolate and spaghetti for
dinner.
Katelyn Colbie Pendleton
is a normal 12-year-old girl
if you don't look too.elosely.
If you don't notice the pink,
bubbly scars on her hand
ahd thigh. If you don't see
the faint red lines on her
arms and back that linger
from repeated whippitigs.
Unlike most girls her age,
Katelyn is a survivor of hor-
rific child abuse.
"Don't be scared to tell
anyone if you've been hurt,"
the blonde,. blue-eyed girl
says when asked why she's
willing to share her story.
"I just wanted to help other
people."
In the spring of 2008, the
young girl was at the center
of an investigation of one of
the worst child ablise cases
Okaloosa County lawmen
had ever seen,
Now, she's the happily
adopted daughter of Christie
and Jeff Pendleton.
"She deserves a normal
life," Christie says. "She's
extreMely smart and kind-
hearted. And she didn't
come from a background
that would have created that
at all."
*
Unending abuse
Katelyn was born Jamie
Leighanna Brooks on Feb.
6, 1997, to Velma Hare, a
woman with a long history
of prostitution and drug


The tipster called back
and said he'd seen the other
child leaving the house and
she was not the one they
needed to examme. .
Investigators returned
and found Katelyn lying
on the 'floor, starved, dehy-
drated, beaten and 2 from
untreated wounds. At the
hospital, they had to cut the
clothes off of her bloodied
back,

'ThOSe were had
le
peop
Lopez and Feagin were
charged with aggravated
child abuse causing great
bodily harm. Lopez, who
was the girl's guardian,
also was charged with ne-
glect causing great bodily
harm.
Lopez tried to blame
Feagin; she said she had no
idea the abuse was going
on. But when the women
were sentenced in January,
Lopez received 20 years in
prison, while Feagin got 15.
The judge cried.
The prosecutor read a
letter Katelyn had written.
"I will forever aird ever
have the scars that remind
me of that time that they
both caused me a lot of pain,
fear and suffering," she
wrote. "I would like both of
them to be in jail forever be-
cause they wbre supposed
to take care of me and in-
stead they both did vei-y bad
things to me."
Katelyn, who was still
Jamie at the time, sat in
the courtroom, sandwiched
between Jeff Peridleton and
a Fort Walton Beach police
detective who had become
fiercely protective.
Her birth another also
was there to support Iso


pgz.
Katelyn had asked to be
there, (and her adoptive par-
ents stipportedher decision.
She needed to see the wom-
en led away in handcuffs on
their way to prison.
<"Those were had people,
and they have gone away,"
is how Christie Pendleton
thinks her daughter has
compartmentalized the ex-
perience. "She doesn't ever
have to see them again."

F di f il
in ng a am y
Less than a month after
herabusersweresentenced,
Katelyn was formally ad-
opted by the family she had
met in her hospital room 10
months earlier. Surrounded
by medical staff, investiga-
tors and therapists, she had
everyone there to help her
except a family.
Because Katelyn was
under the care of the.state
Department of Children
Families, she could only be
with licensed foster par-
ents. .
The Pendletons agreed
to visit. They had become
foster' parents, hoping to
one day adopt a girl about
Katelyn's age.
On that rainy Saturday
morning, they walked in
and saw a frail child with
open wounds all over her
back, two black eyes and
all the hair pulled out of
the. back of her head. Her
burned hand was swollen
to twice its normal size. She
weighed 73 pounds.
'They saw Katelyn's spirit
and fell in love.
"She looked up, 'Hey
guys!' Big old smile on her
face," Christie. remembers
of that first glimpse. "The
way she looked was pitiful,


The Associated Press
NOBLESVILLE, Ind.- An in-
dicted Indiana money man-
ager plaits a book about
an .attempt to flee mount-
ing personal problems
that ended with him para-
chuting from a plane that
crashed in Milton.
Marcus Schrenker told
The Times of Munster that
the book will focus heavily
on bipolar disorder. -
1 Schrenker says he was
diagnosed as bipolar while
a student at Purdue Uni-
Versity and that he secretly
sought treatment for more
than four year
. SchrenkerfacesaMarch


trial ori 11 felony charges<
alleging lie bilkba friends,
family members and other
investors of more than $1
million. He was senteri'ced
in August to four years in
federal prison on charges
stemming from the crash,
He took off from an Indi-
ana airport on Jan.11, para-
chuting out over northern
Alabama, then took a mo-
torcycle he'd stashed near-
by' to Florida. His plane,
on auto-pilot, crashed in a
swamp near Milton, injur-
ing no orie on the ground.
He was found Jan. 13 in a
Quiney campground.
Prosecutors say Schren-
keris a habitualliar.


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HEAnn GANN A mu
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850-682-5112


IVAIN OFFICE


SOUTHSID'E OFFICE


Local


12-year-old abuse victim determined to get past pain


Excellence in compassionate care.
I know thronah peronal evenence what a poillive inspad our services have made on
people in our scenemustry Pat Duracis Crem scu- Operallons C.,rector


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Care in home or facility 2-a-hr support Comfort & pain management
Physician home visits Bereavement & family support
Staff trained in end-of-life care Not-for-profit chantatWe organization

Crestview Branch. 370 W Redstone Ave 18501682-3628 coverlanthospice o gs.rese.'le"
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,' Y -^


Photos by BRIAN HUGHES | CrestviewNews Bulletin
.
BAILE: Fred Astaire studio dancers Scott Seip and Crickett Gautreaux teach salsa dance lessons to participants in the first annual
Crestview High Hispanic Heritage Festival.


Dr. Darren Payme's Smart lens Procedure cad produce clear v ton
Ir///100/ 11'0 g/ISSeS cl/ til/ didances (close up, far awa r 6 in between)
I I "
* "

gl// 70thl Y tl/'-


. ss... g


FESTIVAL from page Al


Need Eye Gla~ssees to Read?


P E h0m e 1


NO HIDDEN CHARGES: It is our office policy that we have the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other servces, examination, or tmeatment


WednesdayOctober 14, 2009


Local


cresiview News Bulletin I A3


i'


4.


a

"-


. .
ORIDOR INVITADO: Guest speaker Special Agent Carlos Luna is joined by his
wife, Lisa, and their son, Bradley, a CHS senior. ROPA: At left, traditional
Panamanian and Catalan costumes, worn respectively by CHS Spanish
Club Vice President Evelyn Fuentes, left, and culinary arts teacher Paula
Kriight, right, dazzle school superintendent Alexis Tibbetts.


brace your culture," Luna said.
"More importantly, you have to
share that culture. To students,
remember to leave your mark as
you go through life."
The music kicked up a notch
following Luna's remarks as some
attendees swirled onto the dance
floor again while others grazed
the buffet line for seconds.
Watching the lively swirl of
activity with a broad smile on
her face, CHS Spanish mstructor
Elizabeth Rivera, speaking for her
fellow Spamsh teachers Suein Ar-
chie, Leah Merritt and Jean Por-
rata, expressed hei* delight with
the evening's success.
"Naturally, we're very happy,
Rivera said. "I'm happy there are
so many parents here, too. Now
we must start planning for next
year!"
See a gallery of photos from
the forst annual Htspanic Heri-
tage festival at www.crestview-
bulletin.com.


Office of Special Investigations
at Eglin AFB. He is the son of a
Cuban mother and Puerto Rican
father,
"Growing up, we really didn't
celebrate Hispanic Heritage
Month," said Luna. "In Miami, it
was every day of the year."
Luna reminded the crowd that
"a lot of Hispanics in the U.S. have
contributed to our nation" and
mentioned a few, including celeb-
rities, such as Jennifer Lopez and
Ricky Martin, plus several whose
Latin heritage wasn't so obvious.
The latter included famed per-
former Sammy Davis Jr., whose
mother was a Latina, and actress
Raquel Welch, born Jo Raquel
Tejada of a Bolivian father and
American mother.
Luna, whose son Bradley, W
CHS senior, is studying Spanish,
encouraged Hispame parents to
introduce their heritage to their
children and to share their family
traditions and culture.
"I encourage everyone to em-


tables had a festive centerpiece. A Latin food, they quickly learned,
broad section of one of the multi- extends far beyond the tradition-
purpose room's walls featured a al favorites found in Mexican res-
photo gallery of Crestview High's taurants.
Hispanic students and faculty, Dinner was.followed by a lively
against which participants had demonstration of Latin dances,
their pictures taken and eagerly including .the cha-cha, rumba
sought friends' and teachers' pho- and salsa. CHS '08 alumnus
tos. Scott Seip and his dance part-
Theimpressivebuffetstretched ner, Crickett Gautreaux, both of
the length of the south wall and the Fred Astaire dance studio in
boasted foods. from throughout Crestview, inspired members of
Latin America and Spain, includ- the audience to take to the floor
ing a dessert representing the themselves when lessons were
Spanish Catalan region. The re- offered.,
gion is the ancestral home of culi- "These are the fun times you
nary artsinstructor Paula Knight, will remember," '1'ibbetti fold the'
who attended .resplendent in a student participants. Later, she
traditional Catalan, costume. As' observed that at least two years
a fundraiser for upcoming activi- of a foreign language are required
ties, the Spanish Club sold icy vir- for students to earn a Bright Fll-
gin pifia coladas. tures scholarship, but events like
Attendees, particularly those last Thursday's fiesta reinforce
who were not of Hispanic heri- the culture and heritage behind
tage, were amazed by the diver- the language itself. .
sity df the menu and surprised The evening's guest speaker
that there was not a taco or bur- was Special Agent Carlos Luna, a
rito to be found. The breadth of master sergeant in the Air Force


Firs C pit k, ha
presented tentative cori-
ceptual plans for construc-
tion of four 10,000-square-
foot commercial buildings
on the property.
Approved a $46,348
contract purchase for
equipment at Twin Hills
Park. The purchase in-
cludes, among other things,
two new grills, 12 tables and
a $3,626 dog drinking sta-
tion. The equipment pur-
chase is part of a $400,000
renovation to the east lake
und hwadythathwillinclude


ath ooms and recreation
equipment.
Approved demolition
of vacant buildings and
property cleanup at 173
John King Road:
In an informational
item, City Clerk Janice
Young said 10 people have
submitted bids for cleanup
of asbestos and lead-based
paint at the old Alatex
building. The deadline for
bid submittal is Oct. 22 at
9 a.m. At that time, bids
submitted for the yvork will
in opTed, Young told the


r4 L


MULLIS EYE INSTITUTE


15


PARADE
from page Al
self, former Baker School
Principal Andy Johnson,
who beamed as he sur-
veyed the campus and its
student body from his Pat-
ton-like perch out the sun-
roof of a shiny SUV
"It's an honor to be up
here," Johnson said. "It's
great to see the positive
changes around here. The
school looks great. The
kids look great."
On the streets of Bak-
er, Gators of all shapes,
sizes and ages waited
for the parade to march
by; junior Gators eagerly
gripping plastic shopping
bags in anticipation of
the bounty of sweets soon
to i'ain from the passing
cars, trucks and fire en-
addition to appara-
tus from the Baker and
Holt fire departments,
there was a Florida De-
partment of Agriculture
flatbed truck with a way-
ing Smokey Bear in the
back; pick-ulis, some with
trailers, loaded with young
Gator from various sports
teams and cheerleading
squads; and an impres-
sive array of convertibles,
each with a smiling, way-
ing beauty queen perched
on the tonneau.
One of the first families-
the parade encountered
was Shane and Jamie
Price and their toddler,
Shane Jr.
"He's real excited,"
said his prouddaddy as
the glint of the band's
instruments caught the
youngster's eye.
Up the street, 4-year-
old Colton Weekly's mom
had to reach out a pro-'
tective arm to keep the
lad from dashing into the
street after some candy
that had fallen short of its
target until the fire truck
from which it had been
tossed had passed. On
the corner, Railey Connor,
8, excitedly jumped 4p
and down as each vehicle
passed, her enthusiasm
paying off more often than
not.
As the parade headed
north, folks on its return
leg patiently waited their
turn.
"I just thought I'd ride
out and see-what's go-
ing on," said Mary Tay-
lor, who, with two other
friends from Crestview,
sat in the shade. She said
her son was a teacher at
Baker School.
"I was sitting over
there said Doug Jay
Hudson, one of the Crest
view trio, nodding toward
a spot now in bright sim-
shine. Indicating his
friend Willene McLeod,
he added, "She said 'the
shade's inoving,' so I got
up and moved here."
As the Sound of the
Swamp passed the
group shortly thereafter,
McLeod was on her feet
eagerly surveying their
ranks
"My grandson's in the
band," she said proudly.
Pride. It's a commodity
the community of Baker
has in abundance, and on
Homecoming Day 2009,
the town's citizens sure
reaped a bumper crop.


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wednesday, October 14, 2009


Local


A4 I crestview News Bul n


tainment is Smokin' Rodeo
from 10 a.m. 1:30 p.m.
and local favorite Jones
and Company from 2 p.m.
- 6 p.m. Local rafters will
be on display. Vendors are
welcome.
For more information
please call 850-892-5887
or e-mail info@chautau-
quawinery.com.
EC MARCHING
CLASSIC OCT. 17: The
Choctawhatchee Style
Marchers will perform in
exhibition at the 2009 Em-
eraldCoastMarchingClas-
sic on Saturday, Oct. 17 at
Choctaw's Joe Etheridge
Stadium in Fort Walton
Beach. Cost is $6 for the
12 p.m. to 4 p.m. festival, $8
for the 5:45 p.m. to 10 p.m.
contest, and $12 for all-day
attendance. Children un-
der six and seniors over
65 get in free. Gates open
at 10:30 a.m. Details, Tati-
ana Abernathy at Aberna-
thy5@cox.net or 850-218-
1051; or Ann Lienemann at
choctawbandmom@cox.
net or 850-699-0754.
MALL TO MALL
WALK* Making Strides
Against Breast Cancer is
not a race, rather a cel-
ebration of survivors, an
occasion to express hope,
and a shared goal to end a
disease that threatens the
lives of so many people.
Teams of walkers of all
ages are welcome to par-
ticipate in the Mall to Mall
Walk, Saturday, Oct. 31, in
Pensacola and the walk
in Destiny on Oct. 24. For
information, call the Gulf
Coast Area American Can-
cer Society at 850-475-0850
or to sign up' check the
American Cancer Society
web site at www.cancer.
org/stridesonline.
DOG DAZE RE-
SCHEDULED: The Dog
Daze event has been
moved to Oct. 17 from
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. All well-be-
haved dogs over 6 months
of age are invited to par-
ticipate. Registration is
necessary upon arrival at
the park, and pet owners
must show proof of cur-
rent rabies vaccination.
Pets must be on a solid,
non-retractable leash at
all times, and owners are
responsible for cleaning
up after their pets. A $3
registration donation per
dog is requested, and reg-
istered dogs receive a spe-
cial goody bag with each
donation.
A parade with little red
flyer wagons is planned.
Visit www.fwhchamber.
org/dogdaze for a registra-
tion form. Vendor opportu-
nities are still available.
NWF FAIR VEN-
DORS: The Northwest
Florida Fairgrounds is
extending an invitation
to local businesses and
organizations to sign up
as vendors for the North-
west Florida Fair planned
Nov. 3-8. More than 25,000
people attend the fair, and
vendors can 'sign up as
sponsors for the event as
well. Call Betty at 862-0211
or e-mail her at betty@
nwffair.com for details.
The fair Web site is at
www.nwffair.com.
FLORIDA TRAIL
SCHEDULE: Visit http://
choctaw.floridatrail.org for
details on the group's up-
comingevents.
Saturday, Oct. 17, 8
a.m., ten-mile hike in
ConeouhStateForestAla.
Details: (850) 939-0966.
Friday, Oct. 23, North
Florida Regional Confer-
ence at Camp Timpoochee
featuringhikingkayaldng,
map and compass class,
wildflower presentation

and registration informa-
tion:850-492-8258.
Tuesday, Oct. 27, 6 p.m.
Monthly meeting at Bayou
ninesinwicevine.visitors

welcome Details: 682-
Friday and Saturday,
Oct. 30 and 31. Hike at
Providence Canyon in


Georgia. Details: 850-84-
0528.
ADVENTURE CLUB:
For details oil club activi-
ties, call Clarice Hebinck
terasq-158 @or e-mail


nival-style or other activi-
ties for the festival, please
complete a participant
registration form by the
signup deadline of Oct. 16.
Forms are available at the
City Hall office of the Crest-
view Main Street Program
Director and at a few other
locations. For details, call
Cindy Harris at 865-8595.
CALENDAR: The
Carver-HE Memorial. &
Historical Society is creat-
ing a calendar. If you would
like to participate through
photos or patronage, con-
tact Tonsiaweda Hayes
at 850-621-4187; Shannon
Hayes, 850-902-6717; Bren-
da Bess, 682-5540; Billie
Roberson, 682-6979. .
WEIGHT WATCH-
ERS meets every Thurs-
day at Episcoptil Church of
the Epiphany, 424 Garden
Street, Crestview. Regis-
tration and weigh in begin
at 5 p.m.; meeting follows.
GFWC WOMAN'S
CLUB ACTIVITIES:
The GFWC Woman's Club
of Crestview, Inc.'s club
house is located at 150
Woodlawn Drive in Crest-
view. They are hosting the
events listed below during
the month of October
Holiday Decorating
. Extravaganza 'lliesday,
Oct. 20 at 6 p.m. at the Old
Spanish 'It'ail Shrine Club,
971 U.S. Highway 90 West,
featuring Crestview na-
tive and nationally recog-
nized floral designer Kirby
Holt. Light refreshments.
Finished products will be
available for purchase.
Proceeds support the
club's charities. Tickets
are $10, and are'available
from'club members, at the
door, or by calling 683-9117.
ANTIQUE RESTORA-
TION: A free antique re-
finishing class will be held
at the Crestview Public
Library on Friday, Oct. 16
from 9 to 11 a.m. Herbert
Allen will demonstrate all
phases of the process from
stripping to applying stain
and final finish with sev-
. eral example pieces. For
details you may call him at
689-6600. Bring lawn chairs
and dress for the weather
as the class will be outside
imder the library portico.
The library is located at
1445 Commerce 1)rive (be-
hind the post office. Call
682-4432.
AMERICAN GIRLS
BOOK CLUB: The Crest-
view public library on com-


merce Drive behind the
post office is hosting an
American Girls Book Club.
The club meets every third
Saturday of the month
from 10 a.m. until 12 p.m. in
the Story Room. Members
talk about the book and
discover more about life at
different times in Ameri-
can history. Activities, arts
& crafts, and interesting
snacks are part of .each
session.
Join in by signing up
in Youth Services for each
meeting;getthebookfrom
the library or purchase it,
and finish reading the se-
lected book for that month
before coming to the meet-
ing.
Oct. 17's subject is
"Meet Kirsten." Saturday,
Nov. 21's topic is "Meet
Kaya." For details, call 682-
4432.
FIRST TUESDAY
LECTURE: 1st Tuesday
Lectures are held once a
month at 10:30 a.m. at the
Crestview public library on
Commerce Drive.
On Nov. 3, Brian
Hughes, CNB Entertain-
ment Editor, will present
"World War II: Big Screen
to Little Screen."
TheDec.1presentation
by Dr. Anne Hawe Holt of
Tallahassee is called "Lock
em Up...or Not: The His-
tory of Florida Prisons,
18 R. HUNT DRAW-
ING: The Baker Area
Youth Association is sell-
ing tickets for an October
hi
deer hunt in Christian
County, Ky. at a private
2,000+ acre lodge Nov.
15-19 (a $2,000 value). The
trip includes five nights of
lodging, five days of hunt-
ing and $150 in cash.
Tickets are $20 each or
$100 for six. The drawing
will be held at the Oct. 24
BAYA football game. You
do not have to be present
to win. '
RED CROSS CIASS-
ES: are offered in Okaloosa
County. Visit www.yourred-
cross.org to register.

MISCELLANEOUS
"A NIGHT FOR
JAMES": Culture Shock
Wrestling will host a wres-
tling fundraiser Saturday,
Oct. 31 at the Mossy Head
Community Center on U.S.
Highway 90 East. All pro-
ceeds from the event will


help with medical costs for
6-year-old James Rimmer,
who has a malfunctioning
pacemaker,
Cost is $8 per person,
which children 11 and
younger getting in for free.
Doors open at 7 p.m. for
the 8 p.m. event. Featured
wrestlers include CSW
Champion California Kid,
US Champion Nero Jar-
dine, Tag Champs Mike
Metal & Victor Cru, and
many others. Free Hallow-
cen candy.
JAYCEES HAUNTED
HOUSE: with live gators
at Flidpucker's in Destin.
Open Oct. 16, 17, 22-24 and
28-31 from 7 p.m. until ev-
eryone is scared away. Do-
nation of $8 per victim. Not
recommended for children
under 10,
A free Kid's Day is
planned Oct. 24 from 12 3
p.m. with nonscary char-
acters, the lights turned
on and trick-or-treating
through Father Flad's Cen-
tral Market & the Haunted
House.
Money from the haunt-
ed house is put-back into
the community with proj-
ects like our signature
Give-a-kid-a-Christmas,
Thanksgiving Baskets &
the American Cancer So-
ciety.
For more information
or to volunteer e-mail fort-
waltonbeachjaycees@ya-
.hoo.com, visit www.fwbjay-
cees.com or call (850) 642-
5292.
MULLET FESTIVAL:
The 33rd Annual Boggy
Bayoti Mullet Festival will
be held Oct. 16-18 at the in-
tersection of College Blvd.
and U.S. Highway 85 North
in Niceville.
Performances by Blake
Shelton, Mustang Sally,
.Caliber and Billy Ray
Cyrus are planned. Visit
www.cityofniceville.org for
detailed information. -
CAC CELEBRATES
12 YEARS: The Emerald
Coast Children's Advocacy
Center is celebrating 12
years of service to abused
children in Okaloosa and
Walton counties on Oct.
15 with an open house/
birthday party from 4 to 6
p.m. The center is located
at 401 McEwen Drive in
Niceville. Sean Dietrich
of Sinfonia will provide
the entertainment and re-
freshments will be served.
Staff will be on hand for
tours of The Center and
anyone interested in vol-
unteering in the may ap-
ply. For more information,
please contact Jen Floro
at 833-9237, extension 283.
BOATING SEMINAR:
Advanced Boat Handling
will beheld Oct. 26 at the
University of West Florida
Coombs Campus on Love-
joy Road in Fort Walton
Beach. The seminar will
be especially valuable to
boaters who are new to big
water boating, or have re-
ceritly moved to this area.
Register. online at www.
fwsps.com or call 850-315-
0686.
CHAUTAUQUAVINE-
YARDS FESTIVAL: The
Chautauqtia Vineyards
And Winery Harvest Festi-
val is planned Oct. 24 from
9a.m.-6p.m.inDeF1miak
Springs (on the corner
of U.S. Highway 331 and
I-10). The featured enter-


CreStView

NortwIowPlaza-Hwyou.
682-3201





THEATER
FOR SHOWS


SHO MES


Froni staff reports

NORTH OKALOOSA
KOFC CHARITY
DINNER: The Knights
of Columbus will host
their monthly charity din-
ner Oct. 17 from 4:30 to
7 p.m. at 701 E. James Lee
Blvd (U.S. Highway 90) in
Crestview. Dinners are $7
for adults, $5 for preteens,
and children under five
years old eat for free. This
month's dinner is spaghet-
ti and meatballs with the
trimmings, or the special,
chicken cacciatore.
SENIOR CITIZENS
SOCKHOP:Saturday, Oct.
17 from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. at
the ROC at Central Baptist
Church in Crestview. De-
tails: 689-0300.
PIONEER DAY: Pio-
neer Day will be held at
Doreas Baptist Church
on Saturday, Oct. 24 from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m. There
will be a cake & craft wall(
buggy rides, historical dis-
plays and food available. In
case of rain, the event will
be rescheduled for Satur-
day, Oct. 31. The church is
located at 5882 McCallum
Rd. off U.S. Highway 393
in the Doreas community.
For more information con-
tact Rev. David VanZandt
at 682-4958.
CHILD INSURANCE
REGISTRATION: Paula
Jackson of Families Count
is offering assistance to
local residents who want
to register their children
for Florida KidCare in-
surance. Walk-ins are ac-
cepted every Tuesday and
Thursday from 8 a.m. to
10 p.m. at Jobs Plus on Wil-
son Street in Crestview. If
you would rather arrange
a different time, please call
her at 850-685-4086. Please
bring proof of income and
social security numbers
for every member of your
household. .
DOGWOOD GARDEN
CLUB: Members meet the
first Moilday of each month
from September throxigh,
May. Anyone interested in
learning more about gar-
dening is invited to visit or
join. Please call 682-2691 or
682-3639. -
YMCA EVENTS: Join
the YMCA for $1 during
their Dollar Day Block
Party/Open House at
Crestview Family YMCA,
298 N. Wilson Street,
Crestview Oct. 17. Flm,


food, live entertainment
and many more activities
are planned. Attendance is
free to the public. The fee
to vend at this event is $35
for members and $40 for
nonmembers. Call Adora
James at 689-2999 for fur-
ther details.
The YMCA is also ac-
cepting furniture and ap-
pliance donations Oct. 15
and 16 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
for a yard sale fund-raiser.
If you would like a pick-up
service for the donations,
please call Adora James
at 689-2999 in advance to
schedule a date and time.
SOUP KITCHEN UP-
DATE: A fourth lunch has
been added to the soup
kitchen list. In addition
to being open Mondays
and Fridays, 11 a.m. to
12 p.m. at First Presbyte-
rian Church, 492 N. Ferdon
Blvd.; and Wednesdays,
11 a.m. to l p.m. at First As-
sembly of God Churgh, 400
S. Ferdon Blvd., Commum-
ty of Christ Church at 398
W. First Ave. in Crestview
is open Thursdays from 11
a.m. to 12 p.m. Come enjoy
a free meal and friendly
company, or come meet
the staff and sign up to
help. All are welcome ahd
appreciated.
In addition, the YMCA
on Wilson St. in Crestview
now offers showers for
homeless people Monday
and Friday, evenings from
5 p.m. to 6 p.m. This ser-
vice is provided through
Opportunity Inc.
Immanuel church
members are in need of
bikes, which they repair
and issue to the homeless.
Please call 423-0711 if you
can assist with this ser-
vice. .
OCTOBER BLOOD
DRIVES: The : following
Northwest Florida Blood '
Servicesdriveswillbeheld
in North Okaloosa County:
()ct. 18, First United
Methodist Church, Crest-
view, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Oct. 29, North Okaloosa
Medical Center, Crestview,
8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Details: 862-4216.
VENDORS WANTED:
The organizers of the
Crestview Fall Festival
on Oct. 31 are looking for
vendors, participants, and
sponsors.
If you, your church,
business or organization
would like to have a vendor
display, or to provide car-


:-_-I


*


HSAO E LMH N


Check our Web site: www.eglinfcu.org








Check it OUT


As we celebrate Hispanic Heritage month Sept. 15 thru Oct. 15th, test your
Imowledge by answering the questions below. You can find the answer key at the
end of this article, but try to answer before you look. Isn't history fun? Check out
our Hispanic American Collection.
FAMOUS HISPANE C AMERKCANS OF THE PAST
PERSON/PEOPLE WHY FAMOUS?
1Conquistadorj a Discovered the Mississippi River
-2. Juan Ponce de Le6n b. World-famous musician, he played the
cello
3. He-rnando de Solo c. Led fight for a belier life for migrant form
workers
4. Father Junipero Serra d. Band leader and actor, was on TV in I Love
Lugy
5 David Glasgow Farragut e. On Columbus's 2nd trip; was governor of
Puerto Rico
S6. Fablo Casals f. Baseball player with Pittsburgh Pirates
1955-1 972
7 Dennis C~havez g. First full-term Hispaic U.S. Senator (1 93 5).
8. Desi Arnaz h. Civil War Naval hero, led battle to take
New Orleans
_9. C~sar Ch6ver I Spanish soldiers, invaded and took lands
from Indians
_10. Roberto Clemente i Founder of the California missions
FAMOUS HISPANIC AMERKCANS OF TODAY
PERSON WHY FAMOUS?
1. Joan Baez a. One of the world's best female golfers
2. Antonia Coello Novello b. Soccer player .,
S3. Henry Clsneros *Tc. Mexican-American mayor of San Antonio,
Texas
S _4. Katherine Davalos Ortega d. Folk singer
5 Gloria Estefan e. Singer from Miami
_6. Nancy Lopez f. Hispanic treasurer of the United States
7 Geraldo Rivera g. Opera singer
-8. JosB Canseco Srh. Firste HIsnic and first female U.S.
SvgeoGerl
9 JosB Carreras i. Baseball player with the Oakland A's
_10. PelB j. Talk show host


B






































* *


Wednesday, October 14, 2009


crestview News Bulletin I AS


49 life an American Indian
Hunting Camp.ParrisPow-

3 s u oan a hue
camp. He will demonstrate
how the Indians lived and
display clothing, weapons,
tools and many other items
of the early 1800's. Bring
blankets or
chairs and
dress for
the weath-
er Enjoy a
sample .of
the Indian
drink, Soff-
kee, and
pumpkin
frybread.
Then
Wii: Fri-
days at 4
p.m., join us
. for Ninten-
do Wii. Ages
12-18 are
welcome.
Parents and family mem-
bers are welcome to hang
out and use the library, but
the Wii activities will only be
available to teens.
FirstTuesdayprogram:
'lllesday, Nov 3rd starting at
10:30 a.m.
NewsBulletinArts&En-
tertainmenteditorwillpres-
. ent "World War II: From
battlefieldtosilverscreen."
The Okaloosa County
Health Department an-
nounces the launch ofa new
and improved Web page.
This link can serve as your
portal to the latest on H1N1
Swine Flu and other im-
portant health information.
http://www.healthyokaloo-
sa.com/
Staff Picks: "A Mercy,"
'Ibni Morrison (McN Fic
Mor) Morrison blends the
supernatural and the natu-
ral as she spins a story of a
powerful tragedy involving
a mother and daughter.It is
a disturbing story of a moth-
er who casts off her daugh-
ter in order to save her, and
reveals how acts of mercy
have unforeseen conse-
quences. Recommend for


Jean Lewis
1 S ialtotheNewsBulletin
Robert Sikes Public Library

PROGRAMS
Lap Sit on Mondays and
'lliesdays at 10:15 a.m. Chil-
dren under the age of 3 will
enjoy stories,
songs and .
finger-plays.
Story time .
for children
who are at ,
least 3 years
old will meet
at 10:15 *on ,
Wednesday
or Thursday.
Craft Time on .
early release
Wednesday
for children -
ages 6 and up
will offer crafts
from 1 p.nt.
to 3 p.m. See
our Web page for dates and
themes of these children's
programs. .-
Teen Anime club ev-
ery 'It1esday 4:30-5:30 p.m.:
Come and participate in
discussions and activities
involving everything Anime/
Manga.
American Girls Book
Club for Girls 7-13. Talk
about books, make new
friends, and enjoy arts and
crafts, plus interesting
snacks during each session.
The club meets the third
Saturday of. each month
from 10 a.m. until noon. At
the next meeting, Saturday
Oct. 17, read and discuss
"Meet Kirsten."
Pumpkin Painting! The
fun begins at 6 p.m. on Nov
20 at the library. Bring your
own pumpkin and wear
paintable clothes.. We will
provide the paint. We ree-
ommend you bring small
pie pumpkins because they
are easier to handle,
American Indian Liv-
ing History Hunting
Camp: Monday, Nov.2, from
6 -- 8 p.m. Once again, under
the full moon, e will bring


anyone interested in the
1680s when the slave trade
ivas still in its infancy.
p.
"
"Knowledge is fred at
the library. Just bring your
own container."
Unlmown
JUST ASK* .
Any questions? Just ask
any staff member, Jean,


Sandra, Heather, Anna,
Marie, Sengdara, 'I)racey,
Janice, Audrey, Sharon or
Mike.
.
CONTACT US. .
Onthewebatwww.cityof-
crestview.org/library.htm.
Phone: 682-4432. Address:
1445 Commerce Dr. Crest-
view, FL 32536 (behind the
Crestview Post Office)
Hispanic Americans


of the Past Answer Key*
1. i, 2. e, 3. a, 4. j, 5. h,
6. 6, 7. g, 8. d, 9. c, 10. f.
Hispanic Americans of 'Ib-
day Answer Key- 1. d, 2. h, 3.
c, 4. f, 5. e, 6. 4, 7. j, 8. i, 9. g,
10.b.
(Test from "Education
World" http://www.educa.
tionworld.com)
Jean Letais is the li-
brary director for the Rob-
ert SikesPublic Library.


Gulf Power can coach you on lots of ways to save.
You might not realize how much hot water you use when you take a shower,
because it usually doesn't seern like much. But it's more than you might
think. And if you cut back on how long you shower, reducing the amount of
hot water you use, you'll be surprised how much money viou could save. You
can even install a low-flow showerhead that lets you more easily control the
amount of water that your shower puts out. These are just a couple of ways
you can change the way you look at using energy. Because a little change
will do us good.

To get more energy tips and to learn about other EarthCents programs that
can help you save even more energy and money, call 1-877-655-4001 or visit
us online at gulfpower com.


ouLFs


Local


*
IOSIVIOW




T *
*
I I ft
KICKOTT
I *

DOginS
Oct 15
*

The kickoff for
Crestview's Ameri-
can Cancer Society's
Relay For Life will
take place at 6 p.m. on
Oct. 15, 2009 at Walker
Elementary School.
All returning
teams, new teams,
and potential teams
are invited to attend.
Likewise all past, cur-
rent, and potential
sponsors are also en-
couraged to attend.
To all cancer sur-
vivors, we extend a
special invitation to
join us in celebration
of your victory as we
prepare for another
successfullrelayevent
in the continuous fight
agamst t nease

beenste ed ae ed
last about one hour.
Anyone interested
thofindi outo m
should attend.
For more informa-
tion contact Emily
Jennings, American
Cancer Society 244
3813 ext. 116, Loney
Whitley, event chair-
man 537 3500, or Lar-
ry Hendren, market-
ing/publicity chair-
man 652 3778.


earth










IZIL=I=~-~I11~-~I=II-~_---~-----t-


City f Cretvewsupatn cit pojects


Letters~~ *oteEIO


BUBH UB
Here is a sampling ofwhat readers had to say about
north Okaloosa County news topics: The comments were
taken from the www.crestviewbulletin.com Web site.

'Ibpic: A story about polluters who have created an
illegal dump on Main Drive off Airport Road. The dump
is close to residents' homes.
Why can't they simply fence it off and put up no
trespassing signs? They should put up some kind of
barricade or fence at the end of the county maintenance to
keep people out!
Barricades, and signs won't do a thing. People do the
same thing on the dirt portion of Fairchild Road. From old
furniture, to deer remains, it's all thrown out there. I think
Ihave seen an OSCD vehicle on Fairchild Rd, twice, and
have never seen one turn in or out ofMam Drive.

What a mess. If this has been going on for years,
it seems like there has been ample time to beefup
enforcement. Start throwing some $500 fines at these
jokers and they'll get the message.

Forget fining them. Make them clean it up. Ought to put
them on a garbage chain gang.

How can barricades or fences not do a thing? If they
have no access to get in there then t ere isn'tanyway for
them to use it as a dump! Also post warmug signs that read
$1,000 firie for anyone caught dumping! Then enforce it!
... This road was and most likely stills the cut through
road to Auburn Road. This alone resulted m it becoming
a dump.It's also been the right-ip-town party spot smee
I was going to school 20 years ago. The sad part I see in
all this is this was a subdivision that was built right before
the housing downturn of the middle 80's. The subdivision
eroded, no one wanted anything to do with it and it still

:Pd v owthsM aba
and paved roads leading to no houses sitting there growing
up with weeds and eroding. Lovely.

Why don't they look through those trash bags. There
has to be something in there that has someone's info on
it, then go after them.'Ib me it just seems to be a result of
people being lazy. Get out there, fine out whose it is and
make them pay and I also like the idea of making them
clean it up. ,

Commissioner Harris have you ever thought about
hiding a few of the cameras where dumping is being done?
The kind like deer hunters use? Pictures don't lie. They
don't burn gasoline or use manpower.

I agree. Put the people who are doing this on a road
chain gang, as well as those who drink and drive or are
caught driving aggressively. I am quite sure those who
spend a week of their own time off court appointed time,
out on the roads, would reconsider getting behind the
wheel of their car after drinking. I for one am sick of how
you people are up here. You drive like there is no other on
the road. Selfish people. All of you like this are selfish. You
genuinely lack care of any one else.

Topic: The fact that Okaloosa Lane, which leads to
the county's two newest schools Shoal River Middle
School and Riverside Elementary School is unpaved.
It took two years to build the schools. Surely that was
enough time to think about needing two paved roads?
Maybe not. I'll remember this when it's time to vote again.



.

Brian 1-lu es
Crestview News Bulletin

"Sometimes we artists must sink to the

gutter to rise to the stars."

TERRENCE McNALLY
(1989 -)
FOUf-title 10ny AW0fi-Winning Ameril0n playwright, puf0.
,,
phrasing opera diva Maria Callas in "Master CltSS


CR E* 8 T VIE W
.


NO WS 8111161111
To report news, for information, subscriptions and advertising, call 682-6524.


Mieet~the STAFF


I


BInHghs


I~


Wednesday, October 14, 2009


eivtserCI 6 A w News Bul n


the county.
"When I came back -
to Florida in 1984, it was
just the opposite," Nobles
said. "Something has to
be done statewide as far
tax structure goes."
He's right. Property
taxes have always been
a favorite with taxing
authorities because of the
perceived stability. The
argument had been that '
you could always count
on land values, and tax
collections, to go up.,
The fallibility of that
line of thinking was made
apparent by the 2006
burst of the nation's real
estate bubble and the
subsequent rapid decline
in real estate values.
With less spending, the
state is also experieheing
record shortfalls in sales
tax revenues. Fewer
sales tax dollars means
less money for education
and an increase in school
property taxes to help
make up the shortfall.
Now homeowners are


paying more in property
taxes for schools on
homes with less value.
That is inherently
wrong. Those who
have lost their jobs, are
underemployed or are
on fixed incomes are
struggling just to keep up
with the rapid rise in costs
for basic necessities, such
as food and utilities.
To burden those
residents with increased
property taxes during
uncertain economic
times is irresponsible.
While most municipalities
across the state are
cutting property taxes,
the state mandates a
large percentage of the
village rate set by school
districts.
Homeownership is
a basic tenant of the
American dream. Our
elderly and low-income
residents should not be
forced out of their homes
because they cannot
afford higher property
taxes,


Not a few Northwest
Florida residents have
moved to Alabama and
other states where
property taxes and
property insurance costs
- are lower.
The money to
fund education and
government services has
to come from somewhere,
however.
One of the reason
property taxes are
lower in Alabama than
in Florida is because
Alabama has a state
income tax.
No one likes the idea
of income taxes but it is
a fairer form of taxation
than property taxes and
one that Florida should
consider.
Under a state income
tax, residents pay
according to the amount
they earn. Those who
earn little pay little and
residents are less likely
to be forced out of their
homes by high property
taxes.


The Okaloosa School
District's $190 million
budget this year is roughly
the same as it was in 2005.
Yet Okaloosa County
property owners will
pay $21 million more in


property
taxes this
year to fund
education
in the
county than
they did
four years
ago.
That is
because
state
legislators
are


pushing more education
costs down to the local
level.
Rodney Nobles,
assistant superintendent
for Okaloosa County
schools, said roughly 39
percent of the district's
budget is paid for by the
state, with the remainder
- 61 percent coming
from property owners in


The City of Crestview
has several community-
wide improvements in the
works at this time. I hope .
this information is helpful to
our citizens:
The contract for
2009-2010 work on
our city wastewater 4
treatment plant 0
has been finalized '
with contract to
CH2MHILL. The
expansion to the
treatment plant is LINDA
now under way. Cres
The city City
continues its
efforts to maintain a
vibrant downtown district
by added parking between
Main Street and lbrdon
Boulevard. The property
has been surveyed and
engineered drawings
completed. We expect to


begin construction very
sooil on this much-needed
project
'Ib see our grant funds
at work visit Twin Hills
Park. We are
constructing a
half mile paved
and lighted walking
path with picnic
covers, a fountain,
dock with gazebo
/ and restroom
facilities around
ARKER the east lake. The
iew City of Crestview
uncil has 88 acres totaling


in these parks are made
possible by grant funding.
At the Spanish'Itail
Park location you will
see more activity as the
police department and a
community auditorium
will occupy the facility
at the corner of Stillwell
and Industrial Drive. The
construction work has been
done in house; completion
is expected by the end of
this year.
The City of Crestview
assisted the Okaloosa
County School District in
acquiring property for the
construction of the new
middle and elementary
schools east of Redstone
Avenue. This property was
annexed into the City and
the City provided water and
sewer service, allowing the
schools to be completed


ahead of schedule.
We continue to identify
alternative transportation
routes in the city. The
second of numerous
connector roads planned
for traffic relief on South 85
has been completed the
extension of Redstone
Avenue in the vicinity of
the two new schools in
Crestview. Both schools
opened this year
The owners of the
property along State Road
85, east of Lowe's and north
of Ryan's, are still planning
their development. The
required studies and
permits are pending and
the city will work with them
as well as other commercial
endeavors which look
ahead and provide a plan to
deal with infrastructure and
traffic congestion.


P
vt
oC


community parks
(44 acres are required by
the city's comprehensive
plan.) There are
approximately 43 acres of
neighborhood parks (1.76
acres are required by the
Comprehensive Plan).
Most of the improvements


ROSident'S
RightS MO0th
'Ibday, more than
160,000 Floridians live in
nursing homes or similar
- long-term care settings,
and many are unaware
of their rights and the
resources available to
protect and defend them.
Every October,
Florida's Long'Ibrm Care
Ombudsman Program
.partners with the Office
of the Governor to
secure a gubernatorial
proclamation of Residents'
Rights Month. The
occasion calls attention to
the fundamental rights of
Florida's frailest elders to
be treated with dignity and
respect, and to have a say


in decisions affecting their
care.
Long-term care
residents have state-
mandated rights including
fair and courteous
treatment, privacy, voting
and control over financial
matters.
The Ombudsman
Program is a government-
funded resource available
to help defend residents'
rights and ensure their
safety and well-being;
Sadly volunteer
ombudsman is sometimes
the only visitor or voice a
nursing home or assisted
living facility resident has.
As Florida celebrates
Residents' Rights Month,
I encourage community
members to visit someone


, they know in an assisted
living facility, volunteer
in a nursing home,
participate in a Residents'
Rights Month event
(see our online calendar
athttp://ombudsman.
myflorida.com/RRmonth.
php for events in your
area), or inquire abotat
volunteering with the
ombudsman program. Our
parents, grandparents,-
veterans, former doctors
and teachers need to
Imow they have not been
forgotten.
For information on
Florida's Long'Ibrm Care
Ombudsman Program,
please calltoll-free 1-800-
831-0404 or visit us on the
web athttp://ombudsman.
myflorida.com. We can


improve the lives of these
citizens who have given
so much to us. It's time to
give back.
Brian Lee
State Long-Tenn
Care Ombudsman
Tallahossee, FL

('0 MRS family
AppfOtiGIOS your p
Thankyou! Thank
you to this community;
all the churches and
business establishments;
The American Red
Cross, waterfront
Rescue Mission, Badcock
FlIrniture Store, Wal-Mart
arid Batson Appliances. All
your gifts are appreciated.
Ange a collins and Family
Crestview


PRODUCTION
GREG ALLEN . . . PRODUCTION
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O~inion


SHOTS ACROSS THE BOW


It's time to reevaluate Florida's tax structure


.

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STEWART
850-682-6524
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,' ,


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Local


wednesdayOctober 14 2009


the "bouncy thing," one of
those inflatable carnival
attractions where children
get in and jump up and
downwhileadultpassersby
remark with envy on their
energy.
Roland's ,grandfather,
Gary Toth, was drawn to
the taxidermy booth featur-
ing trophy deer.
"It's pretty neat," Toth
said of the festival. "Ilike it."
The annual, one-day
event is a tradition that
dates back to 1992 in thb
small community north of
Crestview, and has grown
from four or five booths in
its early days to include
vendors from as far away
as Alabama and Georgia.


a stop when the trains ran
through here, and hobos
would get off to do labor,"
explained festival Chair-
womanCarolineMarch.
, Money raised from the
festival is used to pay for
the next year's event.
More than anything, it
is a way for the community
tp get together and enjoy
live music, games and, of
course, food, most agreed.
Crestview resident
Neveah Collins, 3, liked the
children's "slide, the hot
dogs and the cotton candy,"
in that order.
"I like it whpn the kids
cheer," Maddy Johnson,
6, said of the Laurel Hill
School cheerleading squad.
Although the handmade
quilts and rugs made by
Dollie Snipes, 72, were a
hit, the Laurel HB resident
wished she had made some
of the corncob jelly she sold


out of so quickly last year.
By 11 a.rp., Rick Plant
had cooked 180 pounds of
Boston butts and pulled
pork for Possum Ridge
Barbeque and predicted he
would sell out by day's end,
as he had the year before.
But the day was stB
young.
The band had barely
tuned up and the auction
was yet to get under way.
There was an antique car
show later and door prizes
to give away that included
a Stihl gas-powered leaf
blower and a $300 gift card
from Bass Pro Shop.
And there were plenty
more pies in the face com-
ing Caitlin and Jennie's
way.
"It's mainly teachers
who literally hate me," Jen-
nie said laughing, when
asked who were her best
customers.


For the second year in a
row, Greg and Patty Christy
drove 800 miles from their
home in Shelburn, Ind., to
setupaboothlinedwith
knickknacks for sale.
The couple stumbled
upon the festival a couple
years back while visiting
Patty Christy's uncle in
Fort Walton Beach when he
was still alive.
"We like the camara-
derie of the people here,"
Patty Christy said, pointing
a potential customer's at-
tention to an antique minia-
ture ceramic hobo she had
brought specially for the
event. "I just like the whole
idea of a hobo festival. I had
never heard of that."
flobo is a familiar theme
in the city, and the name
adorns city shops, a restau-
rant and is featured as the
school mascot.
"Laurel Hill used to be


Michael Stewart
michaels@crestviewbulletin.
com
LAUREL HILL Caitlin
Morgan, 16, laughed as she
swiped vanilla pudding and
whip cream from her face.
'*'It's actually pretty
good," she said, touching
her tongue to her lips. "And
it's given us a good facial."
The pie-in-the-face
booth, manned by Morgan
and her Laurel Hill School
classmate Jennie Brown,
16, was one of about 70 scat-
tered around Gene Clary
Park Saturday for the Hobo
Festival in Laurel Hill.
Nicevill@ resident Ro-
land Mathews, 7, liked


CATCHING A RIDE: Austin
Seymour, 13 months,
enjoys the festivities
Saturday at the Hobo
Festival in Laurel.Hill.


SPEGAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
GIVING TO KIDS AT GIRISTMAS: Mord than 300 motorcyclists raised $7,000
and donated two truckload of gifts for the Toys for Kids program last year.


Toys for Kids 'Run for the Toys' coming


All motorcycle enthusiasts are in-
vited to participate in the 11th annual
Run for the Toys on Nov. 15 in Crest-
view.
The run collects toys and gift cards
for the Families First Network of
Lakeview, which distributed the items
to area foster children.
Motorcyclists can register for
the event from 9:30 to 11 a.m. in the
Walmart parking lot on State Road


85 (by Interstate 10). Registrants will
have a chance to win a cash door prize
with their registration ticket.
The fee is a $10 donation and a new,
unwrapped toy. Donations will be used
to purchase gift cards for older children.
Activities will include a one-hour
escorted country ride, food, music, re-
freshments and a raffle.
For details, contact event organizer
Ken Henninger at 537-9798.


PIE, OH MY: Caitlin Morgan, left,' and Jennie Brown, both 16, manned the pie-


' -


advertising represenative


CRESTVIEW OFFICE
Heather Gann
RandyBeard
Melissa Tedder
April Meier
Main Office


PHONE NUMBERS
902-6391
419-2651
682-0772
240-8582
682-6524


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SUBMITTED PHOTO
Mrs. Arbona visited the classroom of Mrs. Lewis
at Antioch Elementary School during the annual
PTO Read-a-thon. She shared her Spanish
language skills reading bilingually with these
fascinated first graders.


i North Okaloosa crime R EPO RTS


r~e~.~L~~


Tuesday Fr
iday: 9 a.m. to 6:0
*
0 p.m. Saturday
: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
' Closed Sunday and Monday


Local


wednesday, October 1 4, 2009


AS Crestview News Bulletin


Saturday

v heenndi aen h
scout at the other end, the
thrill seems even greater."
Walker was an Eagle
Scout and now spends his
retirement time operating
his own amateur radio sta-
tion near Holt.
"We really look forward
to the Scouts spending
Saturday with us. Our club
BULLETIN members provide some of
their own equipment, and
hes we have a complete ham
station set up at the Dor-
cas Fire station."
Volunteers for -the Dor-
cas Fire Department also
o than plan a big fire house yard
portu- sale all day Saturday and
youth they will have hot dogs,
ved in hamburgers and soft
ram?" drinks for'sale.
pecial- A map with directions
a Cub to the Doreas Fire Sta-
r Girl tion and more informa-
g the tion about NOARC is at
art to the club's Web site www.
tor on w4aaz.org


The members of NO-
ARC (North Okaloosa
Amateur Radio Club) and
the volunteers of the Dor-
cas Fire Department are
expecting nearly 100 Boy
Scouts, Girl Scouts, Cub
Scouts and their parents
to visit the Doreas fire sta-
tion on Deer Creek Road
Saturday to participate in
the 52nd annual Jamboree
On The Air.
The station is located
eight miles east of Crest-
view on U.S. 90.
JOTA, as it is referred
to in the scouting world, is
held the third full weekend
in October each year. It
is the premier operating
event for amateur radio
and scouting around the
world.
You might ask, hat
do scouting and artiateur
radio have in common?"
According to Bob


5PEGAL TO THE NEWs
Scout Leader Darryl Huddleston, KE4KEM, teac
the Boy Scout Radio Merit Badge class every
ygar at the JOTA event hosted by the North
Okaloosa Amateur Radio Club.


Walker N4CU, both are
worldwide activities, both
have public service and
good will as important ba-
sic principles, both empha-
size continued learning of
new skills and both are re-
ally about having fun, do-
ingthingsyouenjoy:
"What better way to ex-
pose young people to the


joys of amateur radi
to give them the op
nity to contact other
who are also invol
the scouting prog
Walker asked. "I es
ly enjoy watching
Scout, Boy Scout o
Scout timidly takin
microphone and st
talk with the opera


retail theft. ELIZABETH
CHARMING HUTCHIN-
SON, 31, of 208 Barr Place,
Crestview, was charged
with violation of an
injunction. CONSTANCE
L. KITCHEN, 34, of 141
Palmetto Drive, Crestview,
was charged with criminal
mischief and two counts of
battery on a law enforce-
ment officer.
9/19: GARY L. TURN-
ER, 52, of 530 Vulpes Sanc-
tuary Looli, Crestview,
waschargedwithdriving
under the influence of alco-
hol or drugs. STEPHEN
M.. SMELLEY, 31, of 3621
Grady Johnsop Road,
_Crestview, was:charged
with obstruction resist-
ing law enforcement with-
out violence and obstruc-
tion by a disguised person.
9/21: JESSICA LYNN
KISBAUGH, 24, of 387
Georgia St., Crestview, was


issued a notice to appeal
on a charge of retail theft.
KATHY ANN SIMS, 45; of
602 Alabama St., Crestview,
was charged with being a
principle to aggravated as-
sault with a weapon, to wit,
a knife, without intent to
kill. TODD E CHARLES,
48, of 681 E. Cobb Ave.,
Crestview, was charged
with aggravated assault
with a weapon, to wit, a
knife, without intent to kill.
9/22: TIMOTHY BLAIN
HARMON, 49, of 408
Woodrow Street, Fort Wal-
ton Beach, was charged
with driving under the
influence of alcohol or
drugs.DEREK BER-.
NARD LEFEVRE, 19, of
722 Lee Road, 213, Phenix
City, Ala., was charged with
burglary to a vehicle and
larceny totaling more than
$300. RICO D. DANIELS,
20, OF 201 School Ave.,


Crestview, was charged
with burglary and criminal
mischief. ROBERT VAN-
THUL, 33, of 3405 SW 147th
Lane Road, Ocala, Fla.,
was charged with lewd and
lascivious battery.
9/24: JAMES RYAN
RIMKUS, 33, of 432 Bar-
'bados Way, Niceville, was
charged with lewd and las-
civious battery. DIANNA
LYNN LANTZ-POWER, 39,
of 144 Nivana Drive, Crest-
view, was charged with hit
andrun-leavingthescene
of a crash involving dam-
age to property and driv-
er's license never had
license issued. TIFFANY
MARIE NORWOOD, 29,
of 5306 Clint Mason Road,
Crestview, was charged
with possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana and
possession of a new legend
drug without a prescrip-
tion.


9/25: JOHN PAUL PAR-
RIS, 33, of 592 E. Robin-
son Ave., Crestview, was
charged with failure to
redeliver leased property
over $300.

Okaloosa County
Sheriff reports
9/23: RUSSELL EARL
TURNER, 48, of 2798 Rich-
burg Lane, Crestview, was
charged with/ possession
of a controlled substance
withoutaprescriptionand
possession and/or use of
narcotic equipment.
9/24: JOSHUA DEV-
ON KROLL, 26, was
chargedwiththrowinga
missile. DEBRA ANN
MEHAFFEY, 49, of 2798
Richburg Lane,, Crestview
was charged with distribu-
tion of Schedule 1 marijua-
na and possession or use of
narcotic equipment.


(restview Police Dept. reports
CHRISTY E WILLIAM-
SON, 31, 5639 Old River
Road, Baker, was charged
with child neglect without
great harm and possession
of drug paraphernalia.
9/11:KENNETHJAMES
MASTANDUNO, 24, of 697
Georgia St., Crestview, was
charged with possession
of marijuana with intent to
distribute, child neglect,
possession of a controlled
substance (Hydrocodone)
and possession of drug pa
raphernalia. LATRISHA
MARIE HERBERT, 21, of
697 Georgia St., Crestview,
was charged Ath child
neglect. GARRYM.HANS-
MANN, 23, of 4050 Woolmac
Drive, Crestview, was is-
sued a notice to appear on
a charge possession ofdi'ug
paraphernalia. LARRY
JEFFERSON,. 53, of 191


Washington St., Crestview,
was charged with trespass-
ing on property. -
9/12: MARCUS BRY-
ANT GREGORY, 34, 1211
Ego Drive, Crestview, was
charged with possession of
less than 20 grams of mari-
juana and failure to appear
on a charge of possession
of a firearm by a convicted
felon, based on a Tennes-
see warrant.
9/13: DANIEL LUCAS
HORNE, 20, of 203 Barr
Place, Crestview, was
charged with aggravated
assault with a weapon.
.9/16: PENNY RENEli
BARBER, 42, of 104 Keh-
nedyDriveCrestviewwgs
charged with battery arid
violation of an injunction for
protectionagainstdomestic
violence. AMANDA DE-
NISE ADAMS, 25, of 3133
Mayhair Road, Crestview,
waschargedwithlarceny-


an

nd








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FAST QUALITY IN-STORE RP R.

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CRESTVIEW VS. MILTON


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Page 1


Wednesday October 14, 2009


News

& NOTES

SCHEDULE

d le school volleyball
Shoal River at Davidson,
3;3MI school cross country
Meigs at Davidson, 3 p.m.
St. Mary's at Shoal River,
3 p.m-
Thursday
High school volleyball
Jay at Baker, jV 5 p.m./
V 6 p.m.
Freeport at CrestviewJV
5 p.m./V 6 p.m.
junior varsity football
Freeport at Baker, 6 p.m.
Crestview at Milton,
5 p.m.
Freshman football
Crestview at Milton,
7 p.m.
Friday
High school football
Crestview at Milton,
7:30 p.m.
Christian Thomhave
Memorial Golf
b namr tn Thomhave
Memorial Scholarship Fund
GolfTournament is set

Eithoeod
annual tournament go to
provide scholarships to
local students at Northwest
Florida State College.
The two-person lowball
tournament starts at noon
on Oct. 23 with six flights in
the tournament. Flights will
be established according to
handicaps and playing ability.
Prizes will be awarded in
each flight. .
Entry fee for the
tournament is $34 for
Foxwood members and $44
for non members.
Checks can be made
payable to Foxwood
Country Club.
For more information call
B.J.Thombave at 682-2012
or 826-2012.
BAYA fundraiser
The Baker Area Youth
Association is holding a
fundraising raffle with the
==din a at
$2,000.
The five-day hunt is
scheduled for Nov. I5-19 in
Christian County, Kentucky
and includes five days
lodging, five days of hunting
and $150 in cash.
Raffle tickets are $20
each or six for $100.
Drawing will be held Oct.
24 at the BAYA game.You
do not need to be present
to wm
SOCKS Annual Golf
Tournament
Save Our Cats and
Kittens (SOCKS) of Fort
Walton Beach, a 501(c)3
not-for-profit cat and kitten
shelter, is sponsoring a golf
tournament on Saturday,
October 24,2009, at Fort
Walton Beach Pines Golf ,
Course. Entry is $50
per person or $200 per
four-man team. Corporate
sponsorships are available
for $100 for sponsorship
only and $275 for Hole and
Team sponsor.The format
will be Four-person Team
Scramble (Florida Lowball).
Lunch yvill be served
from I 1:00 a.m. to
12-15ap.m and otgun
There will be door prizes,
awards for Closest-to-the-
Pin, and an auction.
The entry deadline is
Thursday, October 22, or
the first 32 teams.
Entry forms are
available online at wsm
saveourcatsandkittens.
com/golf, at the SOCKS
Thrift Store or the Shelter
at 498 Carmel Drive, Fort
Walton Beach. For more
information on the golf

See NOTES B2


PHOTOS BY NKK TOIRECEKI Florida Freedom Newspapers


Randy Dickson
randyd@crestviewbulletin.coxu
It's out of the frying pan and into
the fire*for the Crestview football
team.
Coming off a tough 26-23 over-
time loss to Fort Walton Beach
in their District 2-4A opener, the
Bulldogs travel to Milton on Friday
to take on an undefeated Panther
team.
The Panthers'(5-0) beat Navarre
38-7 last week and are riding high.
The Bulldogs know' they will
need a stellar performance if they
are to rebound from the loss to the
Vilongs.
"A win would turn our season
around after the loss we just had,"
. Senior offensive lineman Nick
Brown said. "We have to come out
and hit them hard, play hard and
not have any turnovers.


"They are always a good team.
They always hit and they are pretty
strong. We've just got to come out
and hit them hard and hope they
will gitre up half way through the
game."
Linebacker/kicker J. T. Arnold
believes a win over the Panthers
would be a great shot for the confi-
dence of the Bulldogs.
It will definitely help us out a lot
if we beat Milton," he said. "They
did beat Fort Walton and that would
show what a godd team we are. If
we can beat somebody (that beat a
team) we lost to, that gets us back
in the game."
Milton will throw out a mixedbag
of tricks on both sides of the ball.
"They are multiple on offense
and they do a lot of stuff," coach
Matt Brunson said. "Defensively
* See CREST VIEW B2


Pickett runs for yardage on Friday


Randy Dickson
randyd@crestviewbulletin.com
. BAKER There wasn't
much to celebrate at
Homecoming 2009 at Baker
on Friday, at least not from
a football perspective.
District 1-1A rival Boze-
man spoiled the festivities
as the Bucks beat the Ga..
fors 3 14.
Bozeman (2-5, 1-3)
.
scored 411 the points it
would need in the first half
as the Bucks jumped to a
19-0 lead at the intermis-
sion.
Quarterback Travis
Register riddled the Gators
with 220 yards passing, hit-
ting 11-of-20 attempts.
Register teamed with
Dylon Kenney for a 16-yard
pass play with 2:21 left in
the first quarter to give the
Bucks a lead they would
never relinquish. Baker's
Christian Mainor broke
through and blocked Boz-
eman's extra point attempt


yards and moved the ball to
the 1-yard line.
A quarterback sneak by
Register made the score
12-0. Once again Mainor
stopped the extra point
attempt as he stuffed the
2-point conversion by the
Bucks.
In the early going, th?
Gators were determined
. to let sophomore running,
back Vada Moore carry the
load. Moore did his liart
with 57 yatds on 11 carries
in the first half.
Moorepickedup33yards
on Baker's first possession
as the Gators moved the
ball to the Bozenian 16 be'
fore being stopped short.
"It's just hard to com-
pete when you have so
many (players) going both
ways, and they don't," Ga-
tor coAch Bob Kellogg said-
"It's just a numbers game
that's what is it. I'm
proud of our kids.
See GATORS 82


ANN SPANN | Crestview News Bulletin


it at the Baker 48-yard line.
Tyler Grier had four
consecutive carries to loos-
en up thesBaker (0-6, 0-5)
. defense to set up another
Register pass. Register
found Zach Martinez for 36


to keep the score 6-0. .
Bozeman was just get-
ting started as its size and
depth began to show.
The Bucks went for the
onside kick following the
touchdown and recovered


Freshman defensive
back Cameron Domanguel
,a 2009 Baker graduate, had
three solo tackles and an
assisted tackle.
Former Bulldog offen-
sive lineman Tyler Reeves
didn't play in Huntingdon's
47-36 win over Milsaps.
Clemson redshirt
freshman offensive line-
man Matt Sanders of
Crestview had the week off
as the Tigers enjoyed an
open date.


Gamecocks rolled to an
impressive 41-7 win over
Murray State in Ohio Val-
ley Conference play.
. Wilkerson now has 22
receptions for 327 yards
on the season for Jackson-
ville State that is 4-2 over-
all and 2-0 in conference
play. Wilkerson has been a
big part of the JSU offense
that has outscored op-
ponents 198-37 in the last
four games,
David Langston had


three catches for 40 yards
and the former Baker Ga-
tor scored a touchdown on
a 5-yark run for Birming-
ham-Southern as the Pan-
thers lost to Centre Col-
lege 14-13.
Crestview grad Joe
Thigpen was 7-of-19 pass-
ing for 118 yards and he
threw two interceptions.
The junior signal caller
also led the team in rush-
ing with 24 yards on eight
carries.


1


VIEW


SECOND


Even

with the

FHSAA

life isn't


RIWays fair

Randy Dickson
randyd@crestviewbulletin.
com

There has been a lot
of talk in recent months
about the Florida
High School Athletic
Association considering
moves to provide
balance
between
public
and
private
schools,
or as
some
prefer to NORTH END
look at ZONE
it, urban Randy Dickson
and rural schools.
I'm all for anything -
that will give the kids
a au ePH er,

equal opportunity
to compete for state

"',--'E-'h91 e
public school to be
eliminated from
the state playoffs is
the "Public School
Champion," but I don't
buy that for a second
and neither do the
coaches and players.
Yes, something
needs to be done to
level the playing field
between public and
private schools. But the
public school, private
school debate isn't the
only place the FHSAA
needs to do some
sprucmg up.
Late last year the
FHSAA announced
the new classifications
that would be in place
the next two academic
yearjas 1A for football,
Baker's classification,
was supposed to

::::I.:::':.ehen
259-521. But schools
within a certain
percentage -- I
believe it is 10 percent
could petition to be
dropped down from
Class 2B. And that's
just what happened
with Northview, South
Walton and Bozeman.
By now the Gator
faithful knofv the rest of
- the story, Baker played
the three big schools on
consecutive weeks and
.lost all three games.
I wasn't at the South
Walton or Northfiew
games, bitt I was there
Friday whed Bozeman
did a riumber on Baker,
and believe me the
extra bodies did make a
difference.
Anyone that ever
played the game will
tell you there is only
so much you can do in
practice to condition
yourself for a game.
The most intense
practices can't match
the intensity of a game.
And the more intense
the game, the more an
chlhe nb acts
associated with
Football Friday.
Granted, depth
doesn't matter much
on a blown coverage
or a dropped pass
early in the game, and
those things happened
to Baker against the
Bucks.
But in close games
depth can make all the
difference.
Anyone that doubts
See DKKSON B2


FOrmer CHS receiver
OHj0ying Stellar
5000f CampaigH
Staff reports
Former Crestview wide
receiver James Wilkerson
and his Jacksonville State,
Ala., football teammates
were at it again Saturday.
Wilkerson, a senior at
JSU, at a team-best four
catches for 47 yards as the


1






_ I ______


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$2~ I Crestview News Bulletin


"Our kids battled and
they played four q11arters
hard.. They were spent at
the end. You hope they will
keep plugging."
Down 12-0, the Gators
were forced to go to the
pass and combination of
misfires by Logan Wagner
and dropped balls by Baker
receivers didn't make for a
good combination.
While Register was light-
ing up the sky with his aerial
display, the Wagner and the
Gatorswerejust1-of-8pass-
ing for five yards in the first
half.
The Bucks were driving
' midway through the sec-
ond quarter and looked as if
they would go three scores
up when Dakota Hooper re-
covered a Bozeman fumble
at the Baker 14..
The stop only delayed a
Bucks offense that wouldn't
be denied.
Bozeman drove 63 yards
in the final two minutes of
the first half with Grier scor-
ing from two yards out.
Greg Weathers teamed
with Register on a 16-yard
pass for a score, capping
Bozeman's 66-yard drive to
open the second half.
Baker finally got on the
scoreboard with 3:45 left
in the third quarter when
Jacob Lawson recovered a
Bozeman fumble of a punt
snap in the Bozeman ezid
zone. Wagner hit Mainor
with the 2-point conversion
to make the score 26-8. Bak-
er wouldn't get any closer.
Register hit Martinez
with a 10-yard pass late in
thethirdqxiartertooloseout
the scoring for Bozeman.
Baker scored on a 10-
yard run by Justin Lewis-
Washington with 11:52 left
in the game.
Moore finished the night
with 103 yards rushing.


,: 'JF

Kersey as he fires the ball

don't controlit, then we play
defensetoomuch.
"We are a young football
team right now and we are
baby crawling, then you
have to learn to walk before
you learn to run."
Baker has finished its
stretch with the teams from
the three largest schools in
the district. Kellogg is hop-
ing things will get better
as they go against smaller
schools.
"1 think to some extent
it's going to level out (the
size disparity between
schools) in the next few
games," he said. "but we
are probably facing the best
teams in the district, but it's
goingtolevelout.
"Bonifay (Holmes Coun-
ty) is going to play a bupch
of kids like us Jay is too.
Hopefully our kids can get it
back up and we can try and
be the spoiler in this thing
and knock somebody off."


BACK TO PASS: Baker quarterback togan Wagner gets pass protection from Dylan


QUARTERBACK KEEPER: Quarterback Vada Moore runs the ball after taking a


ing six consecutive games.
Kellogg has no plans
to change schemes in mid
season.
"When you are strug-


gling the answer isn't try-
ing to do something new,"
he said. "What we try to do
is the best for us. We try to,
control the ball*and if we


Hooper added 50 and Lew-
is-Washington 20 for the Ga-
tors.
The Gators have a much
needed bye week after play-


there are very multiple in
their attack.
"If they think you are
going to run it, they get a
bunch of them up there in
the box and if they think
you are going to pass it,
they drop them off and
bring the rush."
Brown said the mul-
tiple defensive fronts can
present challenges for
the CHS offensive. line as
it tries to pass protect for
'quarterback Blake Ritchie
or open a hole for one


of the Bulldog running
backs.
"It makes it a lot more
difficult," he said. "We
have to watch for stunts,*
slants and blitzes and be
prepared for everything."
Crestview's defense
has seen plenty of film on
the Panther offense and
the multiple spread sets,
The Bulldogs also have
seen spreads from Fort
Walton Beach and Catho-
lic and will see it again
down the stretch.


Arnold thinks' the fa-
miliarity with the spread
should help in the under-
standing of what the Bull-
dog defenders need to do.
"The spread is basical-
ly what every team down
here runs," he said. "They
(the Panthers) get back
there and snap the ball to
the quarterback and they
just throw it around like
backyard football. We've
just got to cover (the
pass).
"They run a lot of ,


stuff like Fort Walton and
Niceville run, so we just
'
have to be preparing ev-
ery wdek and be getting
better. It definitely helps
week. We practice it every
week."
Defensive tackle Cody
Swenbeck shared a simi-
lar sentiment.
"We are- getting more
comfortable with all these
spread teams," he said.
"We are getting more ex-
perience and I think we


are just going to keep
getting better and better
against the spread."
Swenbeck is hoping the
magic the Bulldogs expe-
rienced in their win over
the Panthers last year will
continue Friday night.
"I feel like going over
there and upsetting them
againlikewedidlastyear,"
he said. "Then we can get
a winning-streak going
like they had against us
the past few years before
we beat them."


understand that
there iq no way to
make everyone happy
when restructuring
the classifications and *
someone is always going
to feel slighted when
the final numbers are
announced claiMing it
isn't fair.


mo+e down to 1A were
more than likely doing
everything they could
to give their student-
athletes a chance to win.
Let's face it Baker, Jay
and Freeport are better
match-ups than Claipley,
Walton. Marianna and
Pensacola Catholic.


It is time for the public
school-private school
debate to come to an end.
But before the FHSAA
goes trying to level that
playing field, it should
stick to its guns when
setting classification
sizes. It's the right thing
to do.


the heart or desire of
the Baker players to win
didn't see the same Gator
team I saw on Friday.
Time after time a Baker
player would go down
withleg craingis only
to sit out a filay or two
before begging into the
gAme.


. The Gators were
outmanned, but they
were never out-hustled
in the District 1-1A game
that shouldn't have been
a district game.
Coaches and
administrators at the
schools.that were
granted their petition to


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NOTES
if0m page Bl
tournament, please call Tim
Mills at 862-3094/240-91 12,
Leslie Gould 420-9062/337-
2332 or Cecil DeMonbrun
368-3682/650-5606.
All proceeds will support
the SOCKS shelter on 498
Carmel Drive, which is a
no-kill facility and provides a
home-like environment, free of
cages, for approximately I 25
cats until they are adopted
into forever homes. SOCKS
also provides education to the
public on the importance of
spaying and neutering animals-
For mdre information, contact
the shelter at 863-5756. '

Early registration ends
soon for the GE Tiger
Trot 5K/10K
Registi-ation for the GE
Tiger Trot SK/10K race
benefitting Ronald McDonald
House Charities of Northwest
Florida ends continues
through Oct. I5.Cost is $18
for 5K and $20 for 10K. .
Late race day registration is
$23 for 5K and $25 for I OK.
The race takes place
Saturday, Oct.17 at 8:00
a.m. beginning at Midway
Fire Station located at I 322
College Parkway in Gulf
Breeze. .
Race packet can be picked
up Friday, Oct. I6 from 3-7
p.m.at Running Wild located
at 3012 East Cervantes Street
in Pensacola and on race day
from 6:30-7:30 a.m.at Midway
Fire Station in Gulf Breeze.
-The Tiger Trot 5K/10K
.after race party will include
refreshments, door prizes and
race awards.Register onlineat
www.active.com or download
an entry form at www.
rmhpensacola.org-
The Tiger Trot 5K/10K
race is brought to you by the
GE volunteers.All proceeds
from the Tiger Trot SK/10K
go to Ronald McDonald
House Charities of Northwest
FloridatoprovideaHome- ,
Away-From-Home for families
of children suffering a medical
crisis. For more information,
contact the GE volunteers
at 850-474-440 I or you may
contact the Ronald McDonald
House at 850-477-2273 or
events@rmhpensacola.org.

A Night foi* James ,
fundraiser
Culture ShockWrestling
will host a wrestling fundraiser
Saturday, Oct. 3 I at the Mossy
Head Community Center
on U.S. Highway 90 East.All
proceeds from the event will
help with medical costs for
6-year-old James Rimmer,
who has a malfunctioning
pacemaker.
Cost is $8 per person,
which children II and younger
getting in for free. Doors open
at 7 p.m.for the 8 p.m. event,
Featured wrestlers include
CSW Champion California
Kid, US-Champion Nero
jardineTag Champs Mike
Metal &Victor Cru, and many
others. Free Halloween candy.


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crestview New'irnetin 1 as


Outdoors


Wednesday, October 1 4, 2009


restrictions for game on
WMAs can differ, so please
check the WMA s brochure
before you hunt.
For hunting deer,
muzzleloaders firing single
bullets must be at least
.40-caliber. Guns firing two
or more balls must be 20-
gauge or larger. You may
not use muzzleloaders with
self-contained cartridge
ammunition capabilities or
possess modern firearms
during muzzleloading gun
season. .
From now until Oct.
26, statewide, is'the first
phase of the mourning and
white-winged dove season.
Shooting hours during this
first phase are noon to
sunset, and the daily bag
limit is 15 birds.
The only firearm you're
allowed to hunt doves with
is a shotgun, but you can't
use one larger than a 10-
gauge. Also, shotguns must
be plugged to a three-shell
capacity (magazine and
chamber combined)..
You may hunt doves
over an agricultural field,
as long as the crop has
been planted as part
of regular agricultural,
practices. However, it's
against the law to scatter
agricultural products over
an area for the purpose of
baiting.
Retrievers or bird dogs
can be used, and they can
be quite an asset when
trying to locate those
hard-to-find birds. If you're
up for the challenge, you
may even use a bow or
crossbow, and birds of
prey also can be used to
take doves by properly
permitted individuals
practicing the sport of
falconry.
Some things you can't
do while dove hunting are:
Using rifles or pistols;
shooting from a moving
vehicle; or herding or


driving doves with a ,
vehicle.
Whether you participate
in one or more of these
hunting opportunities,
you'll need a Florida
hunting license. If you're
a resident, this'll cost you ,
$17. Nonresidents have the
choice of paying $46.50 for a
10-day license or $151.50 for
12 months. .
If you plan to hunt
during crossbow season,
you'll need to buy a $5
crossbow season permit. To
hunt during muzzleloader
season, you'll need a '
$5 muzzleloading gun
permit. If you hunt on one
of Florida's many WMAs,
you must purchase a
management area permit
for $26.50. Also, a no-cost
migratory bird permit is
required if you plan on
hunting doves or any other
migratory game birds.
Don't forget to obtain
a brochure on the specific
WMA you wish to hunt from
the local tax collector's
office, as dates, bag limits
and restrictions differ
greatly on each area. All of
the licenses and permits
you'll need are available
at county tax collectors'
offices, any retail outlet
that sells hunting and
fishing supplies, by calling
toll-free 888-HUNT-
FLORIDA or clicking www.
wildlifelicense.com/fl.
So whether you're going
after that monster buck
during the crossbow or
muzzleloading gun season,
or dove hunting with
friends and family, here's
wishing you luck in October
while enjoying Florida's
great outdoors.
Remember, take a
kid hunting or introduce
someone new to our great
sport, when you can. As
always, have fun, hunt
safety and ethically, and
we'll see you in the woods!


Football season's in
full swing, and the 2009-10
hunting season's starting to
crank up. Already, archery
season's beeri going on in
most of the state, and in
this issue, I'd like to cover
the rules and regulations
regarding three additional
seasons that are about
to come in: crossbow,
muzzleloading gun and the
first phase of dove. .
Ifyou're a still-hunter
and have access to hunt
private land, now's the time
to start planting your winter
food plots:Any mixture
of wheat, oats, clover,
turnips or winter peas will
undoubtedly help bring in
deer and turkey. If you plant
at the beginning of October,
you'll have nice green
patches to hunt over by the
end of the month.
Crossbow season, which
occurs only on private
lands, fits between archery
and muzzleloading gun .
in the South and Central
hunting zones, lasting five
days: Oct. 12-16 and Oct.
26-30, respectively. In the
Northwest Zone, it comes in
Jater, on the Monday (Nov.
30) after Thanksgiving and
runs one week, through
Dec. 6.
Crossbow season is for
any hunter who'd like to
suse a crossbow or continue
using a bow on private -
lands. This is riot just for
disabledhunters. But, .
there's no crossbow season
on wildlife management
areas (WMAs), although
you may use a crossbow
during those areas, general
gun, small-game and spring
turkey seasons.
The most common game
to take during crossbow
season are deer and wild
hogs. Unlike archery.
season, only bucks may
be taken, and one antler
must be at least five inches
in length visible above the


hairline. The daily bag limit
on antlered deer is two. On
private land with landowner
permission, wild hogs can
be hunted year-roun no bag or size limits.
In addition to big game,
it's also legal to shoot
gobblers and bearded
turkeys during crossbow
season. Only one may be
taken per day, and there's
a two-bird fall-season limit.
It's against the law, though,
to hunt turkeys in Holmes
County during this period,
and you can't shoot turkeys
while they're on the roost,
over bait, when you're
within 100 yards ofa game-
feeding station when feed
is present or with the aid of
recorded turkey calls.
Crossbows and bows
must have a minimum draw
weight of 35 pounds, and
hand-held releases on bows
are permitted. For hunting
deer, hog and turkey,
broadheads must have at
least two sharpened edges
with a minimum width of
7/8 inch.
Legal shooting hours
are between a half-hour
before sunrise and a half-
hour after sunset. Except
for turkeys, hunters are
permitted to take resident
game over feed such as
corn and soybeans. It's
against the law, however, to
use such bait on WMAs at
any tinie.
Some things you can't
do during crossbow season
include: Hunting deer,
hog or turkey with dogs;
shooting swimming deer;
using unleashed dogs


(except bird dogs); using
explosive or drug-injecting
arrows and possessing
firearms.
Immediately following
the close of crossbow
season in the South
and Central hunting
zones is the beginning of
muzzleloading gun season,
Season dates run Oct.
17-25 and Oct. 31 -Nov.
8, respectively. The first
phase of muzzleloading
season comes in later in
the Northwest Zone and
runs Nov 20-22.
In some areas of
the Central Hunting
Zone, the crossbow and
muzzleloading gun seasons
actually occur at the same
time as the rut and offer
a great chance at taking
a quality whitetail. Those-
areas include the counties
of Hamilton, Columbia,
Mariatee and Hardee. The
rut also occurs during
the muzzleloading season
dates on Half Moon WMA,
Three Lakes WMA and
Avon Park Air Force Range.
During muzzleloading
gun season, bows and
crossbows also are legal
methods of taking game on
private lands, along with, of
course, muzzleloaders. On
WMAs, onlymuzzleloaders
may be used, though.
Legal shooting
hours are the same for
muzzleloading gun season
as for crossbow season,
Legal game, including
bag limits and prohibited
methods for taking game,
are also the same. Bag
limits and antler/size


ro~ Wa ya ~PMe ~7* \PP L~


AFTER~ ~w HOR LAIGIFE IRERTAIN


Crestview: 850.683.8822


Ft. Walton Beach Office: 850.362.1220


Hunting season's crankin' up


safe"t"y"'o''rs.
ff I
O TTOf 60
*
In UKO10050

The The
Florida hunter
Fish and safety
Wildlife course is
Conserva- required
tion Com- for
mission anyone
(FWC) is born on
offering a or after
free hunt- June 1,
er safety 1 975, to
course in purchase
Okaloosa a Florida
County. hunting
The license.
course will
be at the -
Okaloosa
County Extension Of-
fice, 127 W Hollywood
Blvd. in Fort Walton
Beach. Instruction will
take place from 6 to 9
p.m. Oct. 14 and 16; the
range portion of the
class will be Oct. 17.
An adult must ac-
company children. un-
der 16 at all times. Stu-
dents are encouraged
to bring a pencil and
paper with them to take
notes.
The hunter safety
course is required for
anyone born on or af-
ter June 1, 1975, to pur-
chase a Florida hunt-
ing license. The FWC
course satisfies hunter
safety training require-
ments for all other
states and Canadian
provinces.
People interested in
attending this course
can register online
and obtain information
about future huriter
safety classes at MyF-
WC.com/Huntersafety
or by calling the FWC's
regional office in Pana-
ma City at 850-265-3676.


FlOrid G

Outdoors

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patfWiaMI E 4 RW$
va weaw lu WWg II v vuU
(850) 682-3366









Bridgeway Center's contract won't be renewed


Investigators looking into possible flimflam operation in Walton, Bay


Health Prgrm Inomto airOc. 3at W tteClee


MiitryNE WS


AUTO INSURANCE &
MAJOR MEDICAL
INSURANCEACCEPTED

"IF M IW E IM IWW,

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We are now
Preferred Providers
PPO of Blue Cross
41 ;. Blue Shield
CHIROPRACTIC


161~6sl~ar~-rraer~-Ir~araar~ar~i-~.-da rrrr~-*irr-rrr~-


wednesday, October 14, 2009


Local


B4 I G..stview News Bulletin


based partnership with the judi-
ciary for Okaloosa County for the
last 25 years. BCI's commitment
to our motto 'Community First'
is demonstrated by economical
defendant user fees. These fees
increased on average every 10.76
years. Since 1999, Agnes Coppola's
leadership as judicial services se-
nior program director since 1999
has resulted in continuous quality
improvements for excellence. Ap-


approximately 25 new services were
developed with the judiciary and
successfully implemented in re-
sponse to evolving needs of Oka-
loosa County taxpayers."
BCIhas contingency plans that
include transitionalpssistance for
the 15 employees of BCI's Judicial
Probation Services Department
impacted by this contract cancel-
lation.
Daniel Cobbs went on to say,


"BCI will continue to move for-
ward to serve the citizens of
Okaloosa County through our vi-
sion to create the best customer
experience in behavioral health,
senior services and driving school
programs offered throughout the
county."
For more information on
Bridgeway Center Inc.and its ser-
vices, call 833-7500 or visit www.
bridgewaycenter.org.


Special to the News Bulletin
FORT WALTON BEACH Bridge-
way Center Inc. (BCD was offi-
cially notified in a letter received
Sept. 21 from Richard Brannon,
purchasing director for Okaloosa
County, that as a result of a re-
questforproposalprocessanout-
of-state for-profit firm had been
selected to provide misdemeanor
probation services for Okaloosa


County. The current contract with
BCI will expire on Dec. 31.
Brannon went on to state,
"Okaloosa County appreciates
the service provided in the past by
your organization and wishes you
success in the future."
Daniel Cobbs, BCI chief execu-
tive officer, stated, "BCI's Judicial
Probation Services Department
achieved unequaled and unsur-
passed excellence in community-


not to let anyone into their
homes without being sure
that person is legitimate.
If representing a company,
the person needs to have
proper credentials. Resi-
dents who have any con-
cerns should simply shut
the door and contact the
nearest law enforcement
agency.


Special to the News Bulletin
Investigators with the
Walton and Bay County
Sheriff Offices are compar-
ingnotesonapossibleflim-
flamoperationtakingplace.
In two recent, instances,
the suspect appears to be
the same person,
In Freeport, a man


posed as the representa-
tive for a home security
company. He asked the ho-
meowner for permission
to get inside the house
to do measurements for
the purpose of install-
ing an alarm system. In
this case, the homeowner
became suspicious and
told the suspect he was


not interested.
A similar situation oc-
curred several days earli-
er in Bay County. But this
time, the suspect posed as
a television cable repre-
sentative. Once again, the
individual tried to talk his
way into the home. .
Walton County sheriff's
officials urge residents


In some cases, a flim-
flam operator will gain
entry to see what is inside
the home, or he or she may
be looking to steal cash or
other valuables when the
homeowner is not inside
the room.
Authorities say always
err on the side of caution,
and don't become a victim.


grams in dental assisting,
paramedic, EMT, radiog-
raphy, emergency medical
services, medical coding/
billing and both the associ-
ate degree (RN) and bach-
elor's degree (RN to BSN)
programs in nursing.
The event begins at 5:30
p.tn. with an overview on
financial aid, academic ad-
vising and more. At 6 p.m.


Special to the News Bulletin
The Nursing and Allied
Itealth programs;at North-
west Florida State College
will host a Health Pro-
grams Information Fair on
Tuesday, Oct. 13, from 5:30--
8 p.m. at the Niceville cam-
pus College Mall; building
for those interested in
admission to NWFSC pro-


and again at 7 p.m., partici-
pants may attend in-depth
sessions on the girograms
of their choice for specific
admissions information
and tours. For more infor-
mation, call the NWF State
College. Nursing office at
729-6400.
Potential students are
encouraged to attend the
entire program to learn


about the various health
career training options
available at NWFSC and
how to prepare a more
competitive admissions
application. Most health
programs at the college
have a limited number of
admissions slots and admit
students only once a year.
Some utilize a competitive
point system.to determine


admissions. Certain pro-
grams award points toward
meeting admissions crite-
ria for those who attend the
information session.
Medical Coding &
Billing, which is offered
through the college's Busi-
ness Divisioli, will also
- have representatives at the
event who will provide in-
formation.


program that included
training in military
discipline and studies,
Air Force core values,
physical fitness, and basic
warfare principles and
skills. -
Airmen who complete
basic training earn
four credits toward an
associate in applied


science degree through
the Community College of
the Air Force,
She is the daughter
ofTammy Benson of
Missouri City, Texas, and
Cleotha Gooden Jr. of
Crestview.
Hill is a 2007 graduate
of Thurgood Marshal High
School, Missouri City.


: I-hhh


Flu season is here!


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Special Custom Orders Welcome!
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r


xce stor

Colle

RIlllOunces


graduates
5 al to the Ne Bullet
ped ws in
The following local stu-
dents have graduated from
Lance Christian Bauer,
of BCTeMe ha enecaerndeed
gree.
Ronald Robert Hel-
wick, of Crestvie\v, has
earned a Bachelor of Sci-
ence degree.
Excelsior-College (www.
excelsior.edu) is an accred-
ited, private, nonprofit in-
stitutionthatfocuses on the
needs of working adults. Its
primary mission is to in-
crease access to a college
degreeforadultlearnersby
removing obstacles to their
educational.goals. Excelsi-
or's unique strengths lie in
its acknowledged leader-
ship in the assessment of
student knowledge. It does
so by providing working
adults multiple avenues to
degree completion that in-
clude its own online cours-
es and college-level profi-
ciency examinations, and
the acceptance of credit in
transfer from.other colleg-
es and universities.


Al ways online
*
CreSIVIOW

Ilbeten.

CORt-


OfGt UGIOS WOM
-
basic at I.ackland
Air Force Airman
1st Class Jasmine S.
Hill graduated from
basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base,
San Antonio.
The airman completed
an intensive eight-week








SNews BRIEFS


ing experience including:
agent, marketing, office
and package of additional
services. Among home
sellers, Coldwell Banker
Real Estate ranked high-
est with a score of 815 and
performed particularly
wellin all four factors.
goldwell Banker
Real Estate also ranked
particularly high m the
home-buyer segment.
th asnc nok s oqd
1,000-point scale, er-
rmino t ac larly well

License Security
Thousands of custom-
ers circulate through
the chairs of Florida's
licensed barbers and
cosmetologists daily. Al-
though cosmetologists
and barbers have known
many clients for years,
they frequently serve new
customers.
. This is great for busi-
ness, but some industry
members, are uncomfort-
able with the amount
bf personal information
they must post at their
workstations, including
their photos and home
addresses,
To protect licensees
and provide a safer work
environment, the Depart-
ment of Business and
Professional Regulation
chose to remove the ad-
dresses from cosmetol-
ogy and barber licenses.


e

:is : Darren Payne, MD
Full-Time Medical
Director of Niceville

ezears
Experience
4 Friendly and
Caring Personalit\


Washington County Chamber of Cmmerce


OneS flh HcRIB~,i-


Crestview News Bulletin | BS


LOCRJ


Wednesday October 14 20 9


use profit and loss state-
ments, balance sheets
and cash flow statements
to .rhanage a small.busi-
ness.
Bring a calculator. At-
tendance is $45 for the
ptiblic and free for stu-
dents and faculty mem-
bers of the 1.Iniversity of
We'st Florida who present
a NAutilus card.
Pre-registration is
our stereconin e
7830 or visit wwil:sbde.
u d arid click n


Coldwell Ranked
Coldwell Banker Real
Estate LLC ranked high-
est among real estate
companies in satisfying
home sellers according to
the recently released J.D.
Power and Associates
2009 Home Buyer/Seller
Study.
The independently
administered study.mea-
sured customer satisfac-
tion of homebuyers and
sellers among the larg-
est national real estate
firms. .The study incor-
porates more than 3,100
evaluations from 2,801
respondents who bought
or sold a home between
April 2008 and June 2009.
The survey was fielded
between April and June
2009.
J.D. Power and As-
sociates examined four
factors in the home-sell-


As of Oct. 6, cosmetol-
ogy and barber licenses
are now printed without
home addresses.

9090ftRIORI didHgOS
b f
At the beginning o
October, the Boar o
Surveyors aird Mappers
and all rated Honen g
an regu (1 o the De-
were move
u e r icuerse
Surveyors and nappers.
ni e e td t i

property boundaries, pro-
adaepdata)relevanbto t
tion, location, elevation
or dimension of land or
land features on or near
the earth's surface for
engineering, mapmaking,
mining, land evaluation,
construction and other
purposes. There are ap-
proximately 4,300 state-
licensed surveyors and
mappers.
"We've enjoyed serv-
ing Florida's surveyors
and rappers and are
grateful for the leader-
ship of Commissioner
Charles >Bronson during
this transition. Through
teamwork with the De-
partment of Agriculture
and Consumer Services,
we can ensure uninter-
rupted service to indus-
try members," said Sec-
retary Charles W. Dragon
"We welcome the op-
portunity to serve Flori-


da's professional survey-
ors and mappers, who
provide such a vital ser-
vice in a state like Flori-
da," Commissioner Bron-
son said, "We are excited
that they are coming here
and are committed to pro-
viding their members the
best service possible."

Resident of Sept.
Pa
theno
He th-
tvie
is pleased
BARBARAOWEN ouncean-
that Barbara Owen was
selected as Resident of
the Month for September.
Barbara was born in
Crestview on May 2, 1947.
She worked the Okaloosa
School District. She has
two sons and several
grandchildren. She also
has three sisters (Faye,
Betty and Sharon) and
ofte brother (J.B. Millet),
who lives in Kingston,
Fla.
She enjoys playing
bingo, going to spiritual
activities and all other
types of activities. In the
past, she enjoyed gardeit-
ing, fishing and playmg
the piano.
Ms. Owen is a joy to
all the staff at Parthenon
Healthcare. Congratula-
tions for being selected
as September Resident of
- the Month.


From Staff Reports

Hospice VolunteerS
Covenant Hospice is
seeking individuals who
are interested in making
a difference in the lives
of patients and families
facipn end-of-life issues
and i supporting the or-
ganization. Volunteers
are needed to share a few
hu o thei tli ee
for patients and families
ser ed by Covenant Hos-
pice.
is le a eo1
volunteer availability.
Training is provide The
next training will held
Wednesday, Oct. 21 from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 370 W
Redstone Ave. in Crest-
view.
Retired and working
professionals are. also
needed to share their ex-
pertise and experience
with patients and fami-
lies. To learn more or to
volunteer, call Jodie Wil-
liams at 682-3628.

10p Pelican Producers
Pelican Iteal Estate
proudly announces the
company's
Top Pro-
ducers for
August:
Alex-
ander at
Seacrest
DIANE PLATT Beach,


Linda Lee; Calypso, Ron
Pekrul; Crestview, Diane
Platt; Fort Walton Beach,
Shelley Elley; Majestic
Sun, Teri Davis; Navarre,
Amin Delawalla; Panama
City Beach, Susan Moy-
er; Panama City, Susan
Dixon;. Seagrave Beach,
Jonathan Roberts; Des-
tin/Summit, Keith Bailey
& Melissa Clements.

gOlit:Of I 10 $0001
Katly
Vilh enid
Overall
Ahee ontol
from ERA
KATHY WILHELM American
Realty for
August. With rnorp thari
70 agents in five local
area .offices, this award
is coveted and represents
Wilhelm's superior cus-
tom#r performance.
You can visit Wilhelm
online-at www.kathysells.
com.

SBDC CIOSSOS
The University of West
Florida Small Business
Development Center (401
E. Chase Street, Suite
100, Pensacola) is holding
its "Understanding Your
Financial & Cash Flow
StateMents' workshop
on Monday and Wednes-
day mornings, Oct. 26.and
28 from 9 a..m. to noon. At-
tendees will learn how to


Sat. & Sun., Nov. 21-22, 2009
Washington County Agricultural Center
Chipley, Florida


Recjister now for booth space at the 2009 Outdoor Expo
and Gun & Knife Show in Washington Courity, Fla.
Share your sport and recreation products and services with
thousands of sports enthusiasts in North Florida
and the surrounding area'
The 2009 Outdoot Expo is the host site for the
area's premier Gun & Knif4 Show.
Multi-media Expo promotion will reach more than 92,000
consumers in an 8-county area. All exhibitors also receive
FREE advertising in the official 2009 Outdoor Expo
Program, with 12,000-plus distribution in Washington and
Holmes counties.

For Exhibitor Application, as well as information on
the show and'program advertising:

b visit: www.wcexpo.org
177 Of email: info@wcexpo.org
ofYashington County Call 850.638.4157
, ,,,,,,


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--I --~~- Z-~I~---


MUNSON COMMUNITY HERITAGE FESTIVAL A LOCAL FAVORITE


BAKER FIRED UP. FOR ANNUAL PARADE AND HOMECOMING '


wednesday, October 1 4, 2009


Local


B6 | Crestview News Bul n


The Munson
Community
Heritage Festival
at Krol Lake took
place Saturday
and Sunday at Krul
Recreation Area.
The annual
event is a favorite

fe ur eaold-time
ways of life in the
rural deep South,
plus informational
and educational
exhibits and live
performances of
old-time southern
music. -
More than 40
displays of how
life used to be
were available
and included
everything from
Native American
and museum
exhibits, livestock
exhibits, basket
weaving and com-
shuck dolls.
- The event is
sponsored by the
Florida Division of
Forestry


CHAIR
CANING:
Caning
chairs
the old
fashion
way was
m ne
exhibits
at the
Munson
festival.


254


PHOTOS BY DENISE CADENHEAD | cri. rn.l-.i NCI\ Rlib nr.l


`BISCUIT MAKING* A variety of good food waSr


Hundreds of
residents turned out
Friday for the annual
Homecoming
.
parcide in Baker.
- The event is a
tradition in the small
community north of
Cresiview.
The parade
marched through
town'Friday
aftemoon. The
festivities continued
into the night
with a football .
game where the
homecoming
queen.and cou
were announced
at halftime. A
homecoming dance
followed after the
game.
See the front page
of the News Bulletin for
a story on the pierade.

PHOTOS BY ANN SPANN
Crestview News Bulletin


I


-
4 ,,,,,


POSING: The Gator cheerleaders pose with one


GATOR: Thnes Gatorfoh~b~~~ otbl~l p~~ddlayr wvd threw candy


GATOR COLORS:
Baker Seventh
graders,
Tarryn Frierson
and Hannah
Lindsay
showed their
school spirit
by wearing
Gator colors for
homecoming.


LITTLE GATORS: Gator

aheer aders ofdjI
to everyone who
lined up to watch
the homecoming
parade.


IfuMECOMING QUEEN-
200P was crowned Baker s
omecomng
Queen during balf-time
eslavrtles.


~ C


/ -


.


old

CS bOti T COBB. ra corn
on the cob at the Munson Heritage
Festival.





- --L ----- bl


This obstacle course for children was
Hobo Festival in Laurel Hill.


I


'BLUE JEAN BALL BENEFIT FOR COVENANT HOSPK(E


wednesday, October 14, 2009


Local .


cresiview News Bulletin I B7


A good crowd
showed up
Saturday for the
Hobo Festival in
Laurel Hill.
The annual
festival features
children's games,
exhibits, live music
ahd an auction.
More than 70
vendors attended
the event, which
featured four to
five booths when
it first opened in
1992.
Visitors from
south Okaloosa
County, Pensacola
and Alabama
were among those
who attended the
festival, which has
grown steadily in
size over the years.
SeePageA7fora
story about do event.


yd, 9
Cresivies res denI
Wayne Sher wood. 79
left, shows off the model
of Noah's Ark he built
to Niceville residents
Roland Mathews, 7,
and'his brother, L an
Mbthews, 5, at the Hobo
Festival in 1.aure Hi I.


PHOTOS BY MKHAEL STEWART I BondafreedomNewspapers
among the many attractions Saturday at the


HOT OFF THE
GRILL: By
11 a.m.
Saturday,
Christy
Schuene-
mann, left,
and Rick
Plant, had
cooked
180
pounds
of Boston
butts and
pulled
pork at
the Hobo
Festival in
Laurel Hill.


HULKING GOOD TIME:
Crestview resident
Jayden Moore, 3,
on tbe right, tosses
the Incredible
Hulk around with
friends Saturday at
the Hobo Festival
in Laurel Hill.


Blue eans and
Western wear was
the theme Saturday
night for the Blue
Jean Ball to benefit
Covenant Hospice.
About 270
people atterided
the bcill to raise
money for
Covenant Hospice
' in north Okaloosa
and north Walton
counties. .
Organizers
were still tallyin9
the proceeds for
the fundraiser at the
Crestview News
Bulletin press tirfie.
The event
featured a si ent
.auction, live music
and local celebrities
competing in
"Dancing with the
Covenant Stars."


UNDER ARREST:
Jeanne Williams
(center) is escorted
by Sheriff Troy
Birchfield and
Bonnie Grundel
as she raises bail
money after her
arrest for what.
she claimed
was trumped up
charges during
the Blue Jean Ball.
Proceeds from the
event will benefit
Coveriant Hospice
in north Okaloosa
and Walton
counties,


..1~


-glp~_


Waknsadb AasalMe


DANCING
THE NIGHT
AWAY:
The Blue
Jean Ball
was a fun
evening
of dinning
.and
dancing
to benefit
a very ,
worthy
cause.
M MM MM MM


TUTE
COWGIRL:
Jeff Jones
is known
for his
abilities
at the
grill,
but he
somehow
managed
to find
the cutest
cowgirl
at the
Blue Jean
BalL


.


/ PHOTOS BY ANN SPANN | CrestviewNews Bulletin -


I


HOB0 FESTIVAL GROWING IN POPULARITY


. .






__ I ____1 __ ________ II I_ ___


Community arts CALENDAR


SPECIAL TO THE CREST VIEW NEWS BULLETIN
AlfAM & EVE: Unrest ensues in the Garden of Eden
upod the arrival of Eve (Crestview's Rita Daily),
who unsettles Adam's (Greg Stoughton of NicewIle)
calm*.in David Birney's adaptation of Mark Twain's
"The.Diaries of Adam-and Eve," opening tonight at
Northwest Florida State College.


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4550 Kelly Mill Road Holt, FL
110 to Holt exit. Go ndith to Hwy. 90. Turn left.
Take 2nd Right (about 12 miles) Follow our signs'
850-305-7019


BS | Crestview News Bulletin


wednesday, October 14, 2009


~_


Local


Antique furniture
OfUrbishin class
OCT. 16 The Crestview
Public Library will host a
free antique refinishing
class from 9 to 11 a.m.
Local resident Herbert
Alleri will demonstrate
all phases of the process
from stripping to applying.
stain and final finish with
several example pieces.
For more information, call
him at 689-6600. Bring lawn
chairs and dress for the.
weather as the class will be
outside under the library
portico, 1445 Commerce
Drive in north Crestview.
Call 682-4432 for further
information.

West Florida Classic

Hi h Is d'
c ewillsa amh tarea
Florida Classic. Come out
to Jack Foster Stadium to
see some fantastic precision
marching and hear some
spectacular music as
bands from throughout the
region vie for recognition
as the best of the best. Fbc
information, call the band
officeat689-7177,ext.1390-
Bands from Georgia,
AlabamaMississippiand
Florida will be competing for
w beh
theawardsceremony
Thecontestheginsat
3p.m.and ends within
exhibitioriperformancebythe
BigRedMachineat8p.m.
Local high school bands
in the competition include
the Niceville Eagle Pride,
the Gulf Breeze High
SchoolBandandtheSouth
Walton High School Band.
There will be exhibition
performances at 6:40 p.m.
by the Shoal River and
Davidson Middle School
Bands.
Admission is $5, and
children younger than six
are admitted free of charge.


Brian Hughes
Arts & Entertainment Editor

I 10 DiariOS
oA ant and EVOf d a
OCT. 14-17 Mark
'11vain's "The Diaries of
Adam and Eve," adapted by
David Birney and originally
broadcast on American
Playhouse, opens tonight.
The role of Adam in the
NWFSC production of this
comedy will be played by
Greg Stoughton of Niceville,
and the role of Eve will be
played by Rita Dailey of
Crestview-
This delightful
adaptation is set in a
Victorian garden where,
at first, Adam is puzzled
by the new arrival and is
suspicious of her disturbing


appetite for fruit. Eve,
believing herself to be
some sort of experiment,
is curious about another
experiment in the garden,
perhaps some sort of reptile
or possibly architecture.
Eve gives names to
everything, much to Adam's
annoyance. He tries to
ignore her, so she seeks
companionship among the
animals, particularly with
a certain snake. Adam and
Eve eventually grow to love
each other and, in the end,
learn what it means to be
human.
Tickets are $15 adults,
$10 ages 18 and younger:
7:30 p.m., Mattie Kelly Fine
and Performing Arts Center
Sprint Theatre, Northwest
Florida State College
Division of Humanities,
Fine & Performing Arts.


BRIAN HUGHES | Crestview News Bulletmn


Germany, Hawaii, India, the Middle East,
Ireland, Italy, Mexico and Puerto Rico.
For those whose palettes aren't too ad-
venturous, there will even be a table of
"Southern redneck" specialties, as well.
Each table will be fes-
AROUND tivelydecoratedtoreflect
the culture of the food
ORLD served at it. As you work
your way around from ta-
uisine from ble otablebyou'H be
any, Hawaii' decorating job, as well as
iddle East, thebestfood.
y, Mexico, Most importantly, how-
o and the ever, your participation at
uth. $15 per the dinner helps our local
sted by the American Legion Auxil-
ion Post No. iary award scholarships to
y, Saturday, local students.
p.m., at the You don't need to
. James Lee scrape together 17,500 di-
90). Call nar or even 700 rupees to
for more eat like a U.N. ambassa-
dor. For $15, let the world
ation. come to you at the Ameri-
can Legion Auxiliary's
"Dinner Around the World" Saturday, Oct.
17, at 6 p.m. The meal will be served at the
post meeting hall, 898 E. James Lee Blvd.


.Brian Hughes
brianh@crestviewbulletin.com
You don't have to go to Germany or Italy
to have a great dinner for a little more than
10 euros. And why go all
thewaytoChinaforagreat DINNER
supper for fewer than 100
yuan, or to Mexico for a THE W
muy bien meal that'd set
you om r 1 ol' Featuring
U.S. bucks, you can feast China, Ger
m
on the bounties of Ger- India, the
many, Italy, China, Mexico Ireland, It
a
and several other coun- Puerto Ri
tries this Saturday and American S
help fund the local Ameri- person. H
can Legion Auxiliary's American Le
scholarship program. At 75 Auxilia
the post's annual "Dinner Oct. 17, at
Around the World," you'll ost, 898
get to enjoy great interna- BIPd. (U.S. H
tiopal cuisine and support 850-689-3
local students at the same .
time infor
Even before you're
ready for the fabulous desserts (save
room!), you'll takeia quick trip around
the world as you sample food from China,


'


FREE LECTURE!


Body-B-Healthy presents
Garden of Life Founder
lordan Rubin
Wednesday, October 21 at 7:00 PM
The R.0.C.at Central Bapost Church

. cie 1


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o
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E

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m


Body-B-Healthy presents
Garden of Life Founder
jordan Rubin!
) Wednesday. October 2 I at ":00 PM
The R.0.C .at Central Baptist Church
BI 5 Freds..n Bl.*.3
RSVP in store or by cathng 850-682-8893
Anti lordan alli ne talkmn about how to obrain and maintain








Military NEWS~I


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October 17, 2009







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NOTICE OF PROPOSED
EN ACT MENT OF AN
O RDIN AN CE
Pursuant to Article 4, Chapter 102 of the City Code and
Section 166.041, Florida Statutes, the Crestview City Council
proposes to adopt the following ordinance set forth by title
as follows:
ORDINANCE NO. 1433
AN ORDINANCE GRANTING TQ CHOCTAWHATCH
ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE, INC., A CORPORATION
ITS StJCCESSORS AND ASSIGNS, THE RIGHT AND
FRANCHISE TO MAINTAIN AND OPERATE AN ELECTRIC -
PLANT AND AN ELECTRIC TRANSMISSION AND
DISTRIBUTION SYSTEM IN THE CITY OF CRESTVIEtif
AND TO CONSTRUCT, MAINTAIN, OPERATE Alfl)
EXTEND ELECTRIC TRANSMISSION AND DISTRIBUTION
LINES IN THE STREETS AND PUBLIC PLACES OF SAID
CITY; AND PROVIDING THE TERMS AND CONDITIONS
or sucH GRANT, SEVERABILITY CLAUSE, REPEALING
CLAUSE AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
The public hearinglin conjunction with the second reading of
this ordinance will be held on Monday, October 26, 200% at
6:00 p.m., in the Council Chambers, 198 North Wilson Street,
Crestview, Florida.
All citizens and interested parties are encouraged to attend
the City Council meeting and to provide written and/or verbal
comments on the matters under consideration. The ordinance
is available for public inspection during normalbusiness
hours at the Administrative Services Department, City Hall,
198 Nort Wilson Street, Crestview, Florida from 8:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday.
The City Council of the City of Crestview, Florida does not
discriminate upon the basis of any individual's disability
status. Anyone requiring reasonable accommodation as
provided for in the Americans With Disabilities Act to insure
access to and participation in the meeting should contact
the Office of the City Clerk at (850) 682-6131 at least five
(5) calendar days prior to the meeting to mdke appropriate
arrangements.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the City
Council with respect to any matter considered at this meeting
or public hearing such person will need a record of the
proceedings and for such purpose, such person may need
to insure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made,
which record includes the testimony and any evidence upon
which the appeal is to be based.
The City of Crestview supports "Equal Opportunity
Employment, Housing and Providing Handicap Access".

(nicee kYoung OctoberP1O4 9


9
,, ...

L/


A

O 1-1O PA EDI CS
Our Patients Are AlwayS
Our First Priority
<&?4


Claire, Rylee, Heather & Andy Powell

Family Owned & Operated

Heather & Andy Powell
<<$Cf Ulfly ECCause We Care". CRESTVIEW

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


ac88llrbs~-wwPlirPmacplan~F~II~~


cresiview News Bulletin I B9


Wednesday October 14, 2009


tory vaccinations, frequent
hand washing and use of
hand sanitized, coughing
into the crook of the arm
mstead of the hands; and
keeping hands away from
the eyes, nose and mouth,
the one-star general said.
Among many other
steps, barracks have been
rearranged so that bunks
are placed head-to-toe to
keep soldiers as separate
as possible. Living quar-
ters are scrubbed daily
with bleach, and soldiers
turn in blankets, pnows
and mattress covers for
laundering every three
weeks, the general said.
"We realize no matter
how thorough our pre-
ventative measures are,
soldiers will get sick, some
will become seriously ill,
and unfortunately some
may die," the general said.
The military installation
was one of many hit by the
1918 global flu pandemic.
During that pandenue,
Camp Jackson, as it was
1mown at the time, had
more than 60,000 soldiers
in training, accordingly
Dale Smith, the historian .
for the military's medical .
school Imown as the IJni'
formed Services Universify
of the Health Scienced irQ
Bethesda, Md.
An estimated 25 percent
of those at the installa-
tion got the flu, and of the
afflicted about 18 to 2(1
percent died, Smith said.
Many who became ill re-
covered, "but it still killed a
lot of people," Smith said.


was great except "it tells
you you're an old guy."

Arm 's first H1Nl -
I
related death
ssociate ress

COLUMBIA, S.C A 23-
year-old soldier from Florida
who was in basic training is
the Army's first death from
complications of swine
flu, officials said early this
month.
The death at Fort
Jackson, the Army's larg-
est training camp and just
outside Columbia, might be
the first such loss among
the nation's 1.4 million men
and women in uniform-
Pentagon officials said
they were trying Thursday
morning to confirm details
of the case. But as of late
last week, Department of
Defense spokesmen said
no military deaths had
been recorded since the
virus broke out last spring.
Spe. Christopher Hogg
of Deltona died Sept. 10th
from "pneumonia due to
H1N1 influenza," according
to Fort Jackson command-
er Brig. Gen. Bradley MaY
"His family had traveled
to Columbia to be with him
and has present when he
passed away," May said in
a statement ThursdaY .
An autopsy was con-
ducted the following day
and results received late
Wednesday, May said.
Hogg was in the fifth
week of basic training. He


had initially tested negative
for the swine flu virus, but
the autopsy later detected
it, another defense official
said on condition of ano-
nymity because he was not
authorized to speak on the
record.
"Regrettably, this is the
first H1N1-related death
of a soldier for the U.S.
Army," said Gary Tallman,
a civilian spokesman for
the service, the Pentagon's
largest service branch with
552,425 soldiers. .
Hogg reported to sick
call with a fever on Sept.
1 and was treated at the
Army's Moncrief Army
Community Hospital. Two
days later, he was trans-
ferred to a local hospital,
where he died, May said.
Fort Jackson spokes-
woman Karen Soule said
that as of Wednesday eve-
ning, 51 of Fort Jackson's
13,000 soldiers had flulike
symptoms. More than
50,000 soldiers every year
participate in either basic
or advanced training on the
installation.
Military recruits are
always at higher riisk for
illness because of the
stressful training environ-
ment, close quarters and
rigorous physical work,
military medical officials
have said.
The Army has long had
programs for preventing
and treating illnesses. It
stepped up efforts when
swine flu surfaced in the
spring, May said.
That includes manda-


"It was very nice flying
with the best pilot in the
. world and one of the nicest
people in the world. The
whole crew enjoyed flying
with him," Cole said of
Doolittle,
He volunteered for the
assignment.
"Let's say it was self-
inflicted," said Cole, who
lives in Texas. "I was young
and wanted to fly, and that
was it."
Cole also volunteered
for the 1st Air Commando
Force, headed by Alison
and Philip Cochran.
"When he flew back
from Japan, he made a mis-
take and stopped in China
and joined us," Alison said
of Cole. "It was a great
adventure."
Alison was one of two
people selected to head
up the 1st Air Commando.
Force. The new group was
established to help British
Maj. Gen. Orde C. Wing-
ate in Burma. Cole joined
Alison's force after the
Doolittle raids.
"We had a very excit-
ing time," Alison said. "We
overflew the enemy, the
entire Japanese army."
Alison said the Air
Commandos got ahead of
Japanese troops by flying
to Burma, destroying their
suspension bridge and
building runways in the
remote area.
"Alison flew in the first
C-4A gliders in Burma,"
Cole said.."He had never
flown them before."
The commandos flew


behind enemy lines by
moonlight to carry out the
wounded, provide sup-
plies and give air cover to
ground forces. The first of
the nighttime missions was
called "Operation Thurs-
day.,,
"It was an exciting night
just because you didn't
Imow what happened," Ali
son said. "Once we got out
beyond the trees, we didn't
know what we'd find. It was
very hazardous. I believe
we lost 25 of our troops. I
was very luchy."
The Air Commandos
carried equipment in with
the glided's and used C-47s .
to carry in larger loads.
They brought in everything
from bulldozers to mules.
Alison recalle4how difficult
he thought it would be to
unload the mules without
ramps on the plane.
"We just pushed them
out the door," Alison
laughed. "It was four feet to
the ground, and we didn't
break a leg, didn't lose a
mule. Mules are tough."
The 1st Air Commando .
Group joined the Air Coin-
mando Association for this
year's reunion. Alison and
Cole will be recognized at
this weekend's banquet.
The pair toured the
museum to look at photos
of themselves and people
they Imew well. Alison
listed the names of nearly
every person in the group
photos, pausing to share a
story or two.
Alison said seeing his
life displayed on the walls


Retired air
COmmanders honored
Mona Moore
Florida Freedom Newspapers

EGLIN AFB Visitors
quickly became guides
Thursday at the Air Force
Armament Museum as
Doolittle Raider retired Lt.
Col. Richard Cole met with
Flying Tiger retired Gen,
John Alison.
In town for the 1st Air
Commando Group reunion
this weekend, the two
World War II heroes remi-
nisced about their days as
Air Commandos in the war.
Alison, 96, and Cole, 94,
have much in common.
Both were pilots who made
their mark with accom-
plished fighter groups.
They also worked together
in the first Air Commando
Force.
Alison, who lives in
Washington, D.C., was the
commander of the 14th Air
Force/23rd Fighter Group
"Flying Tiger" squadron.
The vohinteer group de-
fended the Burma Road in
China.
' "I got shot down twice,
and that was very exciting,"
he said during his museum
visit. "It gets more exciting
each time."
Cole was Lt. Col. Jimmy
Doolittle's co-pilot during
the raid on Tokyo. The
Doolittle Raidei's trained at
Eglin before the 1942 retali-
ation against the Japanese
attack 04 Pearl Harbor.


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Wednesday, October 1 4, 2009


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| 1100
LEGAL#120384
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT.OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY CASE
NO.:46-2008-CA-00387
7
NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE
BANKOFAMERICA,
N.A.,
Plaintiff, -
vs.
LUTHER CRADDOCK,
JR. AKA LUTHER
CRADDOCK; LOCK-
ERTISH M.
CRADDOCK; UNITED
STATES OF AMER-
ICA, N.A.,
Defendants,
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a Fi-
nal Judgment of Fore-
closure dated 12-17-08,
and entered in Case
N o .
46-2008-CA-003877, of
the Circuit Court of the
First Judicial Circuit in
and for OKALOOSA
County, Florida,
wherein BANK OF
AMERICA, N.A., is a
Plaintiff and LUTHER
CRADDOCK, JR. AKA
LUTHER CRADDOCK;
LOCKERTISH M
CRADDOCK; UNITED
STATES OF AMERICA,
N.A. are the Defend-
ants. I will sell to the
highest and best bid-
der for cash at
Shalimar Courthouse
Annex, front door, 1250
.Eglin Parkway Park-
way, Shalimar, FI
32579, at 11:00 AM on
10-20-2009, the follow-
ing described property
as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit:
The following real prop-
erty situate in Courity of
Okaloosa and State of
Florida, Described as
follows: All that certain
land situate in
Okaloosa County, Flor-
ida, to-wit:
A PORTION OF THE
EAST 600 FEET OF
WEST 1066.1 FEET OF
THE EAST 2415.5
FEET OF THE SOUTH
1/2 OF SECTION 16,
LYING SOUTH OF THE
RIGHT OF WAY OF
U.S. HIGHWAY 98,
TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH,
RANGE 25 WEST, AC-
CORDING TO THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA, DESCRIBED
AS FOLLOWS; BEGIN-
' NING AT THE SE COR-
NER OF THE AFORE-
SAID PARCEL, THEN
RUN WEST A DIS-
TANCE OF 246 FEET,
THENCE RUN OF THE
AFORESAID. PARCEL,
THEN RUN WEST A
DISTANCE OF 246
FEET, THENCE RUN
NORTH A DISTANCE
OF 337.5 FEET TO A
POINT OF BEGINNING
WHICH .lS 246 FEET
WEST OF THE WEST
RIGHT OF WAY LIEN
OF A COUNTY ROAD;
THENCE RUN NORTH
A DISTANCE OF 135
FEET TO A POINT
W CTHOlFS T24E6 W T
RIGHT .OF WAY LINE
OF A COUNTY ROAD,
THENCE RUN.WEST A
DISTANCE OF 108
FEET; THEN RUN
SOUTH ALONG A LINE
PARALLEL WITH THE
WEST. RIGHT OF WAY
LINE OF SAID ROAD
135 FEETr THENCE
RUN EAST 108 FEET,
MORE OR LESS.AND
BACK TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING, ALSO
KNOWN AS LOTS 34
AND 35 OF AN UNRE-
CORDED PLAT PAR-
C E L
ID:162S-2500(80008024
O PROPERTY AD.
D S: 28 SNOOK
Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any'
other than theeprope
en s pa ts n u6s0t
days after the sale.
DonW.Howard
As Clerk of the Court
By:BethMcDonald
As Deputy Clerk

d00 is day of
IMPORTANT
Anm cor ncle wdt6tbh
ties Acte rs need


1100
Plaintiff and BRADLEY 79
M. FENN; ROBBIE Rd,
FENN; are the Defend- Ba
ants, I will sell to the
highest and best bid- Uni
ANNOUNCE ENTs der for cash at Cla
SHALIMAR: IN FRONT 310
0 Letjal Advertising OF Ot.ERK'S FRONT Cre
0 classified Notices DOOR OF SHALIMAR
0 Public Notices/ ANNEX at 11:00AM, on Uni
Announcements the 26 day of October, Kar
5 6& 2009, the following de- 231
ti Adoptions ascribed property as set Cre
sonAtdss inSaldFinalJudg- Th
0 dust pla
0 Found LOT 28D, DIAMOND 200
LAKES, A the
TOWNHOUSE DEVEL- ho
OPMENT, ACCORD-
1100 ING TO THE PLAT 10/
THEREOF AS RE- 10/
gal # 100833 CORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 21, PAGES 1 TO
IN THE CIRCUIT 3, OF THE PUBLIC
COURT OF THE RECORDS OF Le
RST JUDICIAL CIR- OKALOOSA COUNTY,
CUlT FLORIDA
IN AND FOR CO
KALOOSA COUNTY, A/K/A 4217 JADE JU
FLORIDA LOOP, DESTINY, FL AN
QIVIL ACTION 32541 C
SHINGTON MU- Any person claiming an 0
AL BANK, interest in the surplus
'PlainIlli, CASE from the sale, if any
O : other than the proper CO
2008-CA-003983 owner as of the date of Pla
D I V I the Lis Pendens must
N: file a claim within sixty vs.
(60) days after the sale.
ADLEY M. FENN, et RO
WITNESS MY HAND OK
and the seal of this TE
Defendantss. Court on September24 CR
2009 Def
NOTICE OF RE- Don W. Howard RE
CHEDULED FORE- Clerk of the Circuit
CLOSURE SALE Court NO
By:Viki Jackson giv
TICE IS HEREBY Deputy Clerk the
VEN pursuant to an Cle
der Rescheduling Publish in Crestview For
reciosure Sale dated News Bulletin ca
ptember 22, 2009 Invoice To- Co
d entered in Case Florida Default Law Co
O Group, RL sell
2008-CA-003983 of RO. Box 25018 ate
Circuit Court of the Tampa Florida Co
ST Judicial Circuit 33622-5018 scr
and for OKALOOSA FO8058477-WMFIDELi-
unty, Florida TY-SPECFHLMC-R-ejay Un
erein WASHINGTON ska bel
TUAL BANK, is the **See Americans with lum
Disabilities Act** un
IMPORTANT co
clu
In accordance with the pu
Americans with Disa- pa
abilities Act, persons in
with disabilities need- Co
ing special accommo- co
datidn to participate in 27
this proceeding should the
contact Court Adminis- Ok
traction at 101 James Flo
Lee Boulevard East, Pa
32536-3515; -telephone Un
1Crestview FL, an
number (850)
689-5000, Extension An
7497, prior to the.pro- 77
feeding. or Shalimar 31",
(850) 651-7497
at
IMPORTANT hig
ca
In accordance with the so
Americans with Disa- Co
abilities Act, persons 10
with disabilities need- Ea
& ing special accommo- Ok
nation to participate in -Flo
this proceeding should C.
contact Court Adminis- Oc
traction at 1250 N. Eglin
Parkway, Shalimar, FL, AN
32579; telephone num- IN
ber (850) 651-7497, TH
prior to the proceeding. TH
FOT
10/07/09 PR
10/14/09 AS


FACIAL RECORDS
BOOK 2672, PAGE
3597, ALL OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA; TOGETHER
WITH AN UNDIVIDED
INTEREST IN THE
COMMON ELEMENTS
APPURTENANT
THERETO, AS SET
FORTH IN THE DEC-
i..AORMATN NM OF CO
GATHER WITH ANY
AND ALL AMEND-
MENTS TO THE DEC-
LARATION AND ANY
UNDIVIDED INTEREST
IN THE COMMON ELE-
MENTS OR APPURTE-
NANCESTHERETO
has been filed against
you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy


commodation to partic-
ipate in the proceeding
should, no later than
seven (7) days prior,
contact the Clerk of the
Court's disability coor-
dinator at 8506517497,
1250 N Eglin PKWY
Suite A114, Shalimar,
FL 32579. If hearing im-
paired, contact (TDD)
8009558771 via Florida
Relay System,
Ben-Ezra&KatzPA.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
2901 Stirling Road,
Suite 300 Fort Laud-
erdale, Florida 33312
Telephone :
( 3 0 5) 7 7 0 4 1 0 0
Fax:(305)653-2329
10/7/2009
10/14/2009


Legal # 100889
NOTICE OF APPLICA-
TION FOR TAX DEED
2009 TD 000279 C
.
Notice is hereby given
that Florida Bids, LLC,
as holder of the follow-
ing certificate, has filed
said certificate for a Tax
Deed to be issued
thereon. The certificate
number and year of is-
suance, the name in
which the property is
assessed and the de-
scription of the prop-
erty is as follows:
Certificate # 3138 of
2007 Assessed to:
Shri Jala Bapa inc
Description: Com NE
Cor of NE1/4 of NW1/4
W221.87 ft S4 deg
W935.1 ft to POB S4
deg W392.89 ft
W653.67 ft N471 ft S76
deg E440 ft N87 deg
E266.8 ft to POB
Parcel ID#:
32-3N-23-0000-0042-
0000 Opening Bid:
$226,052.77
AII of said property be-
ing in the Coupty of
Okaloosa, State of Flor-
ida. ,
Unless the certificate is
redeemed according to
law, the property de-
scribed in the certifi-
cate will be sold to the
highest bidder in the
BCC Board Meeting
Room at the Okaloosa
County Courthouse,
Crestview, Florida at
10:00 a.m. on Novem-
ber 18, 2009.
Dated this 9th day of
.October; 2009.
DON W. HOWARD
CLERK OF THE CIR-
CUIT COURTS
By: Lisa L. Gula, DC
-10/14/09
10/21/09
10/28/09
11/04/09


TH

TE
WI
the
thi
be
LC
CU
BY
De
Ma
23
isu
Ja
32
90
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FI

O
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SO
CI
pO


29 Sonny Barrow MO
AS
ker FI 32531 TIF
200
t # D23 Pla
ude Mitchell
4 Bayridge Dr. vs,
stview, FI 32539
S
t # D 3 CH
la Williams A/K
1 Lewis Street HE
stview, FI 32536 NA
f
e sale shall take De
ce October 19, NO
9, at 9:00 A.M., at SC
Dansher Mini Ware- CL
use
NO
07/2009 GIV
14/2009 Ord
For
Se
and
gal # 100878 NO
of
IN THE CIRCUIT the
URT IN THE FIRST cui
DICIAL CIRCUIT IN OK
D FOR OKALOOSA Flo
OUNTY, FLORIDA BA
CASE NO.: AS
8-CA-6217-S DIVI- JP
SION: BA
SO
MPASS BANK, TE
intiff, MO
AS
TIF
200
BERT G. REID and and
ALOOSA CO. CH
ARCHERS FEDERAL A/K
EDIT UNION, HE
pendants. NA
AN
-NOTICE OF SALE PA
BY,
TICE is hereby DE
en that, pursuant to TH
Order Directing I N
rk to Reschedule DE
closure Sale in this AR
use, in the Circuit BE
urt of Okaloosa WH
unty, Florida, I will KN
the property situ- CL
d in Okaloosa AS
unty, Florida de- DE
ibed as: EE
CL
it No. 3-F of Mar- GA
la, a Condomin- RE
, together with its TE
divided share of RA
mmon elements, fa- FO
ties and other ap- LQ
tenant rights, more LL
rticularly described ant
the Declaration of hig
ndominIum re- der
rded in 0.R. Book SH
04, Page 2908, of OF
Public Records of DO
aloosa County, AN
rida, together with the
rking Spaces 201 ber
d 202 ad Storage de
it 326. set
Ju
d which address is: LO
0 Harbor Blvd., Unit -PH
Destin, FL 32541. IN
TH
Public Sale,,to the CO
hest bidder, for BO
sh, at the front 92-
uth door, Okaloosa RE
unty Caurthouse, OK
1 James Lee Bvd. FL
st, Crestview,
aloosa County, A/K
rida, at 11:00 a.in. Sa
ST., on the 20 day of 32
tober, 2009.
An
Y PERSON CLAIM- int
G AN INTEREST IN fro
E SURPLUS FROM oth
E SALE,. IF ANY, ow
HER THAN THE the
OPERTY OWNER. flle
OF THE DATE OF (60
E LIS PENDENS WI
TSH NFI6LDE DAAYCS FM 3
R THE SALE. 30,
TNESS my hand and Do
Seal of this Court Cle
s 18 day of Septem- Co
r, 2009.
By
ERK OF THE CIR- De
lT COURT
: Beth McDonals Flo
puty Clerk Gr
& RO
rk J. Horne, Esquire Ta
3 East Bay Street, 33
te 720
cksonville, Florida IM
202 In
4-358-1666 Am
orney for Plaintiff itie
dis

thi
co
GAL#120382 tra
Le

CN UHRET R 3
RST JUDICIAL CIR- 68
INAC TFOR
KALO RI COUNTY, (85
IVILACTIONCASE IM
O:2008CA00016BS In
ILE NO:F07065621 Am

RKBAANSK SOUFCN W Idlle
R TO JPMORGAN
OANSAEL MANS OCN tch
ORN, ASE TROSWTN


LEGAL#120390
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA .
CIVIL ACTION.CASE
NO:46-2009-CA-00483
0 FILE NO:FO9082123

GMAC*MORTGAGE,
LLC,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MICHAEL L. LAM-
PERTetal,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF ACTION


RTGAGE LOAN 32
SET-BACKED CER- be
ICATES, SERIES pri
6-1
intif 10
10

AVAN NAH LE
ANTELLE HESTER
/A SAVANNAH C. .
STER A/K/A SAVAN- C
H HESTER et al, AN
endant(s).
C
TICE OF RE-
HEDULED FORE- 4
OSURE SALE
TH
TICE IS HEREBY YO
EN pursuant to an T
H
er Rescheduling Y
O
ecIosure Sale dated FO
ptember 29, 2009 C
A
entered in Case CW
. 2008 CA 000168 S Pla
the Circuit Court of
FIRST Judicial Cir- vs-
t in and for
ALOOSA County, PA
rida wherein THE al.,
NK OF NEW YORK De
SUCCESSOR TO
MORGAN CHASE NQ
NK, NATIONAL AS-
CIATION, AS TRUS- TO
E FOR THE OWNIT WI
RTGAGE LOAN 21
SET-BACKED CER- FO
ICATES, SERIES BE
6-1, is the Plaintiff
SAVANNAH WI
ANTELLE HESTER 21
/A SAVANNAH C. 21
STER A/K/A SAVAN- FO
H HESTER; ANY BE
D ALL UNKNOWN
RTIES CLAIMING UN
THROUGH, UN. OF
R, AND AGAINST 21
E HEREIN NAMED FO
DIVIDU A' L BE
FENDANT(S) WHO
E NOT KNOWN TO UN
DEAD OR ALIVE, OF
ETHER SAID UN- 21
OWN PARTIES MAY 21
AIM AN INTEREST BE
SPOUSE, HEIRfi,
VISEES, GRANT AN
S, OR OTHER cla
AIMANTS: MORY thr
GE ELECTRONIC ag
GISTRATION SYS. De
MS, INCORPO-
TED, AS NOMINEE YO
R SPECIALIZED TIF
AN SERVICING, for
C; are the Defend- on
s, I will sell to the sc
hest and best bid- ca
for cash at Co
ALIMAR: IN FRONT
CLERK'S FRONT UN
OR OF SHALIMAR CO
NEX at 11:00AM, on CO
10th day of Novem- CO
, 2009, the following D
E
scribed property as C
O
forth in said Final RE
dgment: CI
T 42, INDIAN LAKE 74
ASE III, ACCORD- AM
G TO THE PLAT CI
EREOF AS RE- 74
RDED IN PLAT' O
OK 16, PAGES) B
O
93, OF THE PUBLIC 91
CORDS OF RE
ALOOSA COUNTY, 11
ORIDA. AN
IN
/A 4093 Drifting P
L
nd Trail, Destin, FL 62
541 PU
O
y person claiming an F
L
erest In the surplus
m the sale, If any, h
a
er than the property yo
ner as of the date of qu
Lis Pendens must of
a dalm withlnslxty fe
) days after the sale. ac
TNESS MY HAND M
e
dirtthenseSabto tbh D
2009. dr
So
n W. Howard W
rk of the Circuit Ro
urt FL
or
:K. Brown wi
puty Clerk fir
s
on
rida Dyfault Law No
oup, RL. Ot
Box 25018 a j
mpa, Florida te
622-5018 th
th
PORTENT
accordance with the W
ericans with Disabil. A
s Act, persons with C
abilities needing of
ecial accommod Do
s proceeding should A
s
ntact Court AdminIs-
tion at 101 James
e Boulevard East,

5 63575; teleph n
9 5000, Extension Li
'lhptior o ali e
0) 651-7497 k
n
PORTANT Th
accordance with the co
ericans with Disabil. fo
sd personnesed
ci paa om e in 1
0
0
tap c ngAds id 1
ka 1S2h5a01NarE@Ln


579; telephone num-
r (850) 651-7497,
or to the proceeding.
/7/2009
/14/2009

GAL#120381
IN THE CIRCUIT
OURT OF THE 1ST
DI R CI CLUdTOSNA
OUNTYFLQRIDA.
CASE No-
6-2009-CA-004911
E BANK OF NEW
RK MELLON FKA
E BANK OF NEW
RK AS TRUSTEE
R THE CERTIFI-
TEHOLDERS OF
ABS 2005-06,
intiff


CETTI, WILLIAM, et
fondants
TICE OF ACTION
:
LLIAM PACETTI
0 PELHAM RD
RT WALTON
ACH, FL 32547
LLIAM PACETTI
0 PELHAM RD, UNIT
4A
RT WALTON
ACH, FL,32547
KNOWN SPOUSE
WILLIAM PACETTI
0 PELHAM RD
RT WALTON
ACH, FL 32547
KNOWN SPOUSE
WILLIAM PACETTI
0 PELHAM RD, UNIT
4A FORT WALTON
ACH, FL 32547
D TO: AII persons
iming an interest by.
ough, under, or
ainst the aforesaid
fendant(s).
U ARE HEREBY NO-
IED that an action to
close a mortgage
the following de-
ribed property lo-
ted in Okaloosa
unty, Florida: .
IT A214, PIER ONE
NDOMINIUM, A
NDOMINIUM AC-
RDING TO THE
DECLARATION OF
NDOMINIUM AS
CORDED IN OFFI-
AL RECORDS BOOK
2, PAGE 505;
ENDED IN OFFI-
AL RECORDS BOOK
2, PAGE 519;
OFFICIAL RECORDS
OK 1039, PAGE
9; AND OFFlQIAL
CORDS BOOK
83, PAGE 1960,;
D AS RECORDED
CONDOMINIUM.
AT BOOK 1, PAGES
AND 63, OF THE
BLIC RECORDS OF
KALOOSA COUNTY,
ORIDA-
s been filed against
u, an you are re-
ired to serve a co y
your written e-
nses, if any, to this
tion, on Greenspoon
arder, P.A., Default
p t, rney
ess is Trade Contre
uth, Suities 700, 100
est Cypress Creek
ad, Fort Lauderdale,
33309, and the flie
Inal with the Clerk
t in 30 days after the
t publication of this
tice, or on or before
member 13, 2009;
herwise a default and
judgment may be en-
red against you for
e relief demanded in
e Complaint.
WITNESS MY HAND
ND SEAL OF SAID
OURY on this 29 day
September 2009.
n W. Howard
Clerk of said Court
: nlta Ca te I
puty
o o his Notic od'
s Pendens were sent
fe ant)o -thn t
own ad ress.
is is an attempt to
llect a debt. Any In-
rmatlon obtained will
sused for that pur-
/7/2009
/14/2009


TO: of your written de-
MICHAEL L. I.AMPERT fenses, if any, on or
LAST KNOWN AD- before 11/19/2009, on
DRESS: 4 0 7 0 Florida Default Law
DANCING CLOUD Group, P.L., Plaintiff's
COURT UNIT #182 attorney, whose ad-
DESTIN, FL 32541 dress is 9119 Corpo-
rate Lake Drive, Suite
CURRENT ADDRESS: 300, Tampa, Florida
UNKNOWN 33634, and file the orig-
inal with this Court el-
MARY B. LAMPERT ther before service on
LAST KNOWN AD- Plaintiffs attorney or
DRESS: 4 0 7- 0 immediately thereafter;
DANCING CLOUD otherwise a default will
COURT UNIT-#182 be entered against you
DESTIN, FL 32541 for the relief demanded
in the Complaint or pe-
CURRENT ADDRESS: tition.
UNKNOWN This notice shall be
published once each
ANY AND ALL UN- week for.two consecu-
KNOWN PARTIES tive weeks in the Crest-
CLAIMING BY, view News Bulletin.
THROUGH, UNDER, WITNESS my hand and
AND AGAINST THE the seal of this Cdurt
HEREIN NAMED INDI- on thi 5 dify of Octo-
V I D U .A L ber, 2009.
DEFENDANTS) WHO
ARE NOT KNOWN TO Don
BE DEAD OR ALIVE, W. Howard
WHETHER SAID UN- Clerk of the Couit
KNOWN PARTIES MAY
CLAIM AN INTEREST By:Anita Cantrail
AS SPOUSE, HEIRS, As Deputy Clerk -
DEVISEES, GRANT-
EES, OR OTHER/ Florida Default Law
CLAIMANTS Group, P.L.
RO. Box 25018
LAST KNOWN AD- Tampa, Florida
DRESS: U N 33622-5018
KNOWN
IMPORTANT
CURRENT ADDRESS: In accordance with the
UNKNOWN Americans with Disabil-
ities Act, persons with
YOU ARE NOTIFIED disabilities needing
that an action to fore- special accornmoda-
close a mortgage on tion to participate in
the. following property this proceeding should
in OKALOOSA County, contact Court Adminis-
Florida: traction at 101 James
CONDOMINIUM UNIT Lee Boulevard East,
NO. 182, INDIAN LAKE, Crestview, FL,
A CONDOMINIUM, AC- 32536-3515; telephone
CORDING4 TO THE number (850)
DECLARAliON OF 689-5000, Extension
CONDOMINI UM 7497, prior to the pro-
THEREOF, AND ALL feeding. or Shalimar
EXHIBITS AND (850) 651-7497
AMENDMENTS
THERETO, RE- IMPORTANT
CORDED IN OFFICIAL in accordance with the
RECORDS BOOK Aitiericans with Disabil-
2671, PAGE 3647, AND ities Act, .persons with
RE-RECORDED IN OF- disabilities needing


S

NO
GI
Or
Fo
Se
an
N
46-
the
FIR
in
Co
wh
* MU


LEGAL # 100844
NOTICE OF SALE
in accordance with
Florida Statutes,
Dansher MinI Ware-
houses, located at
1110 N. Ferdon Blvd.,
in Crestylew, Florida
will offer for sale to the
highest bidder the
household and other
goods stored in the be-
low listed units of
Dansher Mini Ware-
houses. Said goods
are to be sold to re-
cover the rents not paid
by the tenant,
Unit # A 17
Katherine Brown
3114 Bid O's Green Ac-
res Dr
Crestview, FI32539

Go sBTr4u3ckin
4050 Woolmac Dr
CrestviewFI32539
Unit # A 23
1< berlCHancockLiving
Rd.
Baker, FI 32531
Unit # B 19 Jeffrey
H9u20 ar Head Rd.
Crestview, FI 32539

JUn M6Lean


S deifissalC


B10 lletin


10 ROWS




0


*
to
000



5tay in TOUCh with [he
CrestylewNews Bullelln
like never before, righl in
your own home With
esdutiveVIdeo.e*panded
COrlientfromeachissue
and Interacoveteatures at
purigenups.
crestviewbulletin com e
theSouKeiOryour
Community news



GAIMUidn.(0m


I


El Fj D~a ~a~e RHe ild G lnd ,



FT ~ ~ ~ ~ jos ORnna vilbe Ad ons bl Cnretne

Dayre Care.te Regstr o-

Scott 308-2956







, ,


Letter Happens

to 9




I h




.OO DaDIC ,
Automotive consultant for
Award Chevrolet, would like
r 10 extend an invitation to the
pUblic to stop by and let him

EHEW 1L answer annhuaes ons


AN AMERICAN REVOLUTION
gg YourSllveradoHeadquarters*LocallyOwned&Operated
CHEVROLET 4150 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
682-2731


6110 ,
Crestview, Bent Creek
Apartments 1, Voucilers
Accepted. Rental assis-
tance may be available.
1 & 2 BR, HC & non
HC accessible apart- REAl.ESTATE FOR SALE
m ntBent Creek Road, 7100 Homes
Cres0tylew FL Can I so
Property
TDDfTTY 711. Equal 712o commerdal
Housing Opportunity 7130 Condo/Townhouse
Crestview-1BR, water/ 7140 Forms & Ranches
c cab oincludedd H s Lots
850-273-1977 or 7180 Investment
850-758-0911 Property
71so out-of-Town
a Real Estate
* 7200 -Timeshare
6140 e
1, 2, 3 & 4 BR Homes
for Rent. Ref req. Call | 7100
682-4070 of 830-2061,
682-1972,758-7206

co
4 bdrm 3 bath Forecio- /Mol 5% down 30 years
surel $11,5001 Only @ 8% apr Buy, 4 Br
$217/Mol (5% dn 15 $269/Mol for listings
yrs @ 8%) 3 bdrm (800)366-9783 ext 5760
$199/Mol for listings Free Foreclosure List-
(800)366-9783 ext 5798 Ings 400,000++ Prop-

Cr ow -e3stb, 2owa 8 6n8 11 Call
$800 mo+ dep Call
Rose 682-0475 x 111 0

$oe rsilos Individual wants to
For more info 240-6771 buy house for invest-
tview OR/2 ; ment. Call 651-0987

-612902-5432 or
7150
Creatview- 4 br, 2 ba,
2 cg, FP 1635sf. 3 yrs
old. $995 mo+dd. pet
ok 850-865-2823
Holt 1 acre high & dry
land for sale. 1/4 mile
off of Wilkerson Bluff
restvn- bBe2 -$1 00tscash 3ni
cg, quiet neighborhood
$850mo+dd.s305-8039
Crestview- Downtown.
3br, iba brick house New Log Cabin Kit, 3+
w dyard.w 00.00 ga $ 60. e 1

85e0m h e for t onn I k0 acat mc
rent, count setting 1 of Mexico. Call
75e0.om n6 23 8 (866)952-5339,x1617
99-4282
Crestview 7160
South of
Got
1-10
Land???
Very nice 3/2 large bo-
nus room 1836sf. 2 car O down for ali bnd owners.
garage 1,000 mo- All credit O.K. All Clayton
850-978-3672 Zeb Homes of Crestylew 850
682-3344
NOW Home

H1%t bFl o2 2storyac2rb FOr Sale
c/h/a & w/ Satellite, Owner Finaecing Avail-
includdedburn g AT & able 10Cy rs8.Ia

8 0 75d8ep s2 Crestview
.
7190
M Private Lake Access
MDSOn E sRed to
Realty, Inc. acreage w/ big take
views- bounded by
Equal Housing conservative amace :
Opportunity para"d to b iPd -
682-1800 ing. UST SELL. Call
.flla 66 352-2249.
Tennessee land Auc-
GreStVieW tions Oct 24th 10AM,
*118Hampton, T9a908s S all rar9te
2 br, 1.5 ba; $535 5Ac-2699+/-Ac. Water-
*238 Runnymeade Dr. front, Pasture, Hunting,
2,br, 1.5 ba, $595 Lake, Homesites.
*1413 S Pearl, www.CertilledRealEslateAu
4 br, 1 ba; $600 actions com ;
*214 Vi nla St (800)711-9175 David
2 61 $ 0 gins TNAULic

2 br,1.5 $650
*604 Henderson, '
2* 7 blast 0

12C5 k ine
*602 Henderson St, AUFOMOHVE, MAIHNE

r 2A ab 72255 otibles
*3278AuburnRd, 8120-SportsUtilityVehicles
3bd/2ba, $750 8130 Trucks
*4 85b @k, n mer let

b3d412 5 k Ine 8170 An @ ries
*2805 Wilson 8210 Boats
8bd, 2ba; $900 8220 Persatial Watercraft
*511 Krest 8230 Sailboats
d,92C5obna;ue995 8240 BSoua 8, Marine
.3bd, 2ba, $1050 8245 Boat Silps & Docks
*4164 Big Buck, ca Aad enh les
,4bd/3ba, $1200 8330 Campers & TraIlers
aa4o motorhomes


Laurel Hill- Newly Re- 8110
modeled 2 br house 1984 Nissan 300Zx
Ilt bath, partially furn Turbo w/t-top, great
$1 mdo + $500ut I tpurro c ucna eono eB

sN tL 652-4155 .Be aid -e 00.
2000 Honda Civlc
REDUCED $0001 200s vw Jetta
$4001 2004 Honda Ac-
RATES cord $7501 POLICE IM-
POUNDSI for listings

CRESTVIEW 1(800)366-9813 ext

inly'sho nob 96DOu ex

nl2 ,010 OD$TO dd 83ao
.
$25 app fee, MUST
hoo ress anod Hneda Dut 1170ftdrail
ws rate references $ 00 1 ca 682%4
F f ll or 682-2312.


COMPLETE PACKAGES
FROM

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s deifissalC


crestview News bulletin I al -1


WednesdayOctober 14 2 09


| 3230 |
Crestview
YARD SALEI "
Saturday 7am Noon,
6106 Staff Road. To
much to Ilst Come see
for yourself

9 Sale in
a la
nO'
4643 Maln Street,
-2p Lots Sat
antiques, furniture,
tools, one gun,
clothes, old movie
posters, something
or everyone,


3240
GUN
SHOW
Santa Rosa County
Auditorium, Milton,
FL. Oct. 17th & 18th
'09. 9am-5pm. (850)
957-4952 / 261-8407
Gen. Admission $6.

'

GREPE 2 B ILED
HOLLAND FARMS.
1-877-675-6876


$300
, .

Alcarez Quitar- like
New, natural wood
color. call 682-4496



For Sale: AII medal
trailer size 4X6, SklI
saw 170"1 bpeo sS
Poulan 18" chain saw,
Heavy u2tyd ps. Ex.
.
a *
I 3340


2000 Yamaha 4
wheeler 350 Warrior, 6
speed, 4 stroke. call
682-4496
,
\



so a


Io m
informat on


4100
, -

Admin/Support

ga
Secretary
Experienced (5-10 yrs)
lege secreta, for aw
fdr P entdaveca
to sn orga Ina-
skills w/ att. to dela
I ge3 re Ba
resumes to ,RO. Box
1833, Destin, FL 32540
Web Id # 34055020
Business/Mgmt
NottlIIWESTFlo DA






de kil)aily Nel tri
Man r. We are a
t no 0 a y Scic
ii non ti 2teau
NW Florida. The Dis-
trict Ma ade enodvee

disdributo r wstphae
pers to subscribers
within a defined geo-
gmphical area. You
wi Im d da)Ild ute
a ocus on customer
service. .HS diploma
or equivalent req'd.
riorirnew ap rndexp
MrgmetredbackgrB id
computer skills a
must. Must have
own vehicle; vaild FL
DriversdLic na Ins.

e up
opportunity for pro-
fessional growth And
development. Send-
Ing resume and
cover letter to: Dar-
2e91 Sny rP aBo
Beach, FL 32 Inees



rwa nWe
training Great BenefitsI
No Experience needed
o ajng 15- aybb
TDI 1-877-214-3624
a


Fire Extinguisiher Tech.
needed. No exp. req.
will train drug free
workplace. Fax Re-
sume to 850-682-0062
or apply in person @
650 industrial Drive,
Crestylew
Food Srvc/Hospitality ,

AH Positions
for Cracker Barrel of
Crestview. Exp. and
Nights & weekends a
must. 682-8804 Apply
anytime. EOE


| 4100
Lawn Tek LLC needing
experienced help for
lawn maintenance Call
865-3266
.

I 4no aI
Companies Need Em-
plo ees to assemble
the r products. NO
CALLS NO SELLING*
make upCtaol $5 01a
749-2290.
.
RV deliver divers
needed. De ver RVS,
boats and trucks for
PAYI Deliver to all 48
steatte and Canada. F
www.RVdeliveryjobs.co
m



a



BUSINESS & FINANCIAL
5100- onr itles
5110 Money to Lend


| 5100
Advertise in Over 100
1 or c oos f
P U ewo oonrw
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m or idg@
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you earn $800 in a
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whkening. 300% indus-
try growth this yearl
Distribute
WhiteScience's pot-
ented products and
teeth whitening ser.
vices. Low start up. Ex-
clusive territories. Mar-
keting plan and training
provided. Best kept
eauty secret of the
starsI www.whitenin
o w s.com (877


Rn nin S 5stStar
Neol.pm u to usu
port a dd cos
pnly 888)300-5744,
www cas toyoul2.com

,


- 1100
special accommoda-
tion to participate in
this proceeding should
contact Court AdminIs-
tration at 1250 N. Eglin
Parkway, Shalimar, FL,
b2579(8t5e ph leqn4um-
prior to the proceeding.
10/14/2009
10/21/2009

Legal # 120378
PUBLIC AUCTION .
Pursuant to Section
713.75, Florida Statues,
there will be a public
auction 11/03/2009 at
r Mictor the follow-
2005 CHEVROLET
MIN#AG1554825B176U

e auction will be held
at 956 W. James Lee
Blvd, Westview, F)
32536, Crestview Paint
& Body has the right to
turn down any and all
bids. '
10/14/2009

Legal #120389
NOTICE OF SALE
In accordance with
F ridStoS ueslo teeS

rels0tvie id Dri
offer for sale to the
highest bidder the
household and other
goods stored in the be-
low listed units. Said
goods are to be sold to
recover the rents not
paid by the tenants.
EO3-WilliamCourtney
B23-NormanMorris.

aee se Os erta2k
2009 At 10:00 a.m. @
KeepSafe Storage- .



LEGAL#120385
Household goods and
plumbing supplies be-
longin9 to the parties
name below and
listed by unit number
will be sold at public
sale by Marquis Ranch
Self Storage 997 Indus-
trial Drive Crestview, FL
32539 at 10:00 a.m. On
Saturday, October 24,
2009. Unless charges
are paid in full before
the time of the sale
Christopher Carroll
Unit 129




.
1130
egn A ro2

enses paid. CalPMaria
& Ernie (ask for
M hI Adam). (Br
0150789




a
'
PETS & ANMAI.s
2100 Pots
2110 Pets: Free to
Good Home
assi
2140- psp/ vsestock
Wanted
2150 Pet Memorials



English IVIastiff

A /OSlines
PC Ready 05 -5484
(850)


2110
Estimated a month old
jack russell/ chihuahua
mix male. Crate
hrtunseedtra r ing;earninet
and mellow, loves chil-
dren, call 850-582-5029


2130 )


G n k sf

dCS e5m 53


MERCHANDisE
3100 Antiques
Aprt C ts
3130 Auctions
3140 Baby items
3150 Bunding Supplies
3160 Business

c ob a
3190 Electronics
3200 Firewood
3210 Free Pass it On
3220 Furniture
3230 Garage/Yaird Sales
3240 Guns
ad ThdnFgs Eat
3270 Jeweiry/Clothing
3280 Machinery/
I uI eat
n n utts

3330 Restaurant/Hotel
3340-Sporting Goods
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)
*
I 3KOO
A TIQUESrbC ckheRe
Mantels, Cuckoo, An
k6s89- 0107
,

Auction311300'S of
i sbd erbeFI mtso
Antiques, Fine Jewelry,
Coins & Estate Items.
Sat. Oct. 24th @ 10AM
2500 Apalachee Pkwy.,
Tallahassee
www.AililialedAucIlons.com
( 8 5 0 ) 6 5 6 5 4 8 6
AB2286 13%


3150
Metal Roofing Tax
Credit! 40 yr Warranty
tDisct from maianuta
uick t rob d. GD
Coast Supply Manu-
( 8 8 8) 3 9 3 0 3 3 5
www.gulfcoastsupply.co
m


1 3220
2 pc Leather Sofa &
love Seat new in crates,
Full warr. Retail $1899,
sacrifice $785. Can
separate. 850-471-0330
Brand Name Mattress,
Queen Pillowtop w/
foundation.New. $185
Mfr wan: 850-471-0330
Brand New King Pil-
lowtop Mattrpss & Box
Iny a8@-2 05Deliv
uI size M ttressiuSdetd

Can ra ty.300nly


3230



d G5r3ov rd,
3 Family
Sale
Furn, Med cabinets, ect
Crestview 1239 Jef-
feryscot Dr. (in Coun-
tdFyieOnlE a m- a
Ladies clothing &
household Rems. LOTS
of misc items.




F YARD
SALE!

ir ) ro to



Crestview
Multi-Family
d ale

5307 ShoffaeT BI
Cancel if rain,



Crestview
Yard Sale

09 G n m 2m

fmrmpNR LTts on
goodIes-
.


stvdewSde
Oct. 17th, 7am-11am,
203 Shell Dr. Computer
Desk, JR's & women's
clothing, software,
tapes, books, much
more.




e 8
Sat. 7am-12pm, 5 War-
bler Wa (E 90). Motor
oh @, rri re, badou
s cb,7o s, e
ding, nicknacks,


Crestview
YARD SALEl *
Fri & Sat, Oct 16-17,
7am-Noon,42Mon-
terrey Road.



Crestylew -


YARD SALEl
Sat. Oct. 17, 7am-Until,
501 Forrest Court. Jew-
elry, furniture etc.
Something for every-
onel


.


1998 BMW740iumula sesecor .................. ... 56,900

1999 CadillacEscaladetamfRAWO,10ADED............... $8,900

2006 Cadillac5T5minna.uvers sensoor ..............$17,900

2007 (adillacDTSSUNR001,COVERE05EATSLOADED............$20,900

2007 (adillac(TSwne son me.co....................$22,900

2007 Cadillac(TSIEAMS,5UN001,CHROME................$23,900

2003 Chevy Express3500 Cargoetuwar............. $5,900

2003 Chevy Silverado1500 LS KTENDED,1WD............. $6,900

2006 Chevy Cobalt15 currnwars wro................. $8,900

2001 (hevy Silverado 3500 avenook eronour,70)ruites.... $8,900

2008 Chevy Cobalt LT Pomorooms auto...........:........ SOLD

2007ChevyColoradoZ7144,AUTO,42KMilES.......s.....$14,900

2008 Chevy Trailblazer LT2 mousest ...............$18,900

2007 Chevy Silverado Crew LTZNEWTIRES,10ADED ... ....$24,900

2007 Chevy Tahoe in was. vs ........................$26,900

2005 ChryslerPT(ruiSOf SAVE$$$......................$6,900

2008 Chrysler PT cruiserr wre am........ ... ....... $8,9@

1994FordRangerCLEANCOLDAIR........................$3,400

2000 Ford Explorerustsets.cutournairts ........... $6,9@

2003 Ford Mustang Convertible Aure.................. $9,900

2004 FordRangerXLTmarwars. ... .. ...........ff 1,9@

2003 Ford Explorer Sport TracKLTMUSTSEE............ 2,900

2008 FordFocusSE5ueumsonsoor......... .........$13,900

2005 FordF2505uperuew4x4LARIALD|5El............$25,900

2007 GM(Sierra 1500 Ault re ww was ................$13,900

2009 GM{ (anyon (rew oNinsruits..................$18,900

2006 GMCSierral5004WDZ71ware.mwars........$ff,##

2006 GM{Yukon4WD5ll;woot;usove.............$21,900

2007 GMC Sierra 1500 Crew 4WD SLT Z71............$27,900

2009 GMCAcadia4WDSuiGMCERTIFIED..................$29,900

2004 Honda Accord EX em wears items ............f f2,9@
.
2007 Hummer H3 4WD Tactical Edition userwRoournon...$24,900

2009 HummerH34WDwastware..................$25,9@

2000 Lincoln Continental uents cases sects .......... $4,900

2001 Lincoln LS ONeowse areas... ......... ....... $9,900

2006 Lincoln Navigator 4WD tang HEAD ES/DVD5......$26,900

1999 Mercury Grand Marquis are vt man. ........... .$5,900

2003 Mercury Grand MarquiSONEOWNBLONLY44MILES... $11,900

1987 MG 52 warneue ................... ........... $7,9@

2006 NissanIterra4WDSUPERILEAN...................$15,900

2008 Nissan Xterra 5 ero R.wmornon: ... .....$17 900

1998 Oldsmobile Eighty Eight SUP8tMNLOWMILES....... $4,900

2004 Oldsmobile Aleo woeousan................... $6,900

2002 Pontiac Grand Amero,+cruNom................ $6,900

2009 Pontlac VIbe n eumorn...................... 14,900

2009 PontiacG6GTIOADEDCOUPIAUTO...... .. .$15,900:

2008 PontIac Grand Prix GNP ana sonsour...........$16,900

2009 Pontiac GS GXP toAntom0MILEs.... ....$37,900

2007 Saturn Sky converned turns em... ......... .$19,900

2006 ToyotaMatrixaaNMustso......................$5,900

2000 Toyota 4Runner SR5 ero powrnormous ............ $7,900

2007 Toyota CorollaSPowesomoNsAuro;CRUISE ..........$12,900

2009 Toyota Camry LE wra dermos..................$16,900

2006 Toyota Highlander Limited NEWORES,51/NROOF......$17,900

2005 VolkswagenBeetle6L5snameasurion.... ......$11900

2005 Volkswagen Beetle GL10NVERRBLE,1EATilM.........$11,900


esrital
als
6130 Condoltownhouse
a me anted
6160 Rooms for Rent
6170 Moblie Home/Lot
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
6100 Timeshare Rentals
6200 vacation Rentals



.esco
CreStView
Office

Space
Mxce ive. Offic icn
Plaza on Hwy 85.

t es6nc ssp
internet, common
area maintainance
a ly cleaning.

In north Cresiview, Im-
mabulate, recently re-
modeled 1500 sq ft
building. Equipped and
rden reus terasb a
also a perfect for use
as office space, Call
830-8411 or 682-5660
for info.

wHibghwd g90UEasto
2000 sq ft office or
retail space. Call ,Dan
at 830-8411 or
682-0791.


6110



$99 1st
MOrrth's


a 2 1w
total electric 585-6985



4bdr 3ba $217/mol
HUD HOMES 3 bdrm
only $199/mol Stop'
Renting 5% dw, 15 frs
@ 8% apr For Llstings
(800)366-9783 ext 5669
Crestview I & II Apart-
ments
Now accepting ap Ilca-
tionsHoC 1 & 2c ss bl
apartments for the eld-
erly and the disabled.
Rental assistance may
be available. Call
8 5 0 6 8 2 5 1 4 9 '
TDD/TTY 711. 1450
Coremo Drive, Crest-
view, FL. Equal Hous-
ing Opportunity.


6170
3 br, 2 ba private 'and
quiet, $750 negotiable
o 2pets, Call (850)
$50. Cal 02-43





Y


INITIATION FEES Family $500
Single ............$250
F Os A bl A\T BY T \ME* ONL-V I


~c~,_r__l&- rr~F*;;lr --


,

loway Agency .
Auto Home Life Business
"Your complete insmance source neith unsmpassed service."
168 W. Woodruff (Downtown Crestylew)








PRESENT FOR THE WHOLE FAMILYII.
SWIMMING POOL

EF RE SURVEY, BROCHURE & ADVICE.
100'S OF REFERENCES.
(NO OBLIGATION) ASk ABOUT THE UNEQUILED
LIFETIME WARRANTY OF OUR WORKMANSHIP
FINANCE AVAILABLE FOR QUALIFIED BUYERS-
TA E ADVANTAGE OF THE LOW INTEREST RATES,
WE ARE A LQQAL FAMILY BUSINESS WITH THE


BAMBOO


*PROCEEDS FUND SCHOLARSHIPS TO LOCAL
*
STUDENTS AT NORTHWEST FLORIDA
STATE COLLEGE.
*2-PERSON SCRAMBLE"FLORIDA LOW BALL"
*ENTRY FEE $44($34FOXWOODMEMBERS)
*SPONSORSHIPS STILL AVAILABLE.
*TEEGIFT&DINNERINCLUDED.


How Installations
Pump Outs Repairs
Permit Packages Available

FIIIDirt*lanilOlearing .


FINANCIALLY STABLE
WE ALSO DO TOP QMLITY LINER REPLACEMfNTS
** mewoman**
Poos ew spa
......as usrwounwan..........aw """""'"'""""""


WE SELL SPAS


Come see our]antastic selection of kid's
clothing, fu nature & toys.

Monday through Friday 9 a.m. to 6 pm<.
Saturday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
202 N. Main Sh et, Cre=Jciens
(850) 683-4100
W 0 e at ty? AtS fo V' t /ChI


Wednesday, October 14, 2009


EUSiness Directory


812 | Crestview News n


ANY SPA PURCHASE WITH THIS COUPON
Expires October 9, 2009

4

, ,
4 * *


'~~''P"'PP~'~':~5~3~:1


&OLF~"


SUNDAY SCRAMBLE
MONTHLY STEAK NIGHT WITH TRIVIA
RECIPROCAL GOLFING PRIVILEGES WITH
DE FUNIAK SPRINGS COUNTRY CLUB
HANDICAP SERVICES
(USGA GHIN MEMBERSHIP).
HOME GOLF COURSETO LOCAL SCHOOLS


CLUBHOUSE WITH SPACIOUS BANQUET
FACILITIES FOR UP TO 200 PEOPLE
OLYMPIC SIZE SWIMMING POOL
TENNIS COURTS
NATURAL GRASS DRIVING RANGE
AND PRACTICE GREEN WITH LIGHTS
TEETIMES UPTO TEN DAYS IN ADVANCE


GOLF SHOP STOCKED FOR ALL
YOUR GOLFING NEEDS *
MEN'S AND LADIES'GOLF ASSOCIATIONS
GOLF PROFESSIONAL AVAILABLE
FOXHOLE LOUNGE FOR SNACKS
AND YOUR FAVORITE DRINKS
THURSDAY SCRAMBLE


6:IOUF' VARY 4,AUS AT
FO)0NOO9 COUNTRY CUUS
November 7, 7 a.m. to 1 pm
Got rid of all your unwanted golf"stuff.
Tables available for $20
($10 for Foxwood Members)
Call BJ.for reservations at 826-2012 or 682-2012.


Redwood
SIZE: 90" x 90" x 39"
JETS: 62
SEATS: 6Adults
2 yan2secour
entire selection.


G IB REPUTATION. OWNER OP &


CRESTVIEW CORNERS SHOPPING CENTER
251 1 S. i'ERDON BLVD., CREST VIEW, FL
MON. THUR. 11 AM 9 PM FOR CARRY OUT
UI SAAT. 11 M 10PM 850.689.1391


celebrate your
this Christmas!
Interest Free Layarvay Available


s37 J


519


I 532


Cusom~sins&ettng


~m:r~ n~JX'. .i ? ;:..~i*wr %li~i~*~r:~~ll~.iTR? ~Cirid~s~n~t~~~.lk;i. .. .;~ -YIIOR. liT~aSJ~ i.lt ,~~-,~iii.i~Firirn~F1 ~F."" -~1 ~IIA0~.c~,~aW*ht**i~HrZlvn~l(r*bUI~U*. ~pllPI/)OCI~BI~IWIC~16n~rs~ik*


CRES VIEW NEWSBULLETIN


MF AS z4T\I BAN4; MOR THAN SUr+T 67 AT


BANQUET FACILITY
AVAILABLE FOR WEDDINGS
AND GROUP FUNCTIONS.
CALL NOW FOR
RESERVATIONS.


as
FOXHOOt) 4927 Antiodh8d Cs i w2
COUNTRY CLUB OF CRESTVIEW (850)
w w w fox woodcc com


Okaloose alon ataRs


I


carEsTVeEw




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