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Group Title: Crestview News Bulletin
Title: Crestview news bulletin!
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00519
 Material Information
Title: Crestview news bulletin!
Alternate Title: Bulletin
Crestview news
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Crestview news bulletin
Publisher: Crestview news bulletin
Okaloosa Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Crestview, Fla
Publication Date: June 9, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Crestview (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Okaloosa County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Okaloosa -- Crestview
Coordinates: 30.754167 x -86.572778 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 9, no. 37 (Sept. 5, 2001); Title from caption.
General Note: Latest issue consulted: Vol. 9, no. 40 (Sept. 26, 2001).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028411
Volume ID: VID00519
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
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Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
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        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
        Page B 9
        Page B 10
        Page B 11
        Page B 12
    Crestview Bulletin Extra
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
Full Text





CRES TV


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Wednesday, JUNE 9,2010 www.crestviewbulletin.com 50C


For the latest
breaking news, visit
(RESTVI EWBU LLETIN.COM


Pharmacy hit by burglars again


INSIDE


Graduation
schedules

B3


he
On their toes


A4


Enlightening
lighthouses

B5


WEATHER


( I
* *


High 94
Low 71


partly cloudy
Sunrise 5:43 a.m.
Sunset 7:49 p.m.

TABLE OF
CONTENTS
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT......... A4
OPINION ................. .......... A6
BUSINESS................. ......... A7
SPORTS .................... ............. B1
EDUCATION ............. .......... B3
CLASSIFIEDS............. ......... B6
Award Winning
Newspaper
Florida PressAssociation
Better Weekly Newspaper Contest

FREEDOM
NEWSPAPERS-INTERACTIVE
Phone: 850-682-6524
Web site: crestviewbulletin.com
Fax: 850-682-2246
35th Year Number 46
20 Pages 2 Sections


Michael Stewart
michaels@crestviewbulletin.com
BAKER A pharmacy in Baker
that has been a frequent target
of burglars has been hit again.
On May 27, four men entered
the Health Smart Pharmacy
in Baker shortly before 1:30
a.m. after throwing a piece of
concrete cinder block through
the left front glass door to gain
entry.
No one was in the store at
the time, but store surveillance
cameras caught the men on
tape, according to an Okaloosa
County Sheriff's Office report.


Four black males were video-
taped inside the store wearing
bandanas over their faces and
socks over their hands, deputies
reported.
"All four suspects entered the
business and went to the phar-
macy dispensing counter at the
rear of the business," the report
states. "One individual jumps
onto and over the counter, open-
ing the partial door leading into
the pharmacy area where the
drugs are kept on shelves."
The men took several bottles
of pills before leaving the building.
See PHARMACY A3


ANN SPANN I News Bulletin
In this file photo, deputies stand outside the Health Smart Pharmacy in
Baker after a June 2009 armed robbery.


G


Generational skills highlighted at event

Michael Stewart
michaels@crestviewbulletin.com
CRESTVIEW Blackman resi-
dent Raymond Cook, 75, parked -
outside the Okaloosa Extension
offices Saturday to sell yellow *
squash and cucumbers from the
back of his pickup truck.
"They're fresh," Cook said. "I
picked them yesterday."
Cook, who farms between 10 -,
and 12 of his 125 acres adjacent
to the Blackman Community
Center, was one of two people .
selling produce during the an-
nual Giant Yard and Craft Sale 4
at the Extension offices on Old
Bethel Road.
The event has been held on %
a Saturday each June for the ... .


ONLINE
See more
photos of
the Giant
Yard and
Craft
Sale at
crestview
bulletin.
com.


past 34 years, and
an area was once
set up outside to
accommodate a
large number of
farmers who sold
their wares dur-
ing the fundraiser
sponsored by the
Okaloosa County
Home and Com-
munity Education
club. There is no
longer need for
the space, and the
event has moved
indoors.
"We are see-


ing fewer farmers and fewer
crafters," said Elaine Courtney,
Family and Consumer Sciences
educator for the University of
Florida and Okaloosa Exten-
sion.
Cook, a Korean War vet
who worked at Monsanto for
32 years before retiring in 1990
and returning to his dad's farm,
recalled his youth, when food
was grown or raised and store-
bought products were reserved
for staples like sugar and
salt.
"I wouldn't trade those days
for anything," Cook said.
Things have changed since
then, he acknowledged. Chain
stores, large-scale farms and
cheap overseas produce have
eroded the number of small-
farm operators, and his experi-
ences growing up are foreign to


IVIl.lHAEL E1 VWAKI |T Views ullenn
FRESH PRODUCE: Blackman farmer Raymond Cook sells produce
to customers at the Giant Yard and Craft Sale at the Okaloosa
Extension office Saturday.


younger generations.
Inside the Extension build-
ing, however, Okaloosa Master
Gardeners Nita Brewer and
Ruth Herington had their own
booth and a different tale to tell.
With the downturn in the
economy, they've seen an uptick
in people planting home gar-
dens to help defray food costs.
"It's kind of like the Victory
Gardens in World War II," Brew-
er said of the then-government-


sponsored program to encour-
age residents to grow their own
fruits and vegetables to offset
a produce shortage during the
war.
Other booths and tables lined
up inside the Extension build-
ing were piled with books, toys,
clothing and household items
for sale to fund the numerous
charities of the Okaloosa County
See SKILLS A3


Fun and


games


CHS students help give

VPK kids a Head Start
By Brian Hughes
brianh@crestviewbulletin.com
For the 33 members of the Crest-
view High School Student Council
and Student Advisory Council, the
school day did not end at 2 p.m. ev-
ery day. Education continued, but
after the final bell of the day, stu-
dents became teachers.
At least three times each week,
some students went to the Crest-
view Head Start center on West
Edney Avenue and read to children
enrolled in the voluntary prekinder-
garten program (VPIK). The high
school students signed up for one-
hour blocks, but their visits lasted
much longer.
"They would just usually stay af-
ter and play with them on the play-
ground," said the councils' adviser,
geography teacher Kerry Disha-
roon. "They would just have a lot of
fun with the little kids."
"The children loved it!" VPK
teacher Jessica Hartley said. "They
responded to it really, really well.
They were really excited every time
the older kids showed up.
"They not only read to them; they
played with them in their different
learning centers. They played out-
side. They taught them different
games they don't play here."
See VPK A3


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
PLAYTIME: Crestview High School
student senior Anthony Rivera-
Rodriguez plays with a Head
Start preschooler.


Join the Crestview Chatter

Your online community.

forums.crestviewbulletin.com


NOT GONE,


BUT DWINDLING






A2 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


Wednesday, June 9, 2010


What's HAPPENING


NORTH OKALOOSA
BLOOD DRIVES: The
Northwest Florida Blood
Center is hosting the blood
drives listed below in
North Okaloosa County:
*June 10, Crestview
Post Office, 10:30 a.m. to
2:30 p.m.
*June 16, Milligan
Assembly of God, 5408 State
Road 4, Baker, 4-7 p.m.
*June 18, Shoal Creek
Rehabilitation Center, 500 S.
Hospital Drive, Crestview,
8 a.m. to noon; Walmart,
Crestview, 1-5 p.m.
*June 21 and 22,
Northwest Florida State
College, 805 E. James Lee
Blvd., Crestview, 9:30 a.m.
to 2:30 p.m. All donors will
receive a free movie ticket.
*June 24, North
Okaloosa Medical Center,
Crestview, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
DEPOT COMMITTEE
MEETING: Friday,
June 25, at 9 a.m. at the
Crestview City Council
chamber on Wilson Street.
The group will discuss the
July 19 Panhandle Historic
Preservation Alliance
meeting to be held in
Crestview.
For more information
on the PHPA, visit www.
panhandlehistoricalliance.
org.
TEACH CHILDREN
TO SAVE: Okaloosa
Saves' Teach Children to
Save program continues
through July 31. Any child
or youth 18 or younger who
sets a savings goal and
makes a deposit into a new
or existing savings account
is eligible to win a $100
savings bond. 689-5850.
THE VIETNAM
VETERANS MEMORIAL
WALL AND TRAVELING
MUSEUM will be escorted
into Okaloosa County
and will be a free visitor
exhibit June 17-20 at
the C.H. "Bull" Rigdon
Fairgrounds. Visit www.
veteranswallokaloosa.com
for details.


LAW LIBRARY
BOARD MEETING:
Friday, June 18, at 10 a.m.
This public meeting will be
held in the Law Library at
the Shalimar Courthouse
Annex.
BOOK DONATIONS:
The Friends of the
Crestview Library are
asking for donations of
used books and movies
on VHS and DVD for the
book sale in October.
Books and movies will
be accepted at the library,
off State Road 85 behind
the post office. All types of
hardbound and paperback
books are needed, but not
magazines.
CHS REUNION JUNE
12: Crestview High School
Class of 1980 will have its
30th class reunion June 12
at 7 p.m. at Foxwood
Country Club in Crestview.
Attendance is $20 per
person at the door. That
will cover heavy hors
d'oeuvres, entertainment
by DJ "Nuthin Fancy,"
facility cleanup, everything
except bar drinks. There
will be a cash bar available.
Dress is casual.
RSVP to marylisabolton
@yahoo.com or call 562-
988-5977. Please let her
know how many guests
you will be bringing.
FAMILY FUN
OUTDOORS: Foster
Families of America Inc.
will present the Family
Fun Outdoor Activities
event June 12 from 10 a.m.
to 6 p.m. at Old Spanish
Trail Park (Stilwell Blvd.)
in Crestview.
Admission is $10
per family or $5 per
family with a donation of
nonperishable food items
from each family member.
Music of all types, games,
races and other activities
are planned. The event will
feature an all-day jump
house/water slide at an
additional cost of $3 per
child. Food vendors will


also be available.
Funds will be used for
the Foster Families food
pantry, which helps foster
children and other local
families in need.
To donate to or sponsor
this event, call 423-0488.
SO YOU WANT TO
BE A WRITER? On
Saturday, June 19, from 1-3
p.m., Tallahassee author
Anne Haw Holt will offer
tips for the first hour on
writing and getting your
work ready for publication
and will help participants
the second hour with
individualized critiquing of
their work. Each attendee
should bring a typed,
double-spaced, three-page
prose writing sample of
any genre with complete
mailing address on the
front of the sample and a
self-addressed, stamped
return envelope. For more
information, e-mail Anne
Holt at ahholt@ahholt.
com. The library is at 1445
Commerce Drive, behind
the post office in north
Crestview. Call 682-4432.
FOSTER FAMILIES
CAR WASHES: Foster
Families of America, 113
Main St. in Crestview, is
washing cars for donations
Tuesday and Thursdays
from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
The washes support family
fun outdoor activities.
AMERICAN GIRLS
BOOK CLUB: The
Crestview public library
on Commerce Drive is
hosting an American Girls
Book Club. The club meets
every third Saturday of the
month from 10 a.m. until
noon in the Story Room.
Members talk about the
book and discover more
about life at different
times in American history.
Activities, arts and crafts,
and interesting snacks are
part of each session.
Join in by signing up in
Youth Services for each
meeting; get the book from


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


the library or buy it, and
finish reading the book
before the meeting. For
details, call 496-9496.
RED CROSS
CLASSES are offered
in Okaloosa County. Visit
www.yourredcross.org to
register.

MISCELLANEOUS
VIP FUNDRAISER:
Families who donate $35
to the Ronald McDonald
House can attend VIP Day
at Big Kahuna's on June
13, or $10 if you already
have a Big Kahuna's
season pass.
For your donation, you
will receive free admission
on June 13, an Aloha
Picnic buffet and the
opportunity to visit with
Ronald McDonald. You
will also have a chance to
win a Sandestin Weekend
Getaway and many other
great prizes. Tickets are
limited for this event, so
get yours while they last by
contacting Kim Henderson
at 678-7243 or owb@rmh
pensacola.org.
STANDARD
FLOWER SHOW:
Join Valparaiso Garden
Club as it celebrates
National Garden Week by
presenting a free standard
flower show June 12 from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the
Valparaiso Community
Library, 459 Valparaiso
Parkway, Valparaiso. The
show is free of charge, and
the public is invited.
Several different design
types will be constructed
during the show, and
horticulture grown in
members' gardens will be
on display.
Bring pencil and paper
so you can write down
favorites to include in
your own garden. Club
members will be on hand
to answer questions.
KIDS DAY IS JUNE
17 at the Fort Walton
Landing from 10 a.m. to


Need Eye Glasses to Read?


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Niceville Location Crestview Location
115 Bailey Dr. 930 N Ferdon Blvd.
678-5338 682-5338


MULLIS EYE INSTITUTE
Darren Payne, MD
Board I
F rgeon & Cataract Specialist


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 services, examination, or treatment
which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for any free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.


OF REVIEW ONAL BANK
OF CRESTVIEW MEMBER FDIC


SiW.1956
MAIN OFFICE
1301 Industrial Drive
Crestview, FL 32539
850-682-5111


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


1 p.m. The free event's
activities include water
slides, Auburn University's
Raptor Program, Seacrest
Wolf Preserve, Magic
Moments with Beau
Broomall, Nonie's Ark
Animal Encounters,
EOD Bomb Robot, The
Gulfarium, Emerald Coast
Science Center and many
more.
HURLBURT
TOASTMASTERS: If
your goal in 2010 is to grow
professionally, Hurlburt
Toastmasters club can
help you achieve it. The
group meets Wednesdays
from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30
p.m. in Classroom L of the
Hurlburt Field Education
Center (Building 90220).
Membership is an
investment that can pay off
in career advancement.
STRICTLY WEAVERS
MEETINGS are held once
a month by the Strictly
Weavers Guild of the
Emerald Coast. For exact
meeting location and more
information, call Alice at
934-4403 or Betsy at 678-
1926, or send an e-mail to
strictlyweavers @yahoo.
com. Anyone interested
in the art of weaving
handwoven fabric is
invited.
UW OIL SPILL FUND:
United Way of Okaloosa
& Walton Counties has
started a Gulf Oil Spill
FRnd to help local families
affected by this disaster.
To make a donation,
go to www.united-way.org
or mail your contribution
to 112 Tupelo Ave., Fort
Walton Beach, FL 32548.
PLANT CLINICS:
Okaloosa County
Horticulture Extension
Agent Larry Williams
will hold a series of
plant clinics the fourth
Wednesday of each month
(June 23, July 28, Aug. 25,
Sept. 22 and Oct. 27) from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the
Extension Annex Building,
127 Hollywood Blvd.
in Fort Walton Beach.
Residents may bring plant
problems for identification
or diagnosis. Williams and
Okaloosa County Master
Gardeners will provide
information to solve
gardening problems.
Details: 689-5850 or 729-
1400, ext. 5850.
FLORIDA TRAIL
SCHEDULE: Visit http://
choctaw.floridatrail.org
for details on the group's
upcoming events.
*Saturday, June 12, at
8:30 a.m. Bring your canoe
or kayak for a 9.5-mile float
trip down Shoal River from
U.S. Highway 90 to State
Road 85. A cookout will
follow. Details: 682-6098.
*Saturday, June 12, to
Sunday, June 13, at 9 a.m.


Bring your canoe or kayak
for an overnight paddle
and camp on Blackwater
River. Details: 474-5359.
*Saturday, June 19,
8 a.m. Six-mile hike
in Blackwater River
State Forest, starting at
Hurricane Lake. Details:
484-0528.
ADVENTURE CLUB:
For details on club
activities, contact Clarice
Hebinck at 581-4591 or
freklzl00@cox.net.
JULY 4 VENDORS:
The City of Fort Walton
Beach is accepting food/
merchandise vendor and
display booth applications
for the Fourth of July
celebration scheduled
to take place at the Fort
Walton Landing on Sunday,
July 4, from 3-9:30 p.m.
Booth fees are for a 12-
by-15-foot space. The food
vendor fee is $75 for-profit
and $35 for nonprofits. The
merchandise vendor fee
is $35 for businesses and
$15 for nonprofits. There
will be a $50 refundable
cleaning deposit required,
and there will be an
additional $25 charge
for 220-volt electrical
connections. There is no
charge for display booths.
For more information,
contact City Clerk Helen
Spencer at 833-9509.
Applications are also
available on the City website
under the City Clerk
heading at www.fwb.org.

ONGOING
RESOURCES
ADDRESS STUTTERING:
Stuttering is a frustrating
and embarrassing problem
for millions of people.
Help is available at most
public libraries in the
form of DVDs and books.
If you are interested in
checking one out and your
library doesn't have it, ask
a librarian to contact the
Stuttering Foundation for a
complimentary copy.
"Stuttering and Your
Child: Help for Parents,
Straight Talk for Teens,"
"Stuttering: For Kids By
Kids," "Self Therapy for
the Stutterer" and "If You
Stutter: Advice for Adults"
are some of the titles
available, with several also
available in Spanish.
Books and DVDs
produced by the nonprofit
Stuttering Foundation are
available free of charge
to any public library. Visit
your library for information
about stuttering for
children, parents, teens,
adults, teachers and
employers; call 800-
992-9392, e-mail info@
stutteringhelp.org, or visit
www.stutteringhelp.org
and www.tartamudez.org.


CRESTVI EW



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Ew wfbrstviw cm0






Wednesday, June 9, 2010


VPK from page Al
It didn't take long for other
high school council members to
learn how rewarding the Head
Start reading program was.
"The first few kids who went
came back and reported to the
other kids about how much fun it
was," Disharoon said. "The little
kids, they just love it when the
older kids come to read to them.
They just attach to them imme-
diately. They had some real good
one-on-one relationships."
Disharoon said the councils'
relationship with the Head Start
center started after she was con-
tacted last fall by Cheryl Seals,
the Okaloosa School District's
No Child Left Behind curriculum
specialist.
"I was real excited about it,"
Disharoon said. "I used to work
as a director of before- and after-
school programs, so I know about
at-risk kids."
The program at Head Start
started shortly after the council
produced the annual CHS Home-
coming events. Of their own ac-
cord, the high school students of-
fered to present Christmas gifts
to the preschoolers.
"We all collected money for
Christmas gifts to send over


Local


to the kids," Disharoon said.
"We wrapped the presents and
dropped them off."
The gifts were a huge hit.
"Each of the kids got really
nice gifts," Hartley said. "They
were really excited. It was like
two Christmases to them."
Gifts of reading materials for
the program soon followed.
"They donated a lot of books
to the school itself," Hartley said.
"They took up a collection of
books from when they were little.
We received two boxes of books.
They are very popular."
While some of the high school
students receive community ser-
vice hours toward Bright Futures
scholarships, it is primarily the
sheer joy of teaching and play-
ing with the Head Start kids that
keeps the high school students
coming back week after week.
"They really did love it," Dis-
haroon said. "You'd think after a
long day of school they'd be tired,
but once they got there (to Head
Start), they have nothing but
good things to say about it."
"They've been great," Hartley
added. "I know with their busy
schedule it's hard for them. Ev-
erything they do, we appreciate."


Crestview News Bulletin I A3


STORY TIME: Senior Matt Dobson reads to a pair of pre-k Head Start children.


PHARMACY
from page Al
They all appeared to be in
their late teens or early 20s,
according to the report.
A K-9 unit was called but
was unable to locate the sus-
pects.
In January, the pharmacy
was burglarized twice in five
days. Owner Melody Bolton,
who declined to comment
for this article, said in an in-
terview after the January
burglaries that the store had
been burglarized so many
times she had lost count.
"It's so often, it's ridicu-
lous," Bolton said. "It's be-
cause we are isolated."
The store has also been
robbed. In July 2009, a man
carrying a tire tool entered
the pharmacy and demanded
drugs, escaping on foot be-
fore deputies arrived.
In addition to the security
cameras, Bolton said she had
installed a security system
that includes motion and
noise detectors.
The security system was
working at the time of the May
27 burglary, but the suspects
had left before deputies ar-
rived. According to the sher-
iff's office report, co-owner
Rodney Bolton met deputies
at the store after the burglary
and shut off the alarm.
In the past two years, the
pharmacy has been burglar-
ized at least six times.
Gary Dewayne Garrett,
of DeFlniak Springs, was ar-
rested in March and charged
with burglary in connection
with an April 1, 2007, break-in
at the pharmacy.
He is due in court later
this month.


MICHAEL STEWART I News Bulletin
HANDMADE (left): The handmade soaps of Wonder Turtle Soaps owner Jenny Rose, center, and Debbie Prestwood, right, were popular
at the Giant Yard and Craft Sale on Saturday. HANDCRAFTED (right): Glinda Flick, right, who handmakes "rag rugs," started crocheting
six years ago as a hobby, and it turned into a full-time craft.

SKILLS from page Al


Home and Education club still
known by members like Betty
Downs as the Homemakers club
before the name was changed
to avoid the negative connota-
tion assigned to the word home-
maker by some in the 1970s
and '80s.


And amid the knick-knacks
and collectibles was evidence
that some generational crafts
have survived.
There were homemade
soaps by Jenny Rose and Deb-
bie Prestwood, with scents
like honeysuckle, pumpkin gin-


gerbread, fresh zucchini and
lavender.
Fresh baked goods tempted
passersby, and a knot of peo-
ple admired the handiwork of
"The Rug Lady," Glenda Flick,
who uses rag strips rather
than yarn to crochet unique


multicolored rugs.
Among the admirers was
Crestview resident Cher-
yl Jordan, who saw only
one drawback to the day's
event.
"I wish they would do it more
often," Jordan said.


Quinton Mills
Award Winning Recording Artist
In Concert at Woodlawn Baptist Church
June 12, 2010 at 6:00 p.m.
Quinton Mills, a Native American Indian, was converted
to the Lord in 1972 after many years of addiction to
alcohol, drugs and rock music. Mr. Mills won an award
for the song "I Found the Lily in my Valley" and
has written many, many beautiful songs like
"What is my Name" and "He Put it There."
Concert is FREE, however a love offering will be taken.
Come enjoy a wonderfully talented, Christian, Southern
Gospel artist.
Woodlawn Baptist Church is located at 824 N. Ferdon
Blvd., Crestview. Parking to South of Sanctuary off of 9th
Ave. This concert is a prelude to a 4 day revival Mr. Mills
will be starting on June 13th at Shady Grove
Assembly of God in Baker.
EVERYONE INVITED!
For more information contact (850) 682-2924
or E-mail mary@woodlawnbaptist.com


LIVE IN CONCERT

HOMECOMING & REVIVAL

Sunday, June 13th through Wednesday, June 16th

Homecoming Sunday: 10:30 a.m. (No Sunday School)

Sunday Night: 6 p.m., Monday through Wednesday: 7 p.m.


Everyone Welcome!


Shady Grove Assembly of God
I189 Shady Grove Road, Baker
Pastor Carroll Senn (850) 537-961 I


NE *I






A4 I Crestview News Bulletin


Arts & Entertainment


Wednesday, June 9, 2010


Irish dancers delight library audience


First Tuesday presentation sets

hands clapping, feet tapping


By Brian Hughes
Arts & Entertainment Editor
Those fans of the Crest-
view Public Library's First
Tuesday lecture series who
skipped the June 1 program
of Irish dance (thinking
it was a repeat of a Fam-
ily Library Time event from
earlier this spring) will be
sorely disappointed to know
they missed something fun,
informative and completely
different.
Instructor Cindy Brain-
erd, director of the Drake
School of Irish Dance in
Fort Walton Beach and Pen-
sacola, brought four cham-
pionship-level dancers to il-
lustrate the culture, history
and finesse of Irish tradi-
tional dance. The audience
of more than two dozen was
soon clapping their hands
and tapping their feet in
time with the music as they
learned about the familiar
art form.
In addition to the four ba-
sic rules of competitive Irish
dancing hands remain at
the sides, dancing is done
entirely with the feet, knees
are crossed, and dancing is
done on the balls of the feet
- the audience heard sev-
eral possible explanations
why Irish dance is mostly
performed with the hands
held rigidly at the side of the
body.
Under years of English
oppression, Irishmen defied
restrictions on traditional
practices and often danced


while confined to stables
with half-doors or even out
in the tall grasses of the
fields. With their legs out of
sight and without arm move-
ment, their English guards
or observers couldn't tell
the Irishmen's feet were fly-
ing a mile a minute.
Or, Irish dancers were
brought before the English
king to perform, but in pro-
test, kept their performance
as rigid and joyless as pos-
sible.
Or, village dances were
held in packed barns, often
on the barn door, which had
been removed from its hing-
es as an impromptu dance
floor. Because so many
people were packed on the
door, they kept their arms
down so more could dance
together.
The latter is considered
the most plausible answer;
however, as the Drake
School dancers performed,
one couldn't help wondering
how, if the originators of the
dance were crammed shoul-
der-to-shoulder on a barn
door, they didn't crack one
another's kneecaps with
their vigorous footwork.
The rules Irish dancers
follow date back to the 1700s
and apply to the 32 tradition-
al variations of folk dancing.
Beginning with "soft-shoe"
dance, library patrons saw
demonstrations of a reel, a
two-hand reel and a slip jig.
The two-hand reel "is the
only exception to the arms
rule," explained Brainerd as


two of the dancers clasped
hands for their dance.
There are also four tradi-
tional step dances that date
back hundreds of years. All
schools of Irish dance must
perform the same four danc-
es in competition, making it
easy to judge each school's
prowess.
The youngest member of
Brainerd's troupe, who had
already been a champion by
age 8, demonstrated a slip
jig, which is traditionally
danced by women.
"It's supposed to be a
graceful jig, and boys just
aren't graceful," Brainerd
explained to chuckles from
the audience.
As the dancers laid down
two sheets of plywood for the
hard-shoe dances, Brainerd
explained that the special
shoes are made of leather
and fiberglass, "so they're
a little different than a tap
shoe" and require thorough
breaking in. To avoid extra
sound, dancers must stay off
their heels, apart from occa-
sional heel clicks included
in the particular dance.
After a "serious" dance
called the hornpipe step and
a treble reel, the dancers
demonstrated some mod-
em choreography, as seen
in programs such as "Lord
of the Dance" and "River-
dance."
"The dancers actually
love to do these dances be-
cause you don't have to fol-
low the rigid rules of Irish
dancing," Brainerd said.


PHOTOS BY BRIAN HUGHES I News Bulletin
FLYING FEET: After a group routine, each of the dancers from the Drake School of
Irish Dance did solo performances as her fellow dancers kept rhythm during their
First Tuesday appearance at the Crestview Public Library.


Indeed, during one of the
dances, two of the girls from
her studio included an un-
expected shimmy or two.
With flying feet, beam-
ing smiles, rhythmic tap-
ping and engaging music,
the program was certainly
one of Crestview Public
Library's most lively First
Tuesday presentations.
Coming up: Upcoming
First Tuesday presenta-
tions include a fencing
demonstration in July,
Supervisor of Elections
Paul Lux in August and
Troy University's Dennis
Mitchell discussing climate
change in September


COSTUMES: An Irish dancer's competition dress can
cost between $2,000 and $3,000, Cindy Brainerd
told the audience, and is custom made to capture
the dancer's personality. "These are not peasant
dresses," Brainerd said as two dresses were
displayed for the Crestview library audience.


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you realized how special and important
those lessons were.

Dad was always there for you.
And you'll want to be there for him. If you
ever need us, our family of caregivers
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I --is- -- P,






Wednesday, June 9, 2010


Arts & Entertainment


Crestview News Bulletin I AS


NWFSO announces ambitious season


Lineup includes
concert version of
'Madame Butterfly'

By Brian Hughes
Arts & Entertainment Editor
Say the word "opera,"
and some folks' eyes start
glazing over. For those not
initiated with the classical
art form, images of bel-
lowing stout women with
brass breastplates and
blonde pigtails are con-
jured up. Despite the rich-
ness of the music and the
thrill of the stories operas
tell, those more accus-
tomed to hand-held cam-
era work and rapid-fire
cutting can't quite wrap
their minds around a tale
that takes three hours to
tell, no matter how much
murder, mayhem, lust and
blood it involves.
To the rescue comes
the concert version of
some of the more popular
and timeless operas. Call
it "opera lite": all the gran-
deur of the sweeping mu-
sic without the spectacle
that neophytes might find
intimidating.


The Northwest Flori-
da Symphony Orchestra
will perform the concert
production of the endur-
ing "Madame Butterfly"
as part of its recently an-
nounced 2010-11 season
lineup. Considered one of
composer Giocomo Puc-
cini's greatest works, its
February 1904 premiere at
La Scala was a disaster. He
tweaked the story, based
on an 1887 novel, and the
revised version, staged
almost four months later,
was a huge success. It is
the most-often performed
opera in North America.
NWFSO conductor and
music director Jeffrey
Rink has seen firsthand
the popularity and suc-
cess of concert versions of
operas.
"During my career in
New England, concert op-
era performances of ma-
jor operatic works were
among the most critically
acclaimed and popular
with audiences," Rink
said.
The Oct. 30 concert
performance of "Madame
Butterfly" will feature
special guest vocalist


Maria Ferrante, whom
Rink called "one of the
most engaging and mov-
ing vocal artists I've ever
heard.
"The pathos Ferrante
will bring to the role of
Butterfly is something
patrons will not want to
miss," Rink promised.
Rink describes the 2010-
11 season of the Northwest
Florida Symphony Orches-
tra as "simply stunning -
our most ambitious yet." It
includes:
Sept. 25: "German
Masterpieces" with spe-
cial guest Tobias Stey-
mans, concertmaster of
the prestigious Bavarian
Radio Symphony Orches-
tra in Munich.
Oct. 30: Concert per-
formance of "Madame
Butterfly" with Boston so-
prano Maria Ferrante.
Dec. 10: "A Baroque
Christmas" featuring the
Northwest Florida Sym-
phony Chorus and a line-
up of the finest seasonal
music of the 18th century
to ring in the holidays in
grand style.
Feb. 11, 2011: "Stars
of Tomorrow" concert


bItLIAL IO I M NEWS BULLTIIN
THE SYMPHONY: Local artist Linda Kenick painted this
original work to celebrate the Northwest Florida
Symphony Orchestra. Subscribe or renew your
season subscription by June 30 for a chance to win
the painting.


featuring winners of the
prestigious annual NFSO
Concerto Competition.


Apr. 30, 2011: "Beauty
and Strength" featuring
Prokofiev's fiery second


piano concerto with the dy-
namic gold-medal pianist
Anna Bulkina paired with
the rarely heard Brahms
"Nanie" and the immense-
ly popular and sublime
Faur6 "Requiem."
All concerts are held
at the Mattie Kelly Fine &
Performing Arts Center on
the NWFSC Niceville cam-
pus. Subscribers receive
tickets to all five sym-
phony concerts for $100
per subscription, which
is a 10 percent discount
off the single-ticket price.
Subscribe or renew before
June 30 for a chance to win
local artist Linda Kenick's
original artwork "The
Symphony."
Season subscriptions
are available now by call-
ing the Mattie Kelly Arts
Center Box office at 729-
6000 or, toll free, 888-838-
ARTS. Subscriptions are
also available by mail or in
person from the box office.
To allow for personalized
seating selection, sea-
son subscriptions are not
available through online
purchase. Season ticket
sales are open now until
the first concert date.


Community Arts CALENDAR


Brian Hughes
Arts & Entertainment Editor

World War II
film poster art
THROUGH JUNE*
See this fascinating
exhibit of original World
War II film posters from
the private collections of
Clyde Ponder and Brian
Hughes. The exhibition
will be at the Crestview
Public Library and is
held in salute to the 65th
anniversary of the end of
World War II in Europe.
For more information, call
the library at 682-4432.

The art of
Abrakadoodle
THROUGH JUNE*
The world as seen through
the creative eyes of
the elementary school
student artists enrolled
in the Abrakadoodle
after-school art classes
will be presented at the
Crestview Public Library.
For information, call the
library at 682-4432 or local
Abrakadoodle director
Erin Bakker at 424-5058,
or visit www.abrakadoodle.
com/fl07.

Summer Art Camp
JUNE 14-18 The
annual Summer Art Camp,
instructed by Crestview
High School art instructor
Laurel Siwicki, runs daily
from 8 a.m. until noon at
Siwicki's room at CHS. The
cost is $75, which includes
supplies and a snack. The
camp is open to ages 6-
12. Registration forms are
available at the CHS front
office, or call Siwicki at
687-5600. "We have some
fun new activities this
year," she promises.

Art exhibitions
JUNE 20 JULY 25 *
The culminating shows of
the 2009-10 Mattie Kelly
Arts Center Galleries
season will be "Flight
Path" in the McIlroy
Gallery and the works
of Owen Mundy in the
Holzhauer Gallery.
"Flight Path" is a themed
invitational exhibition in
which artists will present
interpretations, both literal
and abstract, of flight.
Owen Mundy
will exhibit several
installations, including
his "Military Family
Tree," an expanding,
interactive project
that simultaneously
memorializes family
members who have served
in the U.S. armed forces
and queries relationships
between military service
and class, between peace


and violence and between
art and community.
Gallery hours are
Monday to Thursday, 9
a.m. to 4 p.m., Sundays
from 1-4 p.m., and 90
minutes before most
performances in the main
stage theater of the Mattie
Kelly Arts Center. For
more information, call the
gallery office at 729-6044.


Geddy the Gecko
JUNE 21 The
hysterically funny antics
and audience-participation
fun of Geddy the Gecko
come to Crestview after
delighting audiences of
all ages in 41 states and
several foreign countries.
The 7 p.m. performance is
the June event for Family


Library Time, sponsored
by the Crestview Public
Library and held at the
Crestview Community
Center, across the street
from the library. Doors
open at 6:45 p.m., and
there's no admission fee.
The event is made
possible by a gift from
Friends of the Crestview
Library. Registration is


not required, but you are
welcome to sign up in the
youth area for a courtesy
reminder. To learn more
about Geddy, visit www.
geddythegecko.com.
Family Library Time is
designed for families with
elementary and middle
school children. Adults are
also welcome. If you bring
children younger than 6,


please be willing to remove
them if needed. For more
information, call Youth
Librarian Heather Nitzel
at 682-4432.
Let the community
know about your arts
or entertainment event.
Submit listings to brianh@
crestviewbulletin.com or
call 682-6524 at least two
weeks before your event.


NE ~*I


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A6 | Crestview News Bulletin


Local GOVERNMENT


OKALOOSA
COUNTY REPUBLICAN
EXECUTIVE
COMMITTEE meets at
6 p.m., Niceville City Council
Chambers, 208 N. Partin,
third Monday of the month.
Open to all registered
Republicans. 244-4490 or
609-4401, www.okaloosagop.
com online.
OKALOOSA COUNTY
PARKS ADVISORY
COMMITTEE, which
serves as advisers to
the Okaloosa County
commissioners and
the Parks Department,
generally meets the first
Wednesday of each month at
3 p.m. in Crestview and Fort
Walton Beach. Crestview
meetings are held in the
Public Works conference
room, at 1759 South Ferdon
Boulevard. Fort Walton
Beach meetings are in
the third floor conference
room of the Water & Sewer
Building, 1804 Lewis Turner
Boulevard.
PAC identifies new park
sites, and works with other
community organizations,
seeking funding and setting
priorities each year. The
meeting schedule is subject
to change. Details: 689-5084.
OKALOOSA
DEMOCRATS'
headquarters are located at
the corner of Eglin Parkway
and Racetrack Road. All
Democrats and friends are
welcome. For information
call Don Manning 897-5856.
Hours of operation are:
Wednesday 10:30 to 5:30,
Friday, 1:30 to 5:30, and
Saturday, 10:30 to 5:30.
Phone: 796-3367.
NARFE, the National
Association for Active &
Retired Federal Employees
Chapter 1428, gets together
once a month for 11 a.m.
lunch and a noon meeting
in Fort Walton Beach. For
more information, call
678-5678.
MAIN STREET
CRESTVIEW
ASSOCIATION holds
regular meetings open to
the public. For information,
call 689-3722.
DEMOCRATIC
EXECUTIVE
COMMITTEE Voter
registration assistance is
available. For details please
call 682-6909.
BAKER FIRE
DISTRICT BOARD OF
COMMISSIONERS now
meets the first Thursday of
each month at 7 p.m. at the
Baker Area Public Safety
Building, located at 1375
19th St. in Baker. The public
is encouraged to attend.
If you have any questions,
please call 537-2487.
HOLT DISTRICT
BOARD OF
COMMISSIONERS holds
their regular scheduled
meetings every third
Thursday of the month at
490 W U.S. Highway 90,
Holt, in the community
building at 6:30 p.m. The


public is encouraged to
attend.
HOLT FIRE
DEPARTMENT holds its
regular training meeting
the second and fourth
Thursday from 7 p.m. at
the fire station located at
490 W U.S. Highway 90 in
Holt. Persons interested in
joining the department are
welcome to attend.
DORCAS FIRE
DISTRICT holds monthly
meetings at 4418 Poverty
Creek Road, Crestview
station #42 at 7 p.m. The
public is invited to attend.
LAUREL HILL
VOLUNTEER FIRE
DEPARTMENT holds its
regular monthly meetings
on the second Friday of
each month at 7 p.m. in
the Fire Department office
located in the Laurel Hill
City Hall. The public is
always welcome to attend.
NORTH OKALOOSA
FIRE DISTRICT meets on
the third Thursday of each
month at the fire station
83, located at 5241 U.S.
Highway 4 in Milligan. Each
meeting begins at 7 p.m.
OKALOOSA
- WALTON
TRANSPORTATION
PLANNING
ORGANIZATION
normally meets on the third
Thursday of the month at
the Niceville Community
Center, 204 North Partin
Drive at 3 p.m. To confirm
the meeting date and
location, call 1-800-226-8914
ext. 231.
LAUREL HILL
CITY COUNCIL meets
on the second and fourth
Thursday of each month at
City Hall on State Road 85
North in Laurel Hill. Each
session starts at 6 p.m.
ALMARANTE
VOLUNTEER FIRE
DISTRICT holds their
monthly business and
commissioners meeting on
the second Thursday night
of each month at the fire
station.
NORTH OKALOOSA
REPUBLICAN CLUB
holds its monthly meetings
on the third Tuesday of each
month at Hideaway Pizza in
Crestview at 6:30 p.m.
For more information,
contact Barney L. Bailey Jr.
at 689-3773 or 865-0475.
CRESTVIEW CITY
COUNCIL meets every
second and fourth Monday
of each month at Crestview
City Hall on Wilson Street in
downtown Crestview. Each
session starts at 6 p.m.
CRESTVIEW
CHARTER REVIEW
COMMITTEE meets at
5:30 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 14,
at the Crestview City Hall,
198 N. Wilson St.
BLACKMAN FIRE
DISTRICT holds their
monthly board meeting
on the first Monday night
of each month at the fire
station. The meetings begin
at 7 p.m.


CRESTVI EW



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


NEWS INFORMATION
IF YOU HAVE A CONCERN OR COMMENT
ABOUT CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN'S
COVERAGE, PLEASE CALL 682-6524.
PUBLISHER
JASON MOBLEY
EDITOR
MICHAEL STEWART
OFFICE STAFF
DENISE CADENHEAD. OFFICE ASSISTANT
SHERRIE STANLEY .... RECEP./CIRC. ASST.
ADVERTISING INFORMATION
DIANA BAKER. ...... AD CONSULTANT
RANDY BEARD ...... SALES MANAGER
MELISSA TEDDER .... MEDIA CONSULTANT
EDITORIAL
BRIAN HUGHES. ..... WRITER
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR
ANN SPANN ........ PHOTOGRAPHER
RANDY DICKSON .... SPORTS EDITOR
RENEE BELL ........ TYPESETTING


PRODUCTION
GREG ALLEN ....... PRODUCTION
CIRCULATION INFORMATION
682-6524
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6


In County
13 weeks........................ $9.45
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13 w eeks.........................$14.70
26 weeks....................... $23.10
52 weeks....................... $38.01


Opinion



SHOTS ACROSS THE BOW


There are only so many
articles one can read about
the dangers of drinking of
driving. Everyone knows
drinking and driving is bad.
Obviously, people still drink
and drive, but the majority
consensus is that drink-
ing makes one intoxicated, KAL
which prevents him from THOM
driving well.
Texting while driving, however,
does not directly inhibit the mind.
This is why so many people continue
to do it.
Texting and driving doesn't seem
as bad. People seem to think, "I'm a
good driver. I'm not stupid."
However, the statistics are against
these people, often teenagers who
text most often. A study at the Uni-
versity of Utah found that distraction
from a cell phone extends a driver's
reaction time as much as a blood
alcohol level of .08, the legal limit in
Florida.
In addition to this, a study at Carn-
egie Mellon concluded that cell phone
usage while driving reduces brain
activity by 37 percent, as compared to
those focused completely on the road.
The problem with texting is that
it, just like driving while drunk, is a


distraction. In other words, it's
just as bad, if not worse.
To text, one must take his
eyes off the road, which is just
about the most ill-fated choice
one could make while driving.
No one can drive, with other
cars, stop signs and stop lights
LENA around him, with his eyes
MHAVE closed, which means that no
one can text while driving and
still be fully focused.
Many groups are taking action
against texting while driving.
Txtresponsiblyorg is a website
working to raise awareness about
the dangers of texting while driving.
Oprah had a segment on it, even coin-
ing the slogan "Don't tempt fate; that
text can wait" to help dissuade people
from texting while they drive. "Texte-
cution" is a program for cell phones
that doesn't allow texting if the user is
moving at more than 10 miles an hour.
Many of those who contribute to such
campaigns do so because they and
their families have been affected by a
texting and driving accident, because
these happen everyday.
Nearly all the teenagers I talked to
admitted to texting while driving. And
nearly all of them said the same thing
"I'm a good driver, I'm not going


Wednesday, June 9, 2010


Get BP out of our Gulf


Forget
the great
oil spoil for
now.
Never
mind envi-
ronmental
damage to MICHAEL
coastal wet- STEWART
lands and 850-682-6524
beaches
and lost jobs
and declining tourism dol-
lars from the BP debacle.
Let's put off for the mo-
ment the fact that the same
tired-old methods BP is
using to try and stem the
flow of oil into the Gulf are
the same ineffective ones
attempted to stop a similar
oil spill off Mexico's coast in
1979. They didn't work then
in less than 200 feet of water
and haven't proven any
more effective in 5,000 feet
of water.
Let's don't dwell on the
fact that in three decades
since the Mexico spill oil
companies have pumped
untold money to create
deep-water drilling technol-
ogy in depths exceeding
a mile but haven't come
up with a single operable
safety prevention measure


during that same time
frame.
Just for a second, let's
divert our attention away
from the train wreck and
ask, "Who let British Pe-
troleum drill our oil off the
U.S. coast?"
If, as President Obama
and his predecessors have
maintained, our depen-
dence on foreign oil is a
national security issue, why
are we allowing a private
foreign corporation earn-
ing $65 million a day access
to the dwindling supply of
U.S. oil?
Perhaps it has some-
thing to do with the 49 U.S.
lobbyists employed by BP
in 2009.
Just maybe it has some-
thing to do with the $16
million BP spent on lobby-
ing last year and the $3.5
million paid out the first
three months of this year,
according to the Center for
Responsive Politics.
Perhaps, as CNNMoney.
com senior reporter Jen-
nifer Liberto points out, it
has something to do with
the fact that BP's lobbyists
are among Washington's
most influential, including


one headed by Ken Du-
berstein, a chief of staff for
President Ronald Reagan,
and another led by Tony
Podesta, whose brother
was President Bill Clinton's
chief of staff.
And in Washington,
money buys access and
influence.
Just for a minute, let's
ask, why in our represen-
tative democracy, does
BP, a foreign company,
have more influence on
our political process than
small business owners in
Crestview with less political
clout?
As Liberto writes in
a June 4 article, "...An
inspector general report
detailed an all-too-cozy
culture between MMS (the
Minerals Management Ser-
vice, which is charged with
overseeing drilling) and oil
and gas industry employ-
ees, although no energy
company was specifically
identified.
"Federal workers went
skeet-shooting, hunting,
fishing, and hit college foot-
ball games and crawfish
boils with oil industry
employees," the May 24


report noted.
According to Associated
Press reports, MMS failed
to follow its own guidelines
when it did not require
BP to perform an environ-
mental analysis studying
impacts on the Gulf if a spill
were to happen.
But there has been no
talk of this among Washing-
ton's elected officials.
That's a can of worms
you can bet they won't
open. Somebody might just
look at the pull other for-
eign corporations have in
swaying U.S. federal regu-
lations and legislation.
Maybe then some will
point to criticism by other
nations' peoples who have
long decried the sway U.S.
corporate giants exert in
their lands.
And that's not to say
that we should, or could,
put the protectionism genie
back in the bottle. BP and
other foreign companies
on U.S. soil provide jobs for
our citizens.
But foreign companies
have no business on Capitol
Hill. Get BP out of Wash-
ington or get them out of
our Gulf.


to get in an accident." I had just one
person say that they had never texted
while driving he doesn't have tex-
ting on his cell phone.
The problem is not just with teen-
agers 20 percent of experienced
adult drivers text while they drive.
They know it's bad, but for some rea-
son a text about where to eat lunch is
more important than the lives of one's
passengers, others on the road, and
even one's self.
Many states are passing laws that
make it illegal to text and drive. Twen-
ty six states, the District of Columbia,
and Guam banned texting while driv-
ing for all drivers. An additional eight
states prohibit novice drivers (16- and
17-year-olds) from texting while driv-
ing.
Though an anti-texting bill was
recently in the Florida Legislature, it
was shot down because legislators felt
it would be difficult to enforce.
Even so, thousands of people are
getting into crashes (they aren't really
accidents in this case) due to texting
and driving. Many of these crashes
are fatal.
Before you send that text, ask
yourself if it can wait until you're in
a parking spot. Ten times out of 10, it
can.


North Okaloosa HISTORY


Compiled by Ann Spann
Crestview News Bulletin

June 1935
Crestview joined the ranks of
more than 1,900 other towns and cities
in the United States with the formal
installation of a local Kiwanis Club
chapter on June 14. The installation
came a little more than a week after


Jason Mobley
Publisher
lasonm@crestviewbulletin corn


Randy Beard
Sales Manager
randvb@nwfdailyvnews corn


Ernest Lucas, officer of Kiwanis
International, first proposed a local
chapter. George W Barrow, local
attorney, was unanimously selected
as the first president of the Crestview
club. Weekly meetings will be held at
the Crestview club house on Tuesday.
It is thought that inter-club meetings
will be arranged shortly, as steps are
under way to form clubs in Milton and
DeFuniak.

Meet the STAFF


Michael Melissa Tedder
Stewart Media
Editor Consultant
mlchaels@ crestvlewbulletin com Melhssa@ crestvlewbulletin com


Ann Spann
Photographer
anns@crestviewbulletin con


Diana Baker Randy Dickson
Media Consultant Sports Editor


Greg Alien
Production
Manager
are @ crestvlewbulletin co


Renee Bell
Typesetter
I shin9@ crestviewbulletl


A large specimen of the deadly
Black Widow Spider was found here
last week by County Superintendent
Mallory B. Barrow. It is the first of
the dread species that we have seen
locally, and is on exhibition at the
News-Journal office for those who
wish to make its acquaintance. It is
our understanding that the Black
Widow is the only poisonous spider
native to this country.


Brian Hughes
Writer,
A&E Editor
brlanh@crestvlewbulletin com


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


John Parrott
Military News


Denise
Cadenhead
Receptionist
enisec@crestviewbulletin co


* -:


TEEN TALK


Don't tempt fate; that text can wait


1I1SBS RIPTfl*[IO TE






Wednesday, June 9, 2010


Business BRIEFS


Special to the News Bulletin

Mentor program
seeks volunteers
Extension offices in Oka-
loosa and Walton counties
are asking for volunteer
mentors for a new program
that will be implemented
- the Master Money
Mentor (MMM) Program.
The goal is to train people
interested in the topic who
need knowledge and skills
in order to assist others.
Training dates and loca-
tions are July 20-21 from
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. (Part I) at
the Crestview Extension
office on Old Bethel Road,
and Aug. 3-4 in Fort Walton
Beach from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
(Part 2).
Fifteen participants will
receive 24 hours of training,
return 25 hours of service
and help families by pro-
viding free help with their
household finances in these
challenging times. Cost
for this project is $40 per
person and includes a back-
ground check and lunches.
Materials for the program
are provided through the
University of Florida/IFAS
Extension and funded
through a Bank of America
foundation grant. MMMs
must complete the entire
training program and back-
ground check before being
certified.
Contact ecourtne@ufl.
edu or call 689-5850 for in-
formation or to receive an
application.


Top sales adviser
for Lia Sophia named
CRESTVIEW-Lia Sophia
recently announced top
honors for its Excellent
Beginnings Program
Achievers for their out-
standing sales accomplish-
ments and professional-
ism. Having just joined the
fashion jewelry business,
Kerry Polyacko has earned
this prestigious accom-
plishment in the first 15
weeks by attaining certain
sales levels and by sharing
Lia Sophia with other new
advisers.
According to Bonni Da-
vis, vice president of Lia
Sophia, "This immediate
success is a result of Ker-
ry's hard work and dedica-
tion. Lia Sophia is fortu-
nate to have this individual
as part of our team, and we
look forward to celebrating
future successes."
All new Lia Sophia
advisers have the opportu-
nity to increase their earn-
ings and earn free jewelry
as part of the Excellent
Beginnings Program.
The plan celebrates the
success of advisers who
stay on track in the first
four months in business.
Lia Sophia provides
ongoing opportunities
for recognition, includ-
ing monthly, quarterly
and annual awards. For
more information about
Lia Sophia, contact Kerry
Polyacko at Kpolyacko@
yahoo.com.


q( "W/lieAwzst Wwu

cf 'www'wdt 96&mei
DIRECTORS
George Whitehurst Andy Powell
Chuck Jordan
ADVANCED PLANNING
Brenda Anderson
Phone: (850) 682-3052 436 West James Lee Blvd.
Fax: (850) 682-3600 Crestview, Florida 32536

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CAC welcomes new hires Crowell and Carozzoni


Special to the News Bulletin
The Emerald Coast
Children's Advocacy Cen-
ter recently hired Katie
Crowell as the new Volun-
teer/Community Events
coordinator.
"We are excited to have
Katie join our team. Her
previous volunteer coordi-
nation experience is a real
asset," Executive Director
Julie Hurst said.
Originally from Ten-
nessee, Crowell is a Uni-
versity of West Florida
graduate and has lived
in Niceville for six years.
She most recently served
as the volunteer coordina-
tor at Children in Crisis.


KATIE RENEE
CROWELL CAROZZONI
Crowell is married to Matt,
and they have a daughter
named Lauren.
"We have an increasing
need for volunteers both
at the center and at spe-
cial events throughout the
community," Crowell said.
"I've enjoyed meeting the
current team and am work-
ing on developing the vol-
unteer program further."


Potential volunteers
may reach Crowell at 833-
9237, ext. 222, or Katie@
eccac.org.
The center has also wel-
comed Renee Carozzoni as
a mental health advocate.
"Renee's prior experi-
ence as a child protective
investigator with the De-
partment of Children and
Families and as a case
worker for Families First
Network gives her a unique
perspective on what our
families endure and need
to recover," Hurst said.
Carozzoni has lived in the
area for five years and is
married to Ryan.
"Our victims and their
families are able to recov-


er from the traumas they
experience faster when
we're able to take care of
the entire family," Caroz-
zoni said. "It's not just the
victim who needs help. The
victim's support system
also needs to be cared for,
and that's how I can help."
The Children's Advo-
cacy Center prevents child
abuse, protects child abuse
victims, and helps those
victims and their families
recover from the trauma.
There are approximately
1,500 cases of child abuse
reported in Okaloosa and
Walton counties annually.
The center provided ser-
vices to more than 400 child
abuse victims in 2009.


Businesses can qualify for economic injury loans


Special to the News Bulletin
TALLAHASSEE Gov. Charlie Crist
announced that his request for a Fish-
ery Failure Determination for Florida
has been granted by the U.S. Depart-
ment of Commerce. The governor
made the request Thursday based on
the impact of the Deepwater Horizon
oil spill on fishing communities.


"The quick response of the federal
government to this request is a posi-
tive step towards protecting Florida's
hardworking citizens," Crist said.
Under the Magnuson-Stevens
Fishery Conservation and Manage-
ment Act, Crist urged Commerce
Secretary Gary Locke to establish
a regional economic transition pro-
gram. Because the governor's re-


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For more information on Florida's
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low www.Twitter.com/FLDEPalert or
call the Florida Oil Spill Information
Line at 888-337-3569.


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A8 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


Wednesday, June 9, 2010


Help plant next year's poppies


FLANDERS FIELD:
American Legion
Post 75's Poppy
Field was reverently
"planted" in time
for Memorial
Day in years
past, including
this display from
2008. A series
of fundraisers is
planned to assure it
will return in 2011.
BRIAN HUGHES
News Bulletin


By Brian Hughes
brianh@crestviewbulletin.com
A Crestview Memorial
Day tradition was conspicu-
ously missing this year, a
victim of the economy, much
to the disappointment of its
stalwart organizers.
"This year, we were un-
able to do the Poppy Field
because of lack of funds,"
lamented Angela Samble,
one of the American Legion
Post 75 Auxiliary members
who devoted countless


hours in years past to as-
sure the post's version of
Flanders Field sprouted
each Memorial Day.
The display went up on
the lawn in front of the post
bordering U.S. Highway
90 shortly before Memo-
rial Day. Supplemented
by small American flags,
white crosses and POW/
MIA flags, the thousands
of poppies were a vivid and
poignant reminder of the
ultimate sacrifice made by
many American service-


men and women and a me-
morial to their bravery.
To assure that the poppy
field returns for Memorial
Day 2011, the auxiliary is
planning a series of fund-
raisers over the next year.
The first is coming up on
Sunday.
"On June 13th and June
20th, we will be at Winn-
Dixie on Highway 85 from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m. bagging
groceries as a fundraiser
for the field next Memorial
Day," Samble said.


Family fun outdoor event set for June 12


Ann Spann
Crestview News Bulletin


A day of fun and out-
door activities for the en-
tire family will take place
at the Old Spanish Trail
Park on Saturday, June
12. The event is sponsored
by the Foster Families of
America Inc. of Crestview.
A large variety of games
and exhibits are planned
throughout the day as well
as music and plenty of food
vendors, according to Fos-
ter Families of America
President Wanda Jones.
"It's a day that is about
children, families and the
community coming to-
gether in the park," Jones
said.
There will be two wa-
ter slides and bouncing
houses for children and
obstacle courses for chil-
dren and adults alike. Lo-
cal musicians and bands
will perform and karaoke
will be available for audi-
ence participation.
Foster Families of
America is a nonprofit or-
ganization and proceeds
from the event will be used


The Foster Families of America operates
a thrift store, which is located at 113 N.
Main St. in Crestview. The store focuses
on selling clothing and furniture items at
a minimal cost and accepts donations of
both items or cash contributions. For more
information, contact the store at 850-423-
0488.


to help local families in
need and to stock the Fos-
ter Families of America
food pantry. The organiza-
tion also shares food with
other local food pantries
and soup kitchens, accord-
ing to Jones.
"The biggest thing we
have learned is that sev-
eral organizations coming
together can accomplish
so much more than just
one trying to do all the
work on their own," Jones
said.
Several other local
ministries will take part in
Saturday's event, includ-
ing Clowns for Christ and
Ready to Run Ministries.
Gates open at 10 a.m.
Admission is $10 per fam-
ily or $5 with a donation of
a nonperishable food item


per family member. All day
passes for the bouncing
houses and water slides
will be available for $3 per
child.
Jones stressed the
event is children friendly,
right down to the food
choices such as ham-
burgers, hot dogs and ice
cream. And, she added,
the prices are reasonably
set with family budgets in
mind. She invites the com-
munity to come out and
enjoy the fun.
"This event is about
helping each other and
giving back to the Lord,"
Jones said. "He has cer-
tainly blessed this mission
since day one and we want
people to know that there
is someone out there will-
ing to help others."


Check it OUT


Heather Nitzel
Special to the News Bulletin
PROGRAMS
For teens ages 12 to 17,
play Wii on Fridays from
2 to 4 p.m. The Teen Anime
Club meets on Tuesdays
from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Our break is over and
Lap Sit is back! Children
under the age of 3, and
their caregivers, join us for
a celebration of daddies on
Tuesday, June 15! Sign-in
begins at 10 a.m. and sto-
ries begin at 10:15 a.m.
Who let the dogs out?
Story Time is back and
on both Wednesdays and
Thursday. For children
ages 3 to 5 on Wednesdays.
If you have children in
both the 3-to-5 and 6-to-8
age ranges, please come
on Thursday. Younger sib-
lings (accompanied by an
adult) and older children
are also welcome. Start-
ing on Wednesday, June
16, and Thursday, June 17,
we'll read "Doggone Fun"
stories and leave barking!
Sign-in begins at 10 a.m.
and stories at 10:15 a.m.
For children ages 6 to
8, Summer Stories will be
on Thursday and Friday
mornings this summer
at 10:15 a.m., simultane-
ous with Story Time on
Thursday and Chapter
Book Club on Fridays. If
you have children ages 6
to 8 and the 9-and-up age
range, please come on
Friday. Sign-in begins
at 10 a.m. in the Story
Room with Ms. Audrey.
On Thursday, June 17 and


STAFF PICKS
"Emma's Pet," by David
McPhail (E McP). After
much searching, Emma
finds the perfect soft, cuddly
pet.
"Good Morning, Chick,"
by Mirra Ginsburg (E Gin).
Accompany a little chick
after he hatches out of his
shell and begins to explore
the world around him, meet-
ing a big black cat, a loud
rooster, and an obnoxious
frog.

JUST ASK
Any questions? Just ask
Jean, Sandra, Anna, Marie,
Trlacey, Audrey, Sharon,
Mike or Heather. We will be
happy to assist you.


QUOTE
"A writer lives in awe of
words for they can be cru-
el or kind, and they can
change their meanings
right in front of you. They
pick up flavors and odors
like butter in a refrigera-
tor." -Anonymous

CONTACT US
In person: 1445 Com-
merce Drive (behind the
Post Office)
By phone: 682-4432
On the Web: www.
cityofcrestview.org/
library.htm

Heather Nitzel is a
youth services librarian
with the Robert L.E Sikes
Public Library in Crest-
view.


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SPORTS


B
Section


Wednesday, June 9, 2010 w w w. c r e s t v i e wb ulle t i n. com Page 1


News

& NOTES
Bulldog
Baseball Camp
The Crestview High
School Bulldog Baseball
Camp is scheduled for
June 14-16, from 9 a.m.
to noon daily.
The camp is open to
boys and girls ages 4-13.
Camp registration will
be held June 14 from
8-9 a.m.
Cost of the camp is
$75.
For more information,
call 689-7417.

Twin Hills
sports camps
A variety of sports
camps start June 14 at
Twin Hills Park.
Fishing camp and girls
basketball camp will take
place daily June 14-18.
Boys basketball camp
will be daily June 21-25.
Soccer camp will be
held June 21 through
July 8 on Mondays,
Wednesday and Fridays.
Tennis camp will have
two sessions. The first
will be June 21-25. The
second will be June 28
through July 2.
For more information
on times and costs of the
camps, call the Twin Hills
Park Recreation Center at
682-4715.

Parks and Recreation
fall sports registration
The Crestview Parks and
Recreation Department is
holding registration for
fall soccer, football and
cheerleading through
July 9 at the Twin Hills
Park Recreation Center.
Soccer leagues will be
for U6, U8, U10, U12
and U15.
Football is for ages 6-8
and 9-1 1.
Cheerleading is open
for ages 4-12.
Cost is $65 per child.

CAYA football
The Crestview Area
Youth Association
announces sign-ups for
boys and girls ages
5-12 for football and
cheerleading every
Saturday through July 24
from 9 a.m. to noon at
the Crestview High School
football field house.

Men's invitational
2-man scramble
Foxwood Country
Club will hold its annual
invitational two-man
scramble June 19 and 20.
Cost of the tournament
is $180 per team.
Average handicap of
the partners must not
exceed eight strokes.
The tournament is
limited to the first 70
amateur teams to register,
and golfers must be at
least 18.
Entry deadline is noon
June 14.
A practice round will be
provided the week of June
14-19, with paid entry fee
for the cost of the cart fee.
Cash prizes will be
awarded for each flight.
For more information,
call 682-2012.

Crestview
basketball camp
The Crestview High
School girls basketball
team will host a three-day
camp July 13-15 for girls
and boys ages 7-12 at
the CHS gym.
The camp will run from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. daily.
Cost of the camp is $50
per child and includes a
snack, water and a T-shirt
for each participant.
For more information,
call coach Donald
Campbell at 428-0734 or
coach Renee Polk at 612-
3465, or e-mail Campbell
at duck4311 @cox.net.

See NOTES B2


Dorsey making tracks to Hinds


Randy Dickson
randyd@crestviewbulletin.com
CRESTVIEW- It's full speed ahead
for Crestview's Donquel Dorsey.
Four weeks after capturing the
Class 3A 400-meter championship
on May 7, Dorsey was making
tracks again as he signed a track
scholarship with Hinds Commu-
nity College in Raymond, Miss.
"I'm pretty excited," Dorsey
said. "It means a lot to me. It's re-
ally special in a lot of ways I can't
explain.
"I just have to keep on getting
my time down and get stronger
and faster and keep taking it to the
next level."
Bulldog track coach Ernie Mar-
tin noted that it was a big day not
only for Dorsey, but for the school
as well.


"It's a great day when we can
have a student-athlete move on
to the next level," Martin said.
"Donquel proved himself this year
by winning the state in the 400
(meters).
"It's a great day for Crest-
view High School and Crestview
High School athletics. We are just
pleased that he was given this
opportunity. We just hope he will
make good use of it and use it to his
advantage, and maybe he can step
up to the next level after that."
Dorsey's approach to track was
a simple one as he prepared for
meets and the sound of the gun
signaling the start of a race.
"I just kept running and trained
harder every year," he said of his
improvement on the track.

See DORSEY B2


KANUT UICKUN I News Bulletin
Donquel Dorsey is joined by family members, administrators
and coaches as he signs a scholarship to run track for Hinds
Community College.


TRAVIS PEOPLES MEMORIAL BASEBALL SCHOLARSHIP BAKER SENIOR FOOTBALL SCHOLARSHIP



Henry, Hooper win scholarships


Randy Dickson
randyd@crestviewbulletin.com
BAKER Not so long ago,
Colton Henry shared the baseball
diamond with Travis Peoples, and
Dakota Hooper shared the foot-
ball field with Peoples and Tyler
Jones.
Sadly, Peoples and Jones, both
members of the Baker Class of
2009, lost their lives in accidents
while still in high school.
The memory of Peoples and
Jones lives on though through
scholarships by the Baker base-
ball and football teams honoring
the fallen Gators.
Henry is this year's winner
of the Travis Peoples Memorial
Baseball Scholarship, and Hoop-
er is the recipient of the Baker
Senior Football Scholarship in
Memory of Travis Peoples and
Tyler Jones.
Both of the Gator athletes were
humbled to receive the awards.
Henry remembered Peoples
as a teammate he could count on.
"I'm real honored because he
(Peoples) was a good friend," he
said. "He showed a good attitude
out there on the baseball field,
and I just wanted to play like he
did."
Hooper was excited to be cho-
sen for the scholarship honoring
Peoples and Jones, but the cir-
cumstances behind the scholar-
ship made it a bittersweet honor.
"It's a great feeling to be as-
sociated with it (the scholar-
ship)," Hooper said. "They were
two great kids to be around. They
were great teammates with a
positive attitude and everything."
Henry and Hooper both hope
to continue their athletic careers
at the college level.
Hooper has signed a scholar-
ship to play football at Hunting-
don College in Montgomery, Ala.


RANDY DICKSON I News Bulletin
Dakota Hooper and Colton Henry are this year's winners of the football and baseball scholarships
honoring the memory of Travis Peoples and Tyler Jones.


Henry recently had a tryout with
the Northwest Florida State base-
ball team and is awaiting word on
whether there's a place for him
with the Raiders.
"I just have to see how it works
out with everything because their
roster is full right now," Henry
said.
Hooper's biggest question is
what position he'll play this fall,
but as he prepares for college life,


he understands that academics
are the main thing.
"I'm going up there to get an
education, not to play football," he
said. "Obviously, I want to start.
"I might not do it this year, but
I definitely want to do it, and I
look forward to getting my name
in the paper."
As they head separate ways,
Henry and Hooper share an ap-
preciation of their years at Baker.


"It's been a good experience
because everyone is close to each
other and everyone knows every-
one," Henry said.
Hooper believes the relation-
ships forged at Baker go deeper
than classmates and teammates.
"I came here from Antioch
(Elementary) in the middle of the
first grade, and I've known every-
body ever since," he said. "It's
one big family."


The human element of officiating


From time to time, I've
been known to criticize
the men and women who
officiate high school sports
here in Florida as well
as in other states I've
worked.
I don't do so to imply
that they are bad people
or intentionally blow calls,
but rather to point out how
good officiating is just as
important to the contests
as good coaching and a
well-played game by the
athletes.
One way I measure
how well an officiating
crew might be calling a
game is by the response of
the opposing fans. If fans
from both teams think it's
a poorly called game, I at
least know the game is
being called impartially.
There are any number
of legitimate reasons
why an official might
miss a call. Sometimes,


even when officials have
positioned themselves
properly to make a call,
an athlete
blocks their
view and
changes
everything.
And
then there
are times
NORTH END when an
ZONE official just
Randy Dickson plain blows
it.
Such was the case last
Wednesday night when
Major League Baseball
umpire Jim Joyce missed
a call that cost Detroit
Tiger pitcher Armando
Galarraga a perfect game
against Cleveland.
If you haven't heard
about it by now, Galarraga
retired the first 26 Indian
batters he faced. Yes, he
had some help from his
teammates in the field, but


every perfect game has a
few defensive gems that
help the pitcher along the
way.
When Cleveland's
Jason Donald hit an
infield grounder, it looked
as though Galarraga
would retire No. 27 and
leave the stadium with
just the 21st perfect game
in MLB history. Yes,
the ball was in the hole
between first and second
base, forcing Tiger first
baseman Miguel Cabrera
to range to his right to
make the play.
It also meant Galarraga
needed to cover first
base to get Donald out.
Cabrera did his part, and
Galarraga did his part,
but Joyce missed the call,
signaling Donald safe for
an infield hit and ending
Galarraga's quest for one
of baseball's rarest
jewels.


I'll leave it to others
to argue whether MLB
commissioner Bud Selig
should have reversed the
call. After all, it would
have been the last out of
the game, and the next
Indian batter made an out.
What Selig could never
change is the human
element of the game.
Joyce, when seeing
a replay of the call,
immediately admitted
to his mistake and
apologized to Galarraga.
All indications are that
Galarraga accepted the
apology and is moving on.
Every fan loves great
plays by their favorite
players, but I think most
of us appreciate the
humanity of sports.
We cheer when Albert
Pujols hits a long home
run because we have an
idea of how hard it is to
hit a baseball. And yet we


expect perfection of the
men who umpire those
Major League games.
We have become an
instant replay, quick-
fix society. It seems as
though everyone wants
a do-over in sports, but
even second chances don't
always guarantee success.
Everyone makes
mistakes: athletes,
teachers, doctors and,
yes, newspaper reporters.
I don't know of anyone
who would want to see
one of his or her mistakes
scrutinized by millions of
fans on the Internet and
national television. I can't
even think of too many
people who would want to
be held to the same level
of accountability as a high
school sports official.
What it amounts to
is nobody's perfect, and
sometimes that means
losing a perfect game.


*


I ~- -------c-------~ -----------------~--- -


NE






B2 I Crestview News Bulletin


NOTES
from page B1
Basketball
tournament
The Crestview High
School girls basketball
team will host a double-
elimination adult
basketball tournament July
10-11 at the CHS gym.
First- and second-place
trophies will be awarded,
and members of the
winning team will receive
T-shirts.
Cost of the tournament is
$150 per team.
Games will be played
with two 20-minute halves
and a running clock. The
last two minutes of each
half will have normal clock
stoppages.
For more information,
call coach Donald
Campbell at 428-0734,
coach Renee Polk at
612-3465 or Mr. Stafford
at 826-0312, or e-mail
Campbell at duck4311 @
cox.net.

Alligator Trot
The 15th annual
Alligator Trot will be run
Saturday, June 19, at 8
a.m. at Lake Jackson in
Florala, Ala.
The 5,000-meter race
around Lake Jackson
is a one-of-a-kind event
covering two states and
takes place in conjunction
with the 140th Masonic
celebration.
The pre-race entry fee is
$15.
Entries will be accepted
the day of the race. Entry
fee on race day is $20.
The first 100 entries are
guaranteed a race T-shirt.
For more information,
call Karen Johnson at
951-5385 or go to www.
alligatortrot.com.

Calendar deadlines
If you have an
announcement for our
sports calendar or would
like to submit a story,
please note the following
deadlines.
The deadline for the
Wednesday issue is
9 a.m. Monday. Our
deadline for Saturday is
9 a.m. Thursday.
In the event of limited
space, calendar items are
prioritized by the closest
dates. Other submitted
material is published as
we have available space.


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DORSEY from page B1


And once in a race, he
had one goal in mind.
"I just try to beat them
at their race and break
their spirit," Dorsey said.
Hinds track coach Regi-
nald Dillon was on hand
Friday to welcome Dorsey
to his program.
Dillon said Dorsey will
fill a longstanding need for
his squad.
"Where we've been


hurting at in the past few
years is the 400 meters,"
he said. "We don't have the
quality depth you need to
compete at the nationals.
We have four guys, and you
really need about six guys
to make it to the nationals.
"I lose three guys off
that (4-by-400) team, and
I'm adding a lot of fresh-
men to that team. We've
never really competed in-


dividually in the 400. We've
been mostly competitive in
the one (100 meters), two
(200 meters), relays, jumps
and four-by-four."
Dorsey's signing with
Hinds ends a long drought
for the Bulldog track pro-
gram.
"We had a couple sign
in the 1990s," Martin said.
"We had maybe one or two
at different levels. Our last


Division I signee was Deon
Hall. He went to Troy in '95,
I think, or '94.
"It's about 10 (years
since a Bulldog has gone
on to compete in college
track). We've had some
others that were walk-ons
and things like that, but
this is the first one since
2000."
Martin said Dorsey's
state championship time


of 47.7 seconds would have
captured fourth place at
the national junior college
meet.
That said, Dillon still
sees room for improvement
for Dorsey as a runner.
"The first time I saw
him run at the state meet,
he didn't run a good first
200," Dillon said. "If we can
get him to improve at that
(front end of the race) he


could score at nationals.
He could get down to a 45
or a 46, and if he did that,
he would have a chance to
score."
Martin believes the sky
is the limit for Dorsey.
"He has a golden op-
portunity in front of him,"
Martin said. "This time
next year, we might have a
national champion on our
hands."


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Wednesday, June 9, 2010


Education


Crestview News Bulletin I B3


PHOTOS SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN Students collected samples of marine life for closer
Bob Sikes students with some of the hermit crab shells they gathered for examination, study.
Special to the News Bulletin

Bob Sikes Elementary School students experienced a great day of .
discovery along the shoreline of Fort Walton Beach. The recent trip
was made possible by an NDIA grant received by fifth grade teacher
Kathy Morris.
Students participated in a variety of scientific experiments, in-
cluding observing and recording plant and animal life in the coastal
ecosystem like explorers Lewis and Clark They collected and iden-
tified plankton, along with many other aquatic animals. Tests and
predictions were made about currents and beach erosion. Measure-
ment skills were even utilized as students drew the largest of marine
animals to scale in the sand, such as the blue whale and Japanese
spider crab.
The health of the water was also evaluated by testing pH, dis-
solved oxygen, turbidity and temperature. Many students claimed.
that this was the best field trip ever. Few have ever spent time on the
beach with such a purpose of learning about its ecosystem and some...
students have never even been to the beach.
The current crisis in the Gulf of Mexico made this trip very signifi-
cant for the students. Oil booms lined the shore where the students Bob Sikes Elementary School students
wereworkingontheirexperiments,whichpromptedmanyquestions Students record their findings after evaluating examine samples at a microscopic level
and predictions of how oil could affect this fragile ecosystem. beach samples. during a recent trip to the beach.




Local students make Disney theme park their classroom


Special to the News Bulletin
CRESTVIEW Students
from the following groups
traveled to a Disney theme
park to take part in one
of the Disney Youth Edu-
cation Series Programs
(YES):
Shoal River Middle
School of Crestview trav-
eled to the Walt Disney
World Resort in May to
take part in The American
Story program.
Davidson Middle
School of Crestview trav-
eled to the Walt Disney
World Resort on May 6 to
take part in The Ameri-
can Story program and on
May 7 to take part in the
Dynamics of Technology
program.
Each year, groups from
around the world travel
to Disney theme parks to
take part in one of the sev-


eral Disney YES programs
offered throughout the Re-
sort. Most of the programs
take place in and behind
the scenes of the parks.
Areas of study include


career discovery, life man-
agement, physical science,
natural science, history, art
and humanities. The pro-
grams use the varied re-
sources on stage and back-


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CRESTVIEW (Next to Publix)
689-8977






B4 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


Wednesday, June 9, 2010


Extension CONNECTIONS Fishing advisory issued for NWF
I c1*'c nn ^rnminn


By Jennifer Heady Bearden
Special to the News Bulletin
Camping is fun and
memorable for youths.
That's why camping has
been a part of 4-H in our
area since
DI 1926, when
4-H Camp
Timpooch-
ee was es-
tablished.
It was
one of the
JENNIFER first in the
HEADY nation and
BEARDEN it's still go-
BsARDEN I ing strong!
Nationally, 4-H reaches ap-
proximately 400,000 youths
annually.
Camping is one of the
most successful methods
of developing life skills in
youths. In fact, the mission
of Florida 4-H camping is
to help develop life skills in
youths through experien-
tial education in a camping
environment.
One of the biggest ben-
efits of camping that both
youths and parents report
is responsibility. The camp-
ers learn to take care of
their personal belongings
and to be more indepen-
dent. Campers are placed
in cabins and are tasked
with keeping the cabin and
themselves clean with the
help of trained teen volun-
teers and adults leaders.
So it's only natural
that the campers develop
responsibility. The camp-
ers also learn to make
new friends and to get
along better with others.
Of course, we also teach
environmental education


UPCOMING
EVENTS
April 21-July 31
Teach Children to
Save
Go to
okaloosasaves.
org for more
information.
July 8
Cloverbud Day
Camp for ages 5-
7. Cost is $15 per
youth.
Contact the 4-H
Office at 689-5850.
July 20-21
Master Money
Mentors Training
Aug. 3-4
Master Money
Mentors Training
Contact the
Extension office at
689-5850.

through fun recreational
activities, such as row-
ing, ATV safety, GPS/GIS,
shooting sports and more!
Our camp this year will
be held June 21-25 at beau-
tiful Camp Timpoochee on
the Choctawhatchee Bay.
The cost is $200 per youth
and includes lodging,
meals, snacks and educa-
tion. For more information
contact the 4-H Office at
689-5850 or e-mail heady@
ufl.edu.
Jennifer Heady
Bearden is a 4-H Agent
with the University of
Florida IFAS Okaloosa
County Extension.


LLIZ; %)jJ .o .4 1 [ I IIY


Special to the News Bulletin
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission (FWC) advis-
es anglers and boaters in Escambia,
Santa Rosa, Okaloosa and Walton
counties in Northwest Florida that
oil from the BP Deepwater Horizon
oil spill could soon reach coastal wa-
ters of these counties.
Oil spill trajectory projections for-
mulated by the National Oceanic and
Atmospheric Administration (NOAA)
indicate that these areas could expe-
rience some amount of oiling in the
next 72 hours, but these projections
carry a degree of uncertainty.
In addition to the NOAA projec-
tions, the FWC is conducting air-
borne and waterborne surveillance
to definitively establish the presence
and extent of oil, to guide manage-
ment actions. In the interim, the


FWC cautions people to avoid any oil
they might encounter on the water
while fishing or boating.
The FWC, along with partnering
agencies and fishery stakeholders, is
keeping a close watch on coastal wa-
ters in Northwest Florida and is pre-
pared to prohibit the harvest of fish if
oil has contaminated the water to the
point where it is not safe to consume
fish. The FWC will decide whether to
close a specific area to the harvest
of fish based on a visual assessment
that confirms a significant amount of
oil on the surface of the water.
If a closure is necessary, it will be
as small as possible and would pro-
hibit all commercial and recreational
harvest and possession of fish within
clear and describable boundaries.
Catch-and-release fishing would still
be allowed in a closed harvest area.
Closed harvesting areas will re-


People love this helpful, pretty, little beetle


Special to the News Bulletin
People love to see ladybugs. They are
pretty and shiny with tiny, black dots on
their little, red bodies. Ladybugs are
also orange, yellow and pink. A ladybug,
however, is not a true bug, but a member
of the beetle family.
Many cultures think ladybugs bring
good luck. Long ago, tiny aphids (plant-
eating bugs) attacked farmers' crops.
The farmers prayed to the Virgin Mary
for help. Ladybugs, they said, arrived
and ate up the aphids, saving the crops.
So farmers called them "Our Lady's
Beetles," and they became known as
"lady beetles." Now we call them la-
dybugs, even though some of them are
boys. There are more than 400 species of
ladybugs in the United States and nearly
5,000 worldwide.
A ladybug's color helps protect it from
predators. Red, yellow, orange and black
are all colors that warn enemies they are
about to eat something that will make
them sick or tastes yucky.
A ladybug also protects itself by play-
ing dead. If grabbed or touched, the
ladybug will squirt out a small amount
of blood from its leg joints. This blood
smells really bad. Because the beetle
looks and smells dead, a hungry bird will
skip this snack. When the danger has


passed, the ladybug can fly away.
Its little body is really a hard shell
that covers its wings. When it wants to
fly, it lifts up the two sides of its shell and
beats its wings. It can beat its wings up
to 85 times per second.
Ladybugs and their larvae (young
ladybugs) love to munch on aphids. La-
dybug larvae look like tiny alligators and
are black and orange or black and pink.
Ladybugs can eat up to 50 aphids a
day. Eating so many not only fills them
up, but protects farm crops and gardens
from aphids and other bugs. Aphids suck
the juice out of leaves and cause them to
curl up and die.


When you go searching
for a ladybug, look in plac-
es where aphids might
hang out, such as milk-
weed plants, rose bushes,
farm fields and orchards.
Go outside and look on the
top and bottom of leaves.
Are some leaves curled
up and dead-looking or
covered with a blackish
mold? Look closely; you
might see aphids, which
means a ladybug might be
nearby.
Be part of the healthy
Get Outdoors Florida!
movement by getting out-
doors and helping scien-
tists find ladybugs. All you
need is a camera. In an
effort to study and track
ladybugs, Cornell Univer-
sity's Lost Ladybug Proj-
ect wants to know where
ladybugs live. If you see a
ladybug, take its picture,
showing its top. If you can,
get it to crawl on a piece
of white paper, so its spots
and colors show up better
in the photo. Then write
down where and when you
saw the ladybug. Next, you
or your parents can visit
www.lostladybug.org to fill
out more information and
e-mail the picture to the
Lost Ladybug Project.

Jessica Basham is
a columnist with the
Florida Fish & Wildlife
Conservation Commis-
sion. You may contact
her at Jessica.Basham@
MyFWC.com.







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This is a day trip and all meals, travel expenses, etc.
are paid at no cost to the veteran.

You can get an application from the Web site at
www.emeraldcoasthonorflight.com or call 850-939-4050
and an application will be mailed to you.


The program was put into place by Congressman Jeff Miller and all funds are
raised here locally in Congressional District #1.

Designed and Printed by Sandpaper Marketing 939-1900 sandpapermarketing.com


OKALOOSA TITLE

&ABSTRACT CO.

Call us for a quote on
your next closing.

Serving Okaloosa County
and Northwest Florida
for over 80 years

Real Estate Closings

Escrow Services

J Title Insurance

STitle Searches

Mention this ad to save $25
on your title insurance costs!

Allen R "Sam" Cook, PRESIDENT
402 N. MAIN STREET, CRESTVIEW
(850) 682-6171
327-B RACETRACK ROAD, FT.
WALTON BEACH
(850) 863-4433




(restvew ulltimom


10% OFF Order
If This Ad Is Mentioned


open as soon as possible, but only af-
ter an official determination is made
that the consumption of fish from
those waters is safe. Any consider-
ation of shellfish closures would be
coordinated closely with the Florida
Department of Agriculture and Con-
sumer Services.
It is also important to note that oil
has not affected most of Florida, and
there are still vast areas open to fish-
ing and other recreational opportuni-
ties. The FWC encourages everyone
to go fishing where the waters are
clear and to enjoy freshly harvested
Florida seafood products.

Updated information regard-
ing fishing advisories or harvest
closures in Florida because of the
BP oil spill will be posted online at
http://myfwc.com/OilSpill/index.
htm.






Wednesday, June 9, 2010


Local


Crestview News Bulletin I B5


Kale Luas
1 Ilh ,lln N > '*' -|,.1I| < I
tthoulh 111I the past light-
ses \\ere created and de-
aed tor safety they otten have
stic elements that radiate
ant bIeaut.

MAINE -Lubec
Maine is kno\in tor its rug-
coastline ith li lihthouses
tinhe the rocky shliores. The
at QuIiddly HeadI Lihtihouse,
chl marks the easternmost
nt ot land in the U S, has a
pntation tor being Maine's
.st recognized lighthouse.
lib lthe 3,, stairs in Ithe tower
.a stiinninn coastal \iew. IN-
iRALATION 2-17.733-2180 or
tquoddl\coni

ITALY -Trieste
yictori LiIihtiouse,. or II
Iro della Vittona. looks across
G: ult ot lnIeste., the city and
rt thlie Karsticcoast Itis the
:ond-lar.eest lih1Ihthouse in the
kLd. behind only the Statue of
Libe-iry TThe structure
S is decorated with
S onlate carvings,
S' compIlete with a
Victory statue
on the top,
as opposed
to the
typical
smooth-


sided, painted lighthouses. IN-
FORMATION: 39-0403-478312 or
turismo.fvg.it.

HAWAII Kauai
Kilauea Lighthouse was
built in 1913 on a narrow lava
peninsula on the northern
shore of Kauai. It is an impor-
tant navigational aid for ships
as well as aviators. In 1927,
two pilots of an Army trans-
port plane spotted the light-
house beacon after they lost
radio contact on a trans-Pacific
flight, and due to the beacon,
their lives were spared. Today
the lighthouse is located with-
in the Kilauea Point National
Wildlife Refuge, a bird and na-
ture reserve. INFORMATION:
808-828-0384 or kilaueapoint.
org.

MICHIGAN Northport
Surprisingly, the Michigan
coastline has more lighthouses
than any other state. Located
within Leelanau State Park, the
Grand Traverse Lighthouse is
on the northern point of the
Leelanau Peninsula. If you've
ever dreamed of being a light-
house keeper, this is the place.
From April-December, they
offer a program that puts you
in control of the lighthouse for
one or two weeks. INFORMA-
TION: 231-386-7195; grandtra-
verselighthouse.com.


Cape Florida Lighthouse in Ke
ENGLAND Eastbourne
Beachy Head, at 530 feet
above sea level, is a chalk sea cliff
on the southern coast of Eng-
land. At the base of the dramatic
cliff, and off the shore, is Beachy
Head Lighthouse. Opened in
1904, the low lighthouse was
built to replace the 1830s Belle
Tout lighthouse upon the hill
that was regularly obscured by
fog. INFORMATION: 020-8846-
9000; eastbourne.org.

OREGON Yachats
The HecetaHeadLighthouse,
first lit in 1894, was named after
Captain Don Bruno de Heceta,
a member of the Spanish Royal
Navy who explored the north-
western coastline in 1775.
At 205 feet above the Pacific
Ocean, the lightradiates21 miles
from its origin. It is now operat-
ed as an interpretive center and
bed and breakfast. Tours are of-
fered of the Keeper's House and


y Biscayne.
the Lighthouse Observatory on
various dates from March to Oc-
tober. INFORMATION: 800-551-
6949 or hecetalighthouse.com.

FLORIDA -Key Biscayne
The Cape Florida Light-
house is one of Florida's prized
landmarks, located in Bill Baggs
State Park. Recently restored,
the 95-foot white brick tower
stands over the surrounding co-
conut palm trees, sandy beaches
and bright blue water.
Built in 1825, the first build-
ingswere attacked and burned in
the Seminole Wars of 1836. They
were rebuilt in 1856. Scheduled
tours take visitors through the
adjacent cottage and offer a vid-
eo introduction to the area and
lighthouse. Climb the 109-step
iron staircase to the top, where
you can view dolphins frolicking
in the water and Miami in the
distance. INFORMATION: 305-
361-5811 or floridastateparks.
org/capeflorida.


PROTECT YOUR
BUSINESS HOME
FARM TREES
FROM UGTNING
Work and Colors
CALL AUBREY FOR A QUOTE

850-682-1823


SouthCoast Allergy, P.A.
Allergy, Asthma, Autism & Immunology
Endre Kovacs, M.D. Yvette Donaldson, A.R.N.P.
Did you know that many allergies are curable?
You may have an allergy and not even be aware of it!
We can find the cause for your arthritis, Lupus and skin rashes.
Specializing in Sinus Headaches, Migraines,
Recurrent Infections, Food Allergies & Digestive Problems
For Adults & Children

No band-aids here!
We look for the cause!
Thyroid Problems Headaches Frequent Colds
Food Allergies (Celiac Disease) Asthma Acute Sunburn Treatment
Insect Allergies Eczema Immune Systems Persistent Cough
We Now Carry Dietary Supplements








ELITE TRAILERS, INC.
www. elite-trailers. corn 1775 US Hwy 90 East, Crestview, FL 32539
www.eHOURS ite-ra ( MIers.com LES EAST OF HIGHWAY 85)
Monday through Friday 8:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. 850-689-9958
AXELS JACKS COUPLERS TIRES WHEELS STRAPS LIGHTS

.- -..E .. t 7X16 V-NOSE CARGO TRAILER
-- pjJ-j- --,


Ramp dr, drop axle, dome light, electric brake,
0 '%OFF SALE stoneguaid, side dr, vent, 6' interior height
3| 1' ON SELECT PARTS s wAs2e Now $3395

6X12 V-NOSE RAMP DOOR ELITE 16'TA 4'GATE UTILITY TRAILER



Side dr, stoneguard dome light, roof vent, drop Two 3500 Ib axles, electric brake, new tires,
axle, white N pressure treated floors
Ws NOW 2495 $1325
6X12 UTILITY W/GATE SLANT FRONT 812X24 V-NOSE CARGO TRAILER

MANAGER'S L
SPECIAL

Ramp, 5200 Ib axles, electric brakes, side door
vent, 7 ft. tall, 2 shelves
Single axle new tires 2"coupler $975 WASs, Nw$4s995
16' ECONO CAR HAULER
& FULL LINE OF TRAILERS IN STOCK


2 35001b FnZ lube axle brake axle 25/16 cou e
,r.w XT .540.


\WHERE OUR
ROOTS ARE PLANTED.
From ,um beginnings based on affordable, t twortly service, we
ave grown intoareliable resource urfamilycandependon Rooted
m o- tritiors sty fi ly colnneted o to & ilies w- s ...d
te care we provide We continue serving all laiths and all families in te
only way we now ow-by staying tre to our eitage.

BRACKNEY
FUNERAL SERVICE
480 E. James Lee Blvd.
Crestview, FL 32539
(850) 683-9898
Locally owned and operated





Landscapers & Lawn Maintenance
Wholesale Pricing To The Trades
Call for Availability List

Daylilies
Purple, Double Yellow
Red, & Many More
3 $9999
i for gal.

Knockout Roses

$6 79 $1299
Igal. 3 gal.
Cash or Checks Only Sorry, We Cannot Except Credit Cards
Open For Retail Tuesday Saturday 8 a.m. 4 p.m.


4550 Kelly Mill Road Holt, FL
110 to Holt exit. Go north to Hwy. 90. Turn left.
Take 2nd Right (about 1.7 miles) Follow our signs.
850-305-2716 850-305-7019


I can't sleep!

I can't stay asleep!

How do I stop snoring?


CALL TODAY!
(850) 689-5496


(850)


243-4456


Sleep Disorder Center
A SLEEP DISORDER LABORATORY

502 East Pine Ave, Crestview, FL 32539
151 Mary Esther Blvd, Ft. Walton Beach, FL 32569
www.sdcfwb.com
Medical Director
Roman Kesler, DO, FAASM
Diplomate American Board of Sleep Medicine

NOW *CE ;TN


NE *I


1.01
C.AT19
'I" 4 ':


8 0ooms Over l 'Flowers & gifts
Leah Harlan OWNER/DESIGNER
Sympathy Tributes
1317 GEORGIA AVE., BAKER
8:00 A.M. TIL 6:00 P.M.
(850) 537-8951
AFTER HOURS CALL (850) 723-531T
bloomsoverbaker.net


CASH for

Textbooks!



123 MARTIN DRIVE NICEVILLE
(NEXT TO TACO TOWN)
Call Now...850-279-6886


X/ iXa~~


13







B6 I Crestview News Bulletin


Classifieds


Wednesday, June 9, 2010


COVERING MILTON TO AP




emLORIDA FREEDOM CLASSIFIED CONNECTION









UR FLORIDA FREEDOM CLASSIFIED CONNECTION


EMENT Walton Beach, Forida
I Advertising 32458 and 4505 Olde
sitied Notices Plantation Drive, Des-
c Notices tin, Florida 32458
uncements
cols &
share YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
lions
tiAds TIFIED that an action to
onals foreclose a mortgage
on the following prop-
d_ erty in Okaloosa
County, Florida:

Unit No. PH-08,
HERON AT DESTIN
107 WEST BEACH AND
CIRCUIT BAY RESORT, a Con-
T OF THE dominium, according
DICIAL CIR- to the Declaration of
UIT Condominium thereof,
UIT recorded in Official
)STATE OF Records Book 2713,
A, IN AND Pages 895 through
KALOOSA 973, inclusive, of the
UNTY Public Records of
ISN Case Okaloosa County, Flor-
CA 000152 ida, together with an
undivided interest in all
BANK Mdbla common elements ap-
MORT- purtenant thereto,
has been filed against
you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy
of your written de-
G fenses, if any, to it on
and MRS. Rod B. Neuman, Es-
G. p quire, of Gibbons, Neu-
if living, and man, Bello, Segall, Al-
.f lig and len & Halloran, PA.,
own parties Plaintiffs attorney,
by, through, whose address is 3321
against the Henderson. Boulevard,
med Defend- Tampa, Florida 33609,
Sa not d on or before
her deai or July 13, 2010,
r s and file the original with
parties may the Clerk of this Court
interest as her before
heirs, dev either before
service on Plaintiff's at-
ntees, assign- torney or immediately
rs, creditors, thereafter; otherwise a
Other claim default will be entered
aiming by,' against you for the re-
under or lief demanded in the
e said WIL R Foreclosure Complaint.
P KRFUSFR


or MRS. WILLIAM G. P
KREUSER; HERON AT
DESTIN WEST BEACH
AND BAY RESORT
CONDOMINIUM ASSO-
CIATION, INC.;

Defendants

NOTICE OF ACTION -
MORTGAGE FORE-
CLOSURE

TO: WILLIAM G. P
KREUSER, if living, and
all unknown parties
claiming by, through,
under or against the
above named Defend-
ant who is not known to
be dead or alive,
whether said unknown
parties may claim an
interest as spouses,
heirs, devisees, grant-
ees, assignees, lienors,
creditors, trustees or
other claimants, claim-
ing by, through, under
or against the said WIL-
LIAM G. P. KREUSER,
if he is deceased.
Whose Residence is


Do Something
Good For
Tomorrow

RECYCLE

TODAY!


DATED this 25 day of
May, 2010

Don W. Howard
CLERK CIRCUIT
COURT
By: Anita Cantrall
Deputy Clerk

Crestview News Bulle-
tin

NOTE TO NEWSPA-
PER: Please publish
once a week for two
consecutive weeks.
Please forward a copy
of the first publication
run to our office as
soon as possible for
verification.

In accordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
ities Act, persons need-
ing a special accom-
modation to participate
in this proceeding
should contact Gail
Breintenfeld, Deputy
Court Administrator,
not later than seven
days prior to the pro-
ceeding at: (904)
651-7497 in Shalimar
or (904) 689-5800, Ext.
7497 in Crestview.

NOTE: THIS COMMU-
NICATION, FROM A
DEBT COLLECTOR, IS
AN ATTEMPT TO COL-
LECT A DEBT AND


Legal #101108

NOTICE OF SALE

The following vehicle
will be sold at public
auction, per Fl Stat
713.585 at 10:00 AM on
June 25, 2010 at
Lienor's address to sat-
isfy a lien against said
vehicle for labor, ser-
vices and storage
charges. No titles, as
is, cash only.

2006 Chevy Cobalt 4D

V I N
1 G1AK55FX67796273

Cash sum to redeem
vehicle $2371.00
Lienor: Daniel's Auto-
motive Services
523 Highway 90 West,
Holt FL 32564
Phone: 850-537-3828
Notice to owner or
lienholder as to right to
a hearing prior to sale
date by filing with the
clerk of court. Owner
has the right to recover
vehicle by posting
bond in accordance
with FI Stat 559.917.
Proceeds from sale in
excess of lien amount
will be deposited with
the clerk of court. In-
terested parties, con-
tact State Filing Service
772-595-9555

06-09-10

LEGAL#120592

NOTICE OF SALE
FOR STORAGE

Household goods be-
longing to the parties
named below and
listed by unit number
will be sold at public
sale by American Self
Storage, 1501 E.
James Lee Blvd, Crest-
view, FL 32539 @
10:00 a.m. June 18,
2010. Unless charges
are paid in full before
the time of sale.

Unit#A100 Lisa
O'Bryan

6/2/2010
6/9/2010

LEGAL#120594

AUCTIONS
In accordance with
Florida Statutes, Ad-
vanced Storage, Inc lo-
cated at 5180 S.
Ferdon Blvd. Crest-
view, FL, will offer for
sale to the highest bid-
der the household and
other goods stored in
the below listed units.
Said goods are to be
sold to recover the
rents not paid by the
tenants.

Advanced Storage I

1. Brian Carroll Unit
K13

2. Ellis Burnham Jr.
Unit L12


I 1100 I
3. Christopher Lugo
Unit 07

The sale shall take
place on Saturday,
June 12, 2010 at 9:00
am 10:00 am at Ad-
vanced Storage.

6/5/2010
6/9/2010



S 1120
Advertise in Over 100
Papers throughout
Florida. Advertising
Networks of Florida,
Put us to work for You!
(8 66) 742- 1 37 3
www.florida-classifieds.co
m


I 1130
Are you pregnant?
Considering Adoption?
Loving married couple
seeks to adopt. Will be
full-time Mom(Age 36)
and Devoted Dad. Fin-
ancial Security. Expen-
ses Paid. Kim/Bill (888)
399-3255 FL Bar#
0150789




1170


DOG FOUND A Shitzu
was found on Fairchild
Rd. & Skymrnaster CT.
area in Crestview.
Please call to identify
813-469-1407 Linda









3100 Antiques
3110 Appliances
3120- Arts & Crafts
3130 Auctions
3140 Baby Items
3150 Building Supplies
3150 Business
Equipment
3170-Collectibles
3180 Computers
3190- Electronics
3200 Firewood
3210- Free Pass it On
3220 Furniture
3230 Garage/Yard Sales
3240 Guns
3250 Good Things to Eat
3260 Health & Fitness
3270 Jewelry/Clothing
3280 Machinery/
Equipment
3290 Medical Equipment
3300 Miscellaneous
3310 Musical Instruments
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 Restaurant/Hotel
3340 Sporting Goods
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)



3 3130
2 Public Auctions Sat-
urday June 12. 10am,
124 Park Center St,
Leesburg, FL,
Leesburg Commerce
Park commercial end
unit. ***2pm, Mattioda
Rd, Groveland, FL,
+/-20 acres. Heritage
Realty & Auction, a li-
censed FL broker, Da-
vid Farmer,
CQ1032068/BK3211668/AB16
5 2 / AU 2 2 0 5 .
www.heritagesales.com(80
0)445-4608


Cherry Bedroom Set.
Solid Wood, never
used, brand new in fac-
tory boxes. English
Dovetail. Original cost
$4500. Sell for $895.
Can deliver. (954)
302-2423

Full Size Mattress set,
in Mfr plastic. Includes
box and warranty. Only
$135.850-471-0330

Full size Mattress Set,
New, warranty, in plas-
tic, $130. Call
850-255-0123.

Leather Living Room
Set. In original plastic,
never used. Orig price
$3000, Sacrifice $975.
Can deliver. Call Bill
(305)420-5982

Mattress Queen Brand
Name Pillowtop, w/
foundation. New, $185.
Warrany. 471-0330

Mattress, Brand New
King Size pillowtop
foundations warranty
$235. (850)471-0330











2 Family
Carport Sale



Crestview
HUGE YARD SALE!
Fri & Sat, June 11 & 12,
8am-1pm, 3088 Jeffer-
son Ave.(ln Heritage
Hills off 90 East) Beau-
tiful flower arrange-
ments, tools, many
kitchen appliances, ta-
bles & chairs, clothes &
lots of misc.


7w-
Crestview
Moving Sale!
Friday only, June 11,
7am-3pm, 116 Tran-
quility Drive. Antique
furniture & Childrens
items, household
goods.










Yard Sale
Fri.&Sat. 7-?7, 2249 W.

to Wooley's Computer)
Rain or Shine. Too
much to list.




Crestview
YARD SALE!
Sat. June 12,
7am-Noon, 322 Straw
bridge Drive. Tools,
clothes, Furniture &
Crafts.


Crestview: 2415
Woodbine Dr, off Ridg-
elake, Saturday 7am-
Noon;
4 Gals and
Yard Sale
Kitchenware, home de-
cor, sewing notions,
girl's, junior's, and la-
dies clothing, toys,
books, xmas decor,
and a good variety of
misc.
-


Crestview: 5988 Old
Bethel Rd, Saturday
8:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.;
Joy Fellowship
Yard Sale
To Benefit Youth
Group
Children's clothes, and
lots of misc.



Crestview: 670 Bru-
nson St., Antioch Es-
tates on North side
of 1-10(off Antioch
Rd.) Sat. 7am-Noon
EVERYTHING
HAS TO GO
Freezer, Maytag was
her and gas Laundry
drying center, refrig,
lots of TOOLS, lad-
ders, natural gas
grill, oak bench, and
much, much more.
CALL 850-803-4900
for more information
or to see items Fri.



Crestview: 969 Dixie St
Saturday, 7am -11am



Garden City
TWO-FAMILY YARD
SALE!
Sat. June 12,
7am-Until, 3170 & 3174
Chestnut St. (85 N turn
across Helms grocery
follow signs)

Big Eyes.
Wet Noses.
Warm Hearts.
'W sSgSo

[.n


Blueberries
Triple J Farm. You
pick. $5/bucket. Pre-
picked avail. 685-1850.




Don't Know What Vita-
mins to Take? Get a
FREE Assessessment from
Dr Mindell. Call (866)
585-1390 or visit www.
vitaganic.com. Use
Coupon FL0610A to
get additional savings
today




Airlines are hiring,
Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid
if qualified, Housing
available, CALL Avia-
tion Institue of Mainte-
nance (866)314-3769

CASH NOW! Get cash
for your structured set-
tlement or annuity pay-
ments. High payouts.
Call J.G. Wentworth.
1-866-SETTLEMENT
(1-866-738-8536) Rated
A+ by the Better Busi-
ness Bureau.


I 4100
Install/Maint/Repair

Housekeepers
Gulf Coast Youth Ser-
vices is hiring House-
keepers. Excellent ben-
efits and competitive
pay based on exp.
Apply in person only to
Okaloosa Youth Dev
Center, 4449 Straight-
line Road, Crestview.
Bring valid driver's lic.
& social security card.
Web Id #34100660


I EMPLOYMENT
4100 Help Wanted
4130 Employment
Information





Food Service

Dietary Aide
HealthCare Center of
Destin is looking for
a full time Dietary
Aide to work
11am-7pm.
Please come by our
facility at
138 Sandestin Lane,
Destin FL, 32550 or
call 850-267-2887
and ask for Teddy
for more information.
EOE
Web Id #34100434


SAVE A LIFE.

ADOPT A

HOMELESS

ANIMAL.

S Humane Sodety and
IyAdopllon Cent- 1
Amal Co..o. at PAWS

850.243.1525


Got land. $0 down for all land owners.
All credit OK. Call Clayton Homes of Crestview
(850) 682-3344


New Homes For Sale. Owner Financing Available.
10 Years $450/month.
Call (850)683-0758


Drastically Reduced 2007 Double Wide
For Sale. Call (850) 683-0758


Have family land? Buy a new home under
$500/month, NO money down. All Credit OK.
(850) 682-4284


Discounted 4 bedrooms and 3 bedrooms
payments ranging from $450-650.
All credit OK. Call (850) 682-3344


S-u


If you need Quality In-
terior Carpentry &Trim
and Handyman Ser-
vices @ reasonable
rates with Ref. Please
call Mike Couey.
850-974-2052







Experienced Cleaning
Home, Move Out, New
Construction, Offices.
850-585-0854


If you need a clean
house call me I can
help!. Please call
603-3701


A-1 Able Concrete
Tear out, replacement
driveways, patios. Free
Est. Open 7 days/week
Lic/Ins, 850-461-6733





Blades Of
Glory
Lawn Care Service LLC
Res/Comm Lic & Ins
850-240-1855 Randy
Free Estimates


Farm Direct
Centipede, Zoysia, St.
Augustine, Bermuda
We deliver & install.
Call 244-6651
Suncoast Sod Farms


Mike Golles Painting
Int., Ext., pressure
washing Lic & Ins -
Free estimates.
Ph. 682-5347
Sr. Citizen Discounts.




Affordable Health &
Dental Insurance
Full Coverage: Dr visits
and Rx (800) 920-0634
IRONING in my home,
off John King Rd. $2.00
an item 689-2284.


provides best-in-class customer support to over
150 million consumers.
Join our winning team of customer service
professionals who serve one of the fastest-growing
industries in today's economy.
The benefits are endless, including:
* Company-paid training
* A casual work environment
* Unbeatable health benefits

If you live in the Crestview area, have basic computer
skills and are looking for a new start, apply today!

Apply online at www.newcorp.com/jobs


1100 Legal
1110- Class
1120 Publi
Annou
1125- Carpo
Rides
1130 Adopt
1140- Happ
1150 -Perso
1160- Lost
1170- Founid



Legal # 101

IN THE
COUR
FIRST JU
C
OF THE
FLORID
FOR O1
CO
CIVIL DIV
No.: 2010C


REGIONS
REGIONS
GAGE,

Plaintiff,
-Vs

WILLIAM
KREUSER
WILLIAM
KREUSER,
all unkno
claiming
under or
above nan
ants who
known to
alive, whet
known p
claim an
spouses,
sees, gran
ees, lieno
trustees or
ants, clI
through,
against th
I IAM G


They say cats

have nine lives.

He'd settle for

one good one.

Adopt a

cat today.













CONTACT YOUR
LOCAL HUMANE SOCIETY
OR ANIMAL SHELTER

PROVIDED 5Y THE HUMANE SOCIETY OF THE UNITED STATES


DO .....m PonI.. .. .
K







Wednesday, June 9, 2010


I-- 4100 I
Logisticis/Transport

Driver Trainees
Needed
Now at Werner Enter-
prises! Earn up to $700
per week after training.
Great Benefits! No Ex-
perience needed! Local
15 day CDL Training
available with TDI.
1-877-214-3624




Medical/Health

Asst. Dir. of
Nursing
Health Care Center
of Destin is seeking
a Registered Nurse
with management
exp. to join their car-
ing and compassion-
ate team. Excellent
salary and benefits!
Please apply in
person at
138 Sandestin Ln.
Destin FL, 32550 or
send e-mail
mbaltz@gulfcoathealth-
care.com
EOE
Web Id #34101425

Medical/Health

CNA
Health Care Center
of Destin is hiring
Evening/Night Shift
CNA's.
2P-10P & 10P-6A
Every other
week- end off.
Earn up to
$12.50/hr depending
on experience
Free Health Insur-
ance Available
Uniforms Provided
Paid Holidays
Two Weeks Paid
Vacation plus one
personal day after 1
Year of Service
Please come by our
facility at
138 Sandestin Lane,
Destin FL, 32550 or
call 850-267-2887 for
more information.
EOE
Web Id #34101410


NEWSPAPER
CARRIERS
NEEDED
The NWF Daily NewsI
is seeking an individ-
ual interested in pro-
viding great service
to our customers in
i the following area:
I H
Defuniak
I Springs I
I I
HIndividual must have
reliable transporta-
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work early a.m.
hours. This is an in-
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Itor position with
part-time hours and
full time earnings
I with no collecting
I necessary.

Come join
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Daily News
Carrier team
and earn above av-
erage $'s while being I
Sour own boss. Car-I
rier applications ac-I
cepted:
H I
NORTHWEST FLORIDA

Daily

HNews,
You may pick up a
carrier application at
200 Racetrack Road.
NW, F.W.B.




Busy family practice
facility has immediate
full time openings for
the following positions:
Physician Assistant,
LVN, Licensed X-Ray
Tech. Salary compen-
sable with experience
and great benefits.
Please fax resume to
956-618-1075

DRIVER-GREAT MILES
NO TOUCH FREIGHT!
Good Hometime and
Benefits. 6 months OTR
experience. NO felony
or DUI in last 5 years.
Solos/Teams Wanted.
Company Call: (877)
740-6262. Owner/ Op-
erator Call: (888)417-
1155. www.ptl-inc.com

Regional Drivers
Needed! More
Sometime! Top Pay!
Up to $.41/mile com-
pany drivers! 12
months OTR required.
HEARTLAND EXPRESS
(800)441 -4953
www.heartlandexpress.co
m

Very Active Storm Sea-
son opens opportuni-
ties for New CAT Ad-
justers and those entre-
preneurs in the Esti-
mating Business. High
Income. Go to
www.JELTraining.com
or call (941) 752-1874


5100 Business
Opportunities
5110 Money to Lend


FOR SALE
$$$$$$$
bizbro.com
or call Mike Goleno
864-2727
SUNBELT
ALL Cash Vending! Do
you earn $800 in a
day? 25 Local Machi-
nes and Candy $9,995.
(888)629-9968 B0200-
0033 CALL US: we will
not be undersold!



$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOWI!! $$$ As
seen on TV.$$$ Injury
Lawsuit Dragging?
Need $500-$500,000
++within 48/hrs? Low
rates APPLY NOW BY
PHONE! Call Today!
Toll-Free: (800)568-
8321


6100 Business/
Commercial
6110 Apartments
6120 Beach Rentals
6130 Condoffownhouse
6140- House Rentals
6150 Roommate Wanted
6160 Rooms for Rent
6170 Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 Timeshare Rentals
6200 Vacation Rentals


6100
Crestview
Office Space
Executive Offices in
McClain Office Plaza
on Hwy 85. Spaces
from one office to
12,000 s.f. available
850-682-0791
Crestview- Small office
downtown. Want to
down size or move out
of home office? Utilities
provided. Call for info.
682-4220



Crestview br apt,
692 Kenneth Ave. Com-
pletely furnished, utili-
ties incl. No pets.
$625.mo 682-3166
Crestview Lg,
2BR/1BA Quiet, Gated,
NO Pets. Call
682-4990/585-5012
$575. mo + $500. DD



Crestview- 1BR fur-
nished apt. ref/stove.
$550. Please call (850)
259-0267
Crestview Bent Creek
Apts II Vouchers Ac-
cepted. Rental assis-
tance may be avail. 1 &
2 BR HC & non-HC ac-
cessible apts. 20 Bent
Creek Rd. Crestview,
FL. Call 850 682-5563,
TDD/TTY 711. Equal
Housing Opportunity
Crestview Inn
Motel $35 daily, $165.
wk. Apt. $180. wk. 4 wk
$550. Call 682-4466
Crestview, Bent Creek
Apartments I, Vouchers
Accepted. Rental assis-
tance may be available.
1 & 2 BR, HC & non
HC accessible apart-
ments. 209 Bent Creek
Rd, Crestview, FL. Call
8 5 0 -6 82 55 6 3 ,
TDD/TTY 711. Equal
Housing Opportunity.



Crestview: 2 br, 1 ba,
$500 mo + $500 dep,
no pets, 850-420-1517
or 850-398-5757






Janet Johnson
Realty. Inc.
Equal Housing
Opportunity
682-1800

Crestview
Crestview
* 271 Booker St
2bd/1ba, $495
* 118 Hampton
2bd/1.5ba; $535
* 1704 1ST,
3bd/1.5ba; $600
* 414 Oak PL,
3bd/2ba; $700
* 341 Crooked Pine,
3bd/2ba; $775
* 3294 Andy Ln;
3bd/2ba, $775
* 3028 Cabela Ln,
3bd/2ba; $800
* 3650 Okaloo Ln,
6bd/2ba; $900

Teel &
Waters
Real Estate
RENTALS
682-6156
803 Valley Rd,
$750, 2BR, 1.5BA
162 Woodlawn Dr, A
$800, 1BR, 1BA, furn
107 Pointer Lane,
$970, 3BR, 2BA 2CG
593 James Lee Blvd,
$900, Commercial
290 Main Street,
$1,000, Commercial
All properties require
a credit check, one
year lease; no inside
smoking, pet fees
are non-refundable.
Call Debra Frost
682-6156


4 br, 2 ba, fenced yard,
Section 8 approved.
Call 850-537-2960 or
830-7944



Crestview Mobile
Homes for Rent
(2BR/1BA) $390 & up.
Quiet park mostly
adults. 585-8192
Crestview: 3br, 2ba,
$425 mo, $400 dep
12'x65' home Please
Call 850- 689-1285
I .- --. I


7100 Homes
7105 Open House
7110- Beach Home/
Property
7120 Commercial
7130 Condo/Townhouse
7140 Farms & Ranches
7150 Lots and Acreage
7160-Mobile Homes/Lots
7170 Waterfront
7180 Investment
Property
7190 Out-of-Town
Real Estate
7200 Timeshare






LOOK
Individual wants to
buy house for
investment. Please Call
850-651-0987


Classifieds




Discounted
4 bedrooms and 3 bed-
rooms payments rang-
ing from $450-650. All
credit OK. Call (850)
682-3344

Baker- 3bd, 2ba, 1600
SF, on 6 acres just 10
mm from Crestview.
$121,000. call
850-537-8246


ADOPT
YOUR NFWV
RFST FRIFND
TODAY!


850.8MAL0.6399
850.880.6399


Crestview News Bulletin I B7


Drastically
Reduced
2007 Double Wide For
Sale. Call (850)
683-0758


Have Family
Land??
Buy a new home under
$500/ month, NO
money down. All Credit
OK. (850) 682-4284

New Homes
For Sale
Owner Financing Avail-
able. 10 Years $450/
month. Call (850)
683-0758



Newly renovated 14x80
single .25 acre $48k
OBO; Owner will fi-
nance up to 40%;480
Royal Palm 902-1626


I 7160
Got Land???
$0 down for all land
owners. All Credit OK.
Call Clayton Homes of
Crestview (850)
682-3344



BANK FORCED LIQUI-
DATION SMOKY MTN
LAKE PROPERTY/TN.
PRICED PENNIES ON
THE DOLLAR! ALL
REASONABLE OFF-
ERS ACCEPTED! AME-
NITIES! CLOSEOUT
SALE! JULY 9-10-11
CALL MAP & PRICING.
877-644-4647 x302
Oversize Lake Lot! 3+
ACRES- $29,900. FREE
Boat Slips! (was $49,
900) Park-like hard-
wood setting near lake.
Enjoy deeded access
to private lake, free
boat slips & pavilion.
Quiet rd frontage, utili-
ties, warranty deed. Ex-
cellent financing. Must
see, call now (888)792-
5253, x 3503


| 7190
CENTRAL GEORGIA
280 AC $1375/AC
Auchumpkee Creek,
rocky shoals, several
pond sites, hardwoods
and planted pine. Pic-
tures on website!
(478)987- 9700
www.stregispaper.com
St. Regis Paper Co


TENNESSEE CUM-
BERLAND PLATEAU
945+/- Acres Great
commercial or develop-
ment Only minutes
from new Volkswagen
Plant Will subdivide
$1,995.00 per acre
(931)235-5263 www.
pineycreekllc.com

NC MOUNTAINS CLO-
SEOUT SALE! Cabin
Shell, 2+ acres with
great view, very private,
big trees, waterfalls &
large public lake
nearby, $99,500 Bank
financing (866)275-
0442


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





Dodge Sprinter 2004,
2500 series 5 speed
automatic $15,000.
850-259-0267


_- 100,000-MILE 5-YEAR
' 'POWERTRAIN WARRANTY






*Star


0% FOR 72 MONTHS ON SILVERADO,


IMPALA AND AVALANCHE

(IN LIEU OF ALL REBATES)





0% FOR 60 MONTHS ON MALIBU, COBALT LS,


CORVETTE, TRAVERSE, TAHOE AND SUBURBAN

(IN LIEU OF ALL REBATES)


2009 AVEO LT 2010 COBALT COUPE 2009 IMPALA SS
A/C AM/FM/CD SALE PRICE AC, CD/XM $73,753 RE ATES V-8, LEATHER $26,889 RATES
5.3LV-8, LeatherXM/
FINANCE D,Universal Home $1 000 FINANCE
WITHGMAC Remote, ONS TAR, WITH GMAC
12,153 a$ ..$.1 s025,889
INCLUDES REBATES12 55 8


2010 SILVERADO CREW 2010 SILVERADO EXT 2010 SILVERADO REG
2WHEELDRIVE $4,409,INCLUE WHEEL DRIVE $24,817INCLUDES 2 WHEEL DRIVE $ ,997' S
V-8, Auto Transmission, V-8, Auto Transmission, RESIDENT V-8, Auto Transmission, RESIDENT&
Cruse, Tilt, XM/CD, F FLORIDA RESIDENT& Cruise" Tt" i FLORIDA RESIDENT& AC Cruise anymore $ j FLORIDA RESIDENT&
Keyless Entry, FINANCEWITHGMAC Locking RearDiff 000 FINANCEWITHGMAC ACCruseandmore 00FINANCEWITHGMAC
OnStar and more. 23,409 ACand more. 23,817 $75,997


2010 MALIBU 2010 IMPALA LS 2010 EQUINOX
PW, PL, CR TL, XM/CD PL PW CR TL $,9 INCLU DES
Spare Tire, ONSTAR SALE PRICE ONSTAR, and more. 439 EACES IRES TO CK
and more. SFINANCE 1NFIFANCK

s18,750 2439 NOW
INCLUDES REBATES 20 NOW!



S---- -L- YOUR SILVERADO HEADQUARTERS

M CRESTVIEW 682-2731 .4150 SOUTH FERDON BLVD
FT. WALTON BEACH 243-7214

a wardche vrolet. com

Prices include rebates. Price does not include tax, tag or dealer processing fee. 0% financing thru GMAC with well approved credit in lieu of all rebates.
Sale ends June 14, 2010.


SPRING EVENT





B8 I Crestview News Bulletin


Business


Wednesday, June 9, 2010


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN

business directory


A PRESENT FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY!

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ANY SHAPE
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Wednesday, June 9, 2010


NASCAR


Crestview News Bulletin I B9


FAA Pit


Stop


Motorsports TV Guide
June 5
Sprint Cup Series Practice SPEED @ 9 a.m.
Sprint Cup Series Final Practice SPEED @ 10 a.m.
Nationwide Series Coors Light Pole Qualifying ESPN2 @ 4:30 p.m.
Nationwide Series Countdown ESPN2 @ 6 p.m.
Nationwide Series Federated Auto Parts 300 ESPN2 @ 7 p.m.
June 6
NASCAR RaceDay SPEED @ 9 a.m.
Countdown to Green TNT @ 11 a.m.
Sprint Cup Gillette Fusion 500 TNT @ noon
NASCAR Victory Lane SPEED @ 7 p.m.
June 11
Sprint Cup Series Practice SPEED @ 10:30 a.m.
Sprint Cup Coors Light Pole Qualifying SPEED @ 2:30 p.m.
June 12
Sprint Cup Series Final Practice SPEED @ 11:30 a.m.
Camping World Truck Series SetUp SPEED @ 12:30 p.m.
Truck Series VWF 200 SPEED @ 1 p.m.
Nationwide Coors Light Pole Qualifying ESPN @ 3 p.m.
Nationwide Series Countdown ESPN @ 6:30 p.m.
Nationwide Meijer 300 ESPN @ 7 p.m.


Racing Ahead





June 13 June 12 June 12 June 11
Michigan Kentucky Michigan Michigan
Heluva Good! Meijer VFW Racing for
Dips 400 300 200 Wildlife 200


Busch to set new mark


Kyle Busch will make his
200th NASCAR Sprint Cup
Series start on Sunday in the
Gillette Fusion ProGlide 500
presented by Target at Pocono
Raceway.
In doing so, at 25 years, one
month and four days, Busch
will become the youngest driv-
er in series history to reach start
No. 200.


The previous youngest was
Brian Vickers, at 25 years, 11
months and three days at
Dover International Speedway
back on Sept. 27, 2009.
Vickers has been sidelined
for the remainder of this season
as he is being treated for a
blood clotting condition that is
requiring him to take blood
thinners.


Red Bull Racing swaps teams


Red Bull Racing Team
officials announced the
swap of crew chiefs and sup-
porting personnel between
the No. 82 and No. 83
Toyotas, effective immedi-
ately.
"Due to the circum-
stances of our current situa-
tion, we have an opportunity
to experiment with different
personnel combinations,"
said Jay Frye, Red Bull


Racing Team General
Manager and Vice President.
Driver Scott Speed is
paired with crew chief Ryan
Pemberton, and driver
Casey Mears with crew
chief Jimmy Elledge.
Elledge previously
worked with Mears at Chip
Ganassi Racing from 2003-
2005, earning two poles,
four top-fives and 18 top-10
finishes.


Richard Jackson passes at 74


Former NASCAR team
owner Richard Jackson
passed away Monday
evening. Jackson, who field-
ed cars from 1975 to 2001 in
the NASCAR Winston Cup
Series and NASCAR Busch
Grand National Series, was
74.
Jackson was born on
March 31, 1937 in Asheville,
NC. Racing and race cars
were always a passion of
Richard's, and he and brother
Leo Jackson Jr. built their
first racer when Richard was
18.
They raced the car
through the mid-1950's at the
McCormick Field baseball
stadium in Asheville, NC.


In the fall of 1974, broth-
ers Richard, and Leo Jr.,
formed Precision Products
Racing.
The team competed in the
NASCAR Late Model
Sportsman Division, which
later became the NASCAR
Busch Series, and then the
NASCAR Nationwide
Series.
The team's first season of
racing was in 1975 with
driver Bob Pressley (father
of former NASCAR driver
Robert Pressley and grandfa-
ther to NASCAR
Nationwide Series driver
Coleman Pressley) behind
the wheel. The team won its
first races.


Owner's Points and the TOD 35


Rank Driver
30. Marcos Ambrose
31. Regan Smith
32. Bobby Labonte
33. Travis Kvapil
34. Kevin Conway
35. David Gilliland


Owner
Tad Geschickter
Richard Childress
Kevin Buckler
Bob Jenkins
Doug Yates
Doua Yates


Points
1123
1116
1015
1011
987
978


36. Robby Gordon Robby Gordon 963
37. David Stremme Bill Jenkins 813
38. Johnny Sauter Tommy Baldwin 672
39. Max Papis Bob Germain 611
40. Joe Nemecheck Andrea Nemecheck 540


Streeter Lecka | Getty Images for NASCAR
Kyle Busch salutes the fans at Charlotte Motor Speedway after winning the TECH-NET Auto Service 300 pow-
ered by CARQUEST, his fourth straight NASCAR national series victory.



'Little Shrub' gets uprooted


By BILL GAMBLING
sport@spressgazette.com

Kyle Busch does one
thing when he gets into a
race car and that is win at all
costs.
His daring moves might
cause him a confrontation or
two like he had with team-
mate Denny Hamlin, RCR
driver Jeff Burton, or even
older brother Kurt Busch, but
the numbers and results are
not looking that bad.
Today the Nationwide
Series will be visiting the
Music City, where last year
DLittle ShrubD struck a sour


Track


Facts


TFusc



2009 Pole Winner (mph)
Tony Stewart owners points
2009 Race Winner (mph)
Tony Stewart 138.515
Track Qualifying Record
Tony Stewart 172.391 m.p.h.
(2000)
Track Race Record
Rusty Wallace 144.892 m.p.h.
(1996)


note with some of the fans as
he destoryed the Gibson Les
Paul guitar in victory lane.
But he is more concerned
about a win.
Ironically Busch is just
one point behind Brad
Keselowski in the
Nationwide Series points,
and is currently 29 points
behind Kevin Harvick on the
Sprint Cup points.
Busch, who is posting
strong results, will fall like a
rock as car owner Joe Gibbs
will not let Busch drive in
any Nationwide Series racies
for the time being.
DI want to contend for


UUL1 LIIEs, ULIL i 1rJspcL U1
decision Joe Gibbs Racing
has made,D Busch said prior
to last weekDs race in


Charlotte. DI will take this
and focus more of my energy
into the Sprint Cup Chase
where we are contending as
well.
Looking at BuschDs sea-
son so far in the top three
levels of NASCARhe has
nine wins to his credit.
Busch tied Mark Martin s
record for the most
Nationwide Series wins at
Charlotte last week on his
way to his fifth win this sea-
son and he has two wins in
the Sprint Cup Series as well
as two in the Camping World
Truck Series as a
driver/owner.


b


. 2.5-mile tri-oval
6 to 14" Banking in Turns


Long Pond*
PENNSYLVANIA


'160111


After Coca-Cola 600
After Coca-Cola 600


Driver
1. Kevin Harvick
2. Kyle Busch
3. Matt Kenseth
4. Jeff Gordon
5. Denny Hamlin
6. Kurt Busch
7. Jimmie Johnson
8. Jeff Burton
9. Greg Biffle
10. Mark Martin


/' Nationwide


After Tech-Net Auto 300


Behind
Leader
-29
-117
-138
-166
-172
-204
-241
-250
-263


Driver
Brad Keselowski
Kyle Busch
Kevin Harvick
Carl Edwards
Justin Allgaier
Paul Menard
Joey Logano
Greg Biffle
Jason Leffler
Tony Raines


After NC Lottery 200


Behind
Leader
-1
-94
-257
-265
-433
-548
-578
-596
-697


Driver
Todd Bodine
Aric Almirola
Timothy Peters
Ron Hornaday
Matt Crafton
Johnny Sauter
Ricky Carmichael
Mike Skinner
Jason White
David Starr


Behind
Leader
-2
-86
-103
-166
-180
-182
-184
-193
-193


After Menards 200
Driver Behind
1. Patrick Sheltra Leader
2. Justin Marks -10
3. Steve Arpin -65
4. Tom Hessert -90
5. Mikey Kile -130
6. Frank Kimmel -155
7. Craig Goess -165
8. Dakoda Armstrong -175
9. Joey Coulter -240
9. Tim George -240


NE ~*I






B10 I Crestview News Bulletin


Lifestyle


Wednesday, June 9, 2010


CAR BUFFS, PARK IT HERE


Automotive collections across the country showcase the historic, whimsical, obscure


By KATE LUCAS
Freedom News Service
Thought of as one of the greatest
achievements of mankind, the
automobile has transformed our
nation. From the Model T to road
trips of the '50s to the muscle cars
of the '60s and on to today, this
invention got us moving. Key in the
ignition, clutch down, shift into first
gear and away we go!

TENNESSEE
Sevierville
Floyd Garrett's Muscle Car
Museum is home to more than 90
classic muscle cars from the 1950s-
1970s, including a 1969 Camaro, a 1971
Cuda Convertible, a 1963 Tameless
Tiger Tempest and a 1967 Shelby GT
500. The hoods are open so visitors
can catch a glimpse of the power
underneath. For the Elvis Presley
enthusiast, his first limo is on display.
MORE INFORMATION: 865-908-
0882 or musclecarmuseum.com.

CALIFORNIA
Los Angeles
The Petersen Automotive
Museum in L.A.'s Museum Row
promotes the education about autos
and their history. Drive-throughs,
drive-in movies and cruising are all
into our local culture.
Current exhibits include "What
Were They Thinking? The Misfits
of Motordom," "Hollywood Gallery
- Cars of Film and Television" and
"The Streetscape The Car and the
City in Southern California." Steve
McQueen's DeTomaso, the fanciful
Hannibal 8 driven by Jack Lemmon
in "The Great Race" and a beach
classic Woody are on display. MORE
INFORMATION: 323-930-2277 or
petersen.org.

GEORGIA
Madison
Bruce Weiner's Microcar
Museum is home to the world's
largest collection of microcars.
Popular in Europe after World War
II, these colorful little cars were
an economical answer to postwar
needs. From the BMW Isetta to the
Messerschmitt Tiger, from turquoise
to apple red, the microcars are as fun
to see as they were to drive. MORE
INFORMATION: 706-343-9937 or
microcarmuseum.com.

ALABAMA
Birmingham
The Barber Vintage Motorsports
Museum was founded in 1995 to


EXPERIENCELA.COM
The Petersen Automotive Museum is in Los Angeles. At top, the Barber Vintage Motorsports Museum in
Birmingham, Ala., specializes in motorcycles. Photo by CARREVIEWCOM.


preserve the history of motorcycles
from around the world. Five floors
contain race cars and vintage and
modern motorcycles. Bikes in the
collection range from 1904 to current
models and are from 16 countries
under 143 marques. MORE
INFORMATION: 205-599-7275 or
barbermuseum.org.

ILLINOIS
Volo
Volo Auto Museum has exhibits
of Hollywood movie cars, military
vehicles and vintage autos.
Hollywood car customizer George
Barris has a collection of his cars
on display from movies, including
"The Fast and the Firious," "Miami
Vice" and "Gone in 60 Seconds." The
military section features Vietnam
and World War II combat vehicles
and transports. A kids section
features the original Batmobile,
Grandpa Munster's Dragula and a
DeLorean from "Back to the FRture."
MORE INFORMATION: 815-385-
3644 or volocars.com.

MICHIGAN
Dearborn
Opened in 1929 by Henry Ford,
the Henry Ford Museum aims
to show America's progress in
industrialization. The only existing


1896 Duryea Motor Wagon, the
first production car in the United
States, is on display along with a
1952 Wienermobile. Many historical
vehicles are on display, including the
presidential limo John F Kennedy
was shot while riding in and the
bus in which Rosa Parks refused to
give up her seat. You can sit in the
driver's seat of a Model T and take
a photo to remember this trip back
in automotive and American history.
MORE INFORMATION: 800-835-
5237 or hfmgv.org.


FLORIDA
Ocala
The Don Garlits Museum of Drag
Racing is a collection of memorabilia
from 1940 to the present. A pioneer
in the sport, Garlits' innovations
are on display along with other
dragsters driven by the greatest
names in racing. There are also
funny cars, motorcycles and vintage
cars in a garage-like setting. MORE
INFORMATION: 877-271-3278 or
garlits.com.


An Oscar Meyer Wienermobile is among displays at the Henry Ford
Museum in Dearborn, Mich.


C RESTVI [ EW


News Bulletin
the news at your fingertips click explore interact
www.crestviewbu Iletin.corn


NE *I


- - mm m .
mob 10,






Wednesday, June 9, 2010


Lifestyle


Crestview News Bulletin I B 1 1


An eye for detail


By LIESEL SCHMIDT
Daily News Contributing Writer

SANTA ROSA BEACH As any true artist
knows, visual appeal is crucial to any piece,
and architecture is no exception.
With the same studied, artistic eye that
he employs in his photographs, Michael
Belk designed a beautiful home set against
the picturesque canvas of WaterColor. This
jewel-box beachside community is truly
idyllic for someone with Belk's high stan-
dards, offering its own naturally inspiring
charm.
"Living in WaterColor is awesome," Belk
said. "The beach is a short walk away. Plus,
you have shopping and restaurants right
here in WaterColor, and... we can walk or
ride our bikes straight through to the shops
and restaurants (at Seaside) as well."
Backed by the building expertise of Boyd
Martin and his team at Martin Properties
of Northwest Florida, Michael and Cheryl
Belk set about their project of creating a
dream home.
"No doubt, one of the more challeng-
ing projects I've been a part of," Martin
recalled.
"I think one of the most compelling
things about this house is that every detail
was thought out," said John David Sullivan
of Beach Properties of Florida. As the list-
ing agent for the Belk's home, he's had
plenty of time to study the property. "This is
truly a one of a kind residence in one of the
most sought after neighborhoods along the
Gulf Coast."
The 3,108 square-foot home includes
an additional 1,800 square feet of screened
porches and a two-car garage with carriage
house above. Despite the sophistication of
even the smallest detail, the home offers
warmth through expertly-chosen colors
and materials, accentuated by elegant light-
ing fixtures and an abundance of natural
light that floods the house through its nu-
merous windows.
Although safety is not always associated
with aesthetics, those windows provide a
150 mph wind-rating, as do the impact-re-
sistant doors.
"They have told me a few times that visi-
tors comment how solid the home feels,"
Martin said.
The worry of flooding is negated by the
elevation of the house, which sits 28 feet
above sea level. Beige hardi-plank siding
is trimmed by white wood, a quiet nod of
grace in the often overly-bright beachfront
community.
"The house has some very detailed,
precise and unique features due to their
tastes. We used a lot of simple moldings but
used them in elegant ways," Martin said.
"From the wide-plank, face-nailed pine


PHOTOS COURTESY OF MICHAEL BELK
The dining area provides both comfort and opulence, offering an abundance of
light. At top, the home's distinct exterior sets it apart from surrounding homes in
the beachside community.


floors ... (to the) beautiful stones ... (and)
walls with arches ... accents throughout
make it special. Cheryl had the wonderful
insight to add a recessed nook behind the
stove which topped off a fabulous kitchen."
The home's stately kitchen includes
custom-made cabinetry stained in a wash
of charcoal, topped with honed-marble
counters. Additional features include a
hammered nickel sink, tumbled-marble
backsplash, and such designer appliances
as a stainless-steel Bosch dishwasher, a
six-burner Brown 5-Star gas range with
dual-door oven, a warming drawer and a
Sub-Zero built-in refrigerator.
Ten-inch honey-colored pine plank floor-
ing adorns the interior of the house, accent-
ed by custom moldings and well-positioned,
built-in shelving ideal for libraries.
The 48-bottle refrigeration and cabinetry
of the wine bar lends an air of distinction to
the interior, while chocolate-colored wood-
en plank flooring provides a rich foreground
for the screened porch, ideally-equipped
with a summer kitchen and DCS gas grill.
Each of the four bedrooms is spacious
and airy, with 11 inch ceilings; its four and
a half baths include sandstone vanities
with porcelain sinks and tumbled marble
showers. The master bedroom boasts wain-
scoted walls, while the master bath offers
a 4-by-4 shower and spacious bubble-jet
bathtub, limestone countertops and walk-in
closets.
Functionality also was considered in
the home's construction. A tankless water


heater and quietly-operating air condition-
ing system integrate top-of-the-line fea-
tures even in the most mundane areas.
The loft-like floor plan of the fully-
equipped carriage house includes a living
and sleeping area, providing the perfect
space for guests. Its kitchen is complete
with dishwasher, microwave, refrig-
erator and custom cabinets with granite
countertops.
After more than 20 years in photogra-
phy, Belk has certainly earned a reputation
for high standards and impeccable vision.
Spreads in Elle, Vogue, and Vanity Fair
have taken him all over the world, affording
him widely diverse experiences in culture
and shaping his ingenuity for design.
That creative intuition has certainly lent
itself in the execution of the house at Water-
Color, readily apparent to anyone
who crosses the home's meticulously de-
signed thresholds.
"Martin Properties of Northwest Florida
has very high standards... (and) we strive
to exceed expectations. We use some of the
best sub-contractors and suppliers in this
area," Martin said. "I've said this before, if
we can meet Michael Belk's expectations,
we can meet just about anyone's. The man
has a great eye, and he sees all. Our team
working with Michael's vision, sharp eye,
standards, and intelligence [had] great
results."
Those results successfully married art
and function to create not just a house, but
a home far from the ordinary.


Options available when natural ventilation is not enough


Dear Jim: I like to use
natural ventilation, but some-
times I need to air-condition.
Since it is just my husband
and I here now, we need
to cool only a room or two.
Would a portable air condi-
tioner make sense for us?
-Joan C.
Dear Joan: Natural ven-
tilation is obviously the most
energy efficient form of
cooling, but it is not always
enough. In many climates,
such as hot dry areas or very
humid areas, it is just too
uncomfortable without some
type of cooling. In dry cli-
mates, a swamp cooler, which
relies on evaporative cool-


ing, is the most economical
cooling source. In most
other climates, a standard
refrigeration cycle type of air
conditioner is best.
If both you and your hus-
band are typically in the
same room together, then
using a portable or window
air conditioner does make
sense. This is true even if
you have central air-condi-
tioning. Even though the
SEER efficiency of a central
air conditioner is generally
much higher than the EER
efficiency of a window or
portable model, you can still
save money.
Set the wall thermostat


for the central air condi-
tioner five degrees higher
than you normally would for
comfort. This will dramati-
cally reduce the amount of
electricity consumed. Run
the portable or window air
conditioner to cool just a
room or two to the tempera-
ture you like.
Overall, less electricity
will be used than trying to
keep the entire house com-
fortably cool.
Portable air conditioners
are particularly convenient
to use because you can roll
one from room to room. With
this feature, one portable air
conditioner can be used to


keep different rooms cool
depending upon which room
you are using. Most portable
air conditioners are rela-
tively heavy, so most people
would not typically carry one
up and down stairs easily. It
is better to have one for each
floor of a two-story house.
Portable heat pumps,
which look identical to a
portable air conditioner, al-
so provide heat during cold
weather. This is a very ef-
ficient heating source which
can produce up to 12,000
Btuh from a 120-volt elec-
trical outlet. Most standard
electric heaters can produce
only about 5,100 Btuh. I use


a Soleus heat pump year-
round in my study.
A portable air conditioner
or heat pump is connected to
a window adapter with one
or two ducts. This is where
the heat which is pulled from
the room air is exhausted
outdoors. The window adapt-
er and ducts, which must be
moved along with the por-
table air conditioner, fit most
easily in single- or double-
hung or slider windows.
Two-duct models are
the most efficient because
already-cooled room air is
not drawn outdoors. All of
the air that is drawn through
the condenser comes in one


duct, flows through the hot
condenser coils, and is ex-
hausted out the other duct.
Some models also exhaust
the condensate from the
cooling coils otherwise you
have to empty a small water
tank when it is full.
The following companies
offer portable air condition-
er/heat pumps: Fedders,
609-662-5300, www.fedders.
com; Soleus Air, 513-985-
1211, www.soleusair.com;
Sunpentown, 800-330-0388,
www.sunpentown.com; Toy-
otomi, 203-775-1909, www.
toyotomiusa.com; and Wind-
chaser, 800-405-2943, www.
windchaserproducts.com.


NE ~*I




B12 I Crestview News Bulletin


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Wednesday, June 9, 2010


Lifestyle


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Crestview Bulletin


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9, 2010


500 Value FREE


MISCELLANEOUS

The Crestview public
library on Commerce Drive
behind the post office is hosting
an AMERICAN GIRLS BOOK
CLUB 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 American
history. Activities, arts & crafts,
and interesting snacks are part
of each session.
Join in by signing up
in Youth Services for each
meeting; get the book from
the library or purchase it, and
finish reading the selected
book for that month before
coming to the meeting. For
details, call 496-9496.
FLORIDA KIDCARE:
Paula Jackson, of Families
Count, is offering assistance
to local residents who want
to register their children for
Florida KidCare insurance.
Walk-ins are now accepted
every second and fourth
Tuesday and Thursday from
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Jobs Plus
on Wilson Street in Crestview.
Please bring proof of income
and Social Security numbers
for every member of your
household. Contact phone:
530-2621.
VFW Post 5450 at 2240
W. James Lee Blvd., Crestview,
hosts HORSESHOE
TOURNAMENTS on the third
Saturday of every month. The
hours have changed from 5:30
p.m. and 6 p.m. to 11:30 a.m.
and 12 p.m. You do not have
to be a member to play; guests
are welcome. Details: Lynn
Mobley, 537-3375 or VFW Post


5450 at 682-5552.
UWF ACADEMIC
ADVISING: UWF offers
extended hours for academic
advising in Crestview. Nita
Bryant will be in the Crestview
Area Chamber of Commerce
office on the first and third
Tuesday of every month
from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. She
will be happy to set up an
appointment to discuss your
degree program and offer
information on how to achieve
your professional goals. To get
started on your dream, please
call Nita Bryant at 682-3212 or
833-3968.

BINGO

BINGO AT VFW POST
5450 on U.S. Highway 90
West every Friday from 6-8
p.m. Members and guests are
welcome. Phone: 682-5552.
EMERALD COAST
HOSPICE PLAYS BINGO
with the residents of Crescent
Park Village in Crestview
once a month. Staff members
and volunteers call bingo
numbers and assist residents
as needed. Usually six games
are played then the final game
is a Cover-All, being the main
prize. Anyone interested in
volunteering with Emerald
Coast Hospice can contact Ann
O'Connor at 689-0300.
BINGO: The Crestview
Knights of Columbus has
quarter and regular bingo
every Tuesday. The quarterly
games run from 4:30 to 6 p.m.
and the regular games run
from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. The K of
C hall is located at 701 James
Lee Boulevard, Crestview.


SOCIAL/SUPPORT

The NICEVILLE STOCK
CLUB meets the first Monday
of each month at 6 p.m. at T. R.
Frogs Restaurant in Bluewater.
Learn the fundamentals
of investing, great stocks,
dividends and a whole bunch
more. Call Stan Chandler 585-
8237 for more information.
GRIEF SHARE
SUPPORT GROUP: now
meets Tuesdays at 6 p.m. at
Woodlawn Baptist Church 824
N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview.
People who have lost a loved
one are invited to attend.
Details: church office, 682-2924
or Sandi at 582-0456.
The OKALOOSA
CITIZENS ALLIANCE meets
at 2 p.m., Gulfview Hotel, 12
Miracle Strip Parkway, Fort
Walton Beach, on the third
Monday of the month. Visitors
welcome. Details: 244-4490 or
www.ocal787.org online.
FLORIDA TRAIL
ASSO-CIATION: Visit
http:/ / choctaw.floridatrail.
org for details on the group's
upcoming events.
ADVENTURE CLUB:
For details on club activities,
call Clarice Hebinck at 850-
581-4591 or e-mail her at
freklzl00@cox.net.
OKALOOSA COUNTY
ALZHEIMER'S SUPPORT
meeting details online at www.
alzfamserv.org. Call 892-2176
for details.
LIBRARY BOOK
CLUB: meets every second
and fourth Saturday at 1 p.m.
at the Crestview library on
Commerce Drive. Details:
Library Director Jean Lewis,
682-4432, or Helen Bosch, 537-


8884.
SENIOR CIRCLE is
an outreach organization
committed to enriching the
lives of seniors through
wellness and exercise
programs, seminars on current
issues of interest, friendship,
and social gatherings. To
learn more or to register for
events, please call 689-8409.
SC = Senior Circle Classroom
at 127-A E. Redstone Ave. in
Crestview.
Yoga at 8:45 a.m. every
Tuesday in the SC, and line
dancing at 10 a.m. every
Tuesday in the WC.
HAPPYHOMEMAKERS
HCE CLUB is one of the oldest
volunteer groups in the United
States, although the name
has changed from "Extension
Homemakers." Home and
Community Education
members are volunteers
in the Family & Consumer
Sciences program of the UF/
IFAS Extension program in
Okaloosa County. For details,
call Nita at 682-3118.
The NORTH
OKALOOSA AMATEUR
RADIO CLUB monthly
meeting is at 7 p.m. on the
second Thursday of each
month. The club meets at the
Dorcas Fire Station #42, about
seven miles east of Crestview,
on Deer Creek Road about half
a block north of Highway 90.
Information is available on the
group Web site at www.w4aaz.
org. Details: Bob Walker, 537-
9456.
BECOME A
TOASTMASTER: The
Crestview Toastmasters Club
meets at Lundy & Bowers, 206
S. Ferdon Blvd in Crestview,


Need Eye Glasses to Read?


Smart LensessM


%n


Niceville Location
115 Bailey Dr.
678-5338


MULLIS EYE INSTITUTE
Darren Payne, MD
Board
& Cataract Specialist


NO HIDDEN CHARGES: It is our office policy that we have the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for paymentfor any other services, examination, or treatment
which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for any free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.


every second Tuesday of the
month from 6-7 p.m. Call
Ruth Salazar at 850-974-1618
for more info.
ELDER SERVICES OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY meets
every Monday for bingo at 9
a.m.
TRI-COUNTY
B E E K E E PIN G
ASSOCIATION meets the last
Tuesday of every month from


6:30 8 p.m. in the Agriculture
Extension Building in
Crestview. Call 682-8390 for
more information.
CRESTVIEW LADIES
PAINTING GROUP meets
every second Monday of the
month at 6 p.m. For more
information call Deb at 682-
2555.

See CALENDAR 2


.... .
^J


ENB
OF CRE STIEW


Es. 1956
MAIN OFFICE
1301 Industrial Drive
Crestview, FL 32539
850-682-5111


FIRST NATIONAL BAN4K
OF CRESTVIEW MEMBER FDIC
Your Hometown Bank Since 1956!


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


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


Ew wfbrstviw cm0


EC restview News




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


NEWS INFORMATION
IF YOU HAVE A CONCERN OR COMMENT
ABOUT CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN'S
COVERAGE, PLEASE CALL 682-6524.
PUBLISHER
JASON MOBLEY
EDITOR
MICHAEL STEWART
OFFICE STAFF
DENISE CADENHEAD. OFFICE ASSISTANT
SHERRIE STANLEY .... RECEP/CIRC. ASST.
ADVERTISING INFORMATION
DIANA BAKER. .... ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE
RANDY BEARD ...... SALES MANAGER
MELISSA TEDDER .... MEDIA CONSULTANT
EDITORIAL
BRIAN HUGHES ...... WRITER
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR
ANN SPANN ........ PHOTOGRAPHER
RANDY DICKSON .... SPORTS EDITOR
RENEE BELL ........ TYPESETTING


PRODUCTION
GREG ALLEN ....... PRODUCTION
CIRCULATION INFORMATION
682-6524
TmE CRESTVEW NEWS BULLETIN
IS PUBLISHED TWICE WEEKLY EACH
WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY BY FLORIDA
FREEDOM NEWSPAPERS, INC., AT 295 W.
JAMES LEE BLVD., CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA
32536. PERIODICALS POSTAGE PAID AT
CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA. POSTMASTER:
PLEASE SEND ADDRESS CHANGES TO
295 W. JAMES LEE BLVD., CRESTVIEW,
FLORIDA 32536-3313. ALL MATERIAL
HEREIN IS PROPERTY OF THE CRESTVIEW
NEWS BULLETIN.




0


In County
13 weeks........................ $9.45
26 weeks....................... $17.85
52 weeks....................... $32.76


Out of County
13 w eeks.........................$14.70
26 weeks....................... $23.10
52 weeks....................... $38.01


NE *I


Volume 10, Number 23


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We Rent Excitement


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Page 2, June 2,2010, CRESTVIEW BULLETIN EXTRA "Your Marketplace in Print."


GENEALOGICAL
SOCIETY OF OKALOOSA
COUNTY wants to help you
begin or be more involved in
researching your family tree.
Call 243-4589 or 729-2185 for
details.
DEFUNIAK SPRINGS
GARDEN CLUB holds
monthly meetings. For more
information contact Dara
Dobson, 859-0096 or e-mail
wildflowersmatter@defuniak.
com.
CRESTVIEW
DOGWOOD GARDEN
CLUB: Members meet the
first Monday of each month
from September through May.
Anyone interested in learning
more about gardening is
invited to visit or join. Please
call 682-2691 or 682-3639.
EGLIN OFFICERS
WIVES CLUB meets at the
Eglin Officers Club. Social
begins at 11 a.m. and lunch is
served at 11:30 a.m.
Please call Marilyn
Bassett at 897-2369 for more
information.
GOLD WING ROAD
RIDERS ASSOCIATION
(GWRRA), Chapter FL 1-0,
every fourth Saturday at 8 a.m.
at McLain's Steakhouse, U.S.
Highway 331 in DeFuniak.
Dedicated to the group motto
"Friends for fun, safety, and
knowledge," members enjoy
the freedom of belonging to a
nonprofit, nonreligious, and
nonpolitical organization. For
information, call Wes Davis at
892-0318.
WESTERN GATE
CHAPTER, FLORIDA
ASSOCIATION: For more
details on group events, visit
the group's Web site at http:/ /
westgate.florida.org or call
932-5469. Third Thursday
meetings are held at 7 p.m. at
First Christian Church located
at the corner of Langley and
Goodrich Avenues, Pensacola.
Meetings of the
PANHANDLE HISTORIC
PRESERVATION
ASSOCIATION consists of
community leaders, museums,
organizations and individuals
actively engaged in the
collection, preservation and
restoration of historic property
and memorabilia from the State
of Florida and their respective
communities. Call 678-2615 for
details.
PANHANDLE
PEDDLERS is a recreational
bicycling club for casual riders.
Group rides, on paved roads
and paved bike trails, will take
place at a variety of locations
in the Panhandle. Details
from Art Gardner 699-2852 or
artgardner@mchsi.com.
MOMS CLUB OF
CRESTVIEW is a support
group for at-home mothers in
Crestview. Meetings are held
the third Tuesday of every
month from 9:30-11:30 a.m. at
the First Presbyterian Church
of Crestview, 492 N. Ferdon
Blvd. (next to Wachovia Bank).
For more information, please


contact momsclubcrestviewfl@
yahoo.com.
MOTHERS OF
PRESCHOOLERS OF
CRESTVIEW meets the first
and third Thursday of each
month from 9:15 a.m. to 11:30
a.m. at Emmanuel Baptist
Church in Crestview. You do
not have to be a member of the
church to attend the meetings.
The group Web site is at www.
MOPS.org. Call 682-9416 for
information.
BLOSSOM GARDEN
CLUB You may call Hilda
Ard (537-4642) or Amarene
Griffith (537-3791) for more
information.
EMERALD COAST
PARENTS OF MULTIPLES
meetings are held on the third
Monday of the month at the
First United Methodist Church
in Niceville at 7 p.m. Brunches
meet at different locations
around the county at 9:30 a.m.
on the second Saturday of each
month. For more information
please contact Carol Strom at
682-4556 or e-mail to Carol@
allaboutdots.com.
CIRCLE OF PARENTS
SUPPORT GROUP is a mutual
support group in Okaloosa
County that helps parents
develop their parenting skills
and gain moral support from
moms and dads facing similar
challenges. The group meets
every Monday at 6:30 p.m. at
the Family of Faith Community
Church, 428 Racetrack Road in
Fort Walton Beach.
Call Becky Jones at 833-
2710 to register, and visit www.
circleofparents.org for more
information.
NORTHWESTFLORIDA
MILITARY OFFICERS
ASSOCIATION meets the
first Wednesday of each month
with a breakfast meeting at
the Eglin Officers Club. Each
month, interesting speakers
bring a wealth of information
to the group to further
personal and professional ties
within the military civilian
communities and to promote
the association's mission
of educating deserving
youngsters wishing to make
the military their life's career.
FORT WALTON BEACH
MOPS meets the first and third
Wednesday of every month
from 9 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. at
Cinco Baptist Church. For
more information call Angela
McBroom at 678-4341.
SINGLES POT LUCK
DINNERS are held every
Tuesday night, 6 p.m.- 6:45
p.m., at the First United
Methodist Church Fellowship
Hall, located at 314 South
Partin Drive in Niceville.
The dinners are immediately
followed by support group
meetings from 7 8:30 p.m.
Free childcare is provided. Call
Pam Ellisor or Linda McArdle
at 678-4411, Ext. 18.


CIVIC

OKALOOSA CITIZENS


ALLIANCE: Meets at 3 p.m.
at First City Bank, 135 Perry
Avenue SE, Fort Walton Beach,
third Wednesday of the month
in January, March, April, June,
July, September, October and
December. Evening quarterly
meetings will be held at
the Niceville City Council
Chambers, 208 N. Partin Drive
at 6 p.m. on Aug. 18 and Nov.
17. Visitors welcome. 244-
4490, www.ocal787.org.
J.R.L.CONYERS
LODGE #364, F&AM, PHA
holds its regular meeting
every Saturday before the
second Sunday of each month.
Meetings are held 8 a.m. at 550
McDonald St., Crestview. For
further information, call 682-
6043.
VELMA K. CONYERS
CHAPTER #7A, PHA Order
of the Eastern Star holds its
regular meeting on the first
Saturday of each month.
Meetings are held at 2 p.m. at
550 McDonald St., Crestview.
For further information call
682-5288.
E.L. SEAWRIGHT
COURT #90, Heroines of
Jericho, PHA holds its regular
meeting on the first Saturday of
each month. Meetings are held
at 11 a.m. at 550 McDonald
St., Crestview. For further
information call 683 -1694.
CONCORD LODGE
#50 F&AM holds their regular
meeting at 404 Garden St.,
Crestview, on the first and
third Monday of each month at
7 p.m. For further information,
call 689-0571.
DISABLED AMERICAN
VETERANS get together
every third Tuesday of the
month for a 6 p.m. dinner and
7 p.m. meeting at 5296 Hare St.
in Crestview. For information,
call 682-0982 or write DAV
Chapter 57, P.O. Box 63,
Crestview.
AMVETS LADIES
AUXILIARY meets on the first
Sunday of each month at 7
p.m. at 105 John King Road in
Crestview. Call 682-8435.
CRESTVIEW LIONS
CLUB meets every second and
fourth Tuesday of the month.
For information, please call
Steve Butt at 217-3389 or BJ
Thomhave at 682-2012.
CRESTVIEW KIWANIS
CLUB meets each Wednesday
at noon, at Ryan's Steakhouse
in Crestview.
NORTH OKALOOSA
PROPERTY OWNERS
ASSOCIATION meets the
third Monday of each month
at 7 p.m. at the New Covenant
Church, located at 3191 North
Newman Ave. in Crestview.
Call 682-4833 or 689-8999 for
more information.
WALTON GUARD
meets at the White Sands
Bowling Center in Fort Walton
Beach. The meetings are public.
Contact Cheryl Harris at 244-
3053 for details.
Crestview CONCERNED
CITIZENS GROUP meets on
the first Thursday of every


month at 6 p.m. The meetings
are held in the Allen Park
building on McClelland Street.
MARINE CORPS
LEAGUE On the second
Thursday of each month at the
American Legion Post 235 in
Fort Walton Beach, the Marine
Corps League Detachment 915
meets at 7:30 p.m. Any former
or retired Marine interested
in joining should contact Jack
Howell at 683-0412 or Tom
Burns at 682-3992.
ELKS LODGE meets first
and third Thursdays at 127
Pine Ave. in Crestview, phone
682-2110.
ORDER OF THE
EASTERN STAR, Crestview
Chapter #203 holds their
regular monthly meetings on
the first and third Thursday of
each month at 404 Garden St.
and start at 7:30 p.m.


HEALTH

NARCOTICS
ANONYMOUS Crestview
meetings are as follows:
Monday, 7p.m. open/topic
discussion/WCA, First United
Methodist Church, 599 8th
Ave., Room 212.
Wednesday, noon open/
topic discussion/WCA in
Room 212 of First United
Methodist Church.
Thursday, 7 p.m. open/
topic discussion/WCA in
Room 212 at First United
Methodist Church.
For details, call the
Helplines in Fort Walton Beach
at (850) 496-1673 or Pensacola
at (850) 723-4813 or (850) 432-
0959. You may also visit the
Web site at www.pensacolana.
org.
OVEREATERS
ANONYMOUS meets at 10:30
a.m. every Thursday at 704 E.
Robinson Road in Crestview.
Details: 682-5670.
LA LECHE LEAGUE of
the Central Panhandle meets
on the third Friday of each
month at 10 a.m. in Niceville.
Call Sarah at 420-3900 for more
details. Free breastfeeding
classes are held most Thursday
evenings from 6 8 p.m. at First
United Methodist Church,
Chandler Building, Room 800
in Niceville.
LUPUS SUPPORT
GROUP holds meetings the
second Tuesday of every
month at the Crestview Public
Library at 1 p.m.
There is no fee to attend the
meeting but the knowledge
you will receive is priceless.
For more information please
call LSN at 800-458-8211.
OKALOOSA COUNTY
MINORITY HIV/AIDS TASK
FORCE meets every Monday
after the fourth Sunday of
the month at the New Life
Missionary Baptist Church.
Members become more
educated about this disease
and also help plan activities to
help educate the community.
For more information, please
call Sister Tonsiaweda or Rev.


Sanford Hayes at 682-4186.
NARCONON
ARROWHEAD offers
free addiction counseling,
assessments, and referrals
to rehabilitation centers
nationwide by calling 1-800-
468-6933 or logging onto www.
stopaddiction.com.
MULTIPLE SCLEROSIS
SUPPORT GROUP meetings
are open to those who have
MS, their families, and those
who care about them at 10:30
a.m. on the second Saturday of
each month at the Bob Gates
Welcome Center, located at the
Bob Hope Village in Shalimar.
For more information call Tina
at 423-1193.
American Lung
Association of Florida,
Northwest Region's BETTER
BREATHERS SUPPORT
GROUP meets on the third
Tuesday of each month
from 2 3 p.m. at American
HomePatient, 913 Beal
Parkway. Attendance is free
and a guest speaker is featured
at each one. For details contact
the American Lung Association
of Florida, Northwest Region
at 1-800-LUNG USA.
PEERTO PEER MENTAL
HEALTH SUPPORT GROUP
members help each other
through the recovery process.
Meetings are at 3 p.m. the first
and third Wednesday of each
month at the Mental Health
Association, 517 Mooney
Road, Fort Walton Beach.
Twin Cities Hospital
and the National Headache
Foundation's HEADACHE
SUPPORT GROUP meets
regularly. Call Susan at 897-
0542 for more information and
to RSVP.
EATING DISORDER
SUPPORT GROUP (ANAD)
meets each Thursday at 7
p.m. at the Fort Walton Beach
Creative Senior Center, 31
Memorial Parkway SW.
Nationally affiliated; local
advisory board. Call 796-3277
for information.
WEIGHT WATCHERS
meets every Thursday at
Episcopal Church of the
Epiphany, 424 Garden Street,
Crestview. Registration and
weigh in begin at 5 p.m.;
meeting follows.
GRIEFSHARE
RECOVERY SUPPORT
GROUP meets at the HOPE
Center at 637 Bayshore Drive
in Niceville, the second and
fourth Tuesday of each month
at 6 p.m. Call 689-0300 or 678-
4621.
COMPASSIONATE
FRIENDS, a support group for
parents and grandparents who
have experienced the death of
a child, meets the first Tuesday
of each month at Holy Name
of Jesus Catholic Church,
Niceville, in room #4 in the
Religious Education Building.
For more information call
Joan Young 243-6253 or Sherry
Benson at 897-9151.
TAKE OFF POUNDS
SENSIBLY MEETINGS:


TOPS 325 CRESTVIEW
meets each Tuesday at 9
a.m. at First Methodist
Church in Crestview at 599
8th Ave. Weigh-ins are at 8
a.m. Call 682-4722 for more
information.
TOPS 504 meets
Tuesday nights at First
United Methodist Church
Fellowship Hall with weigh
in at 6 p.m. and the meeting
at 6:30.
A third TOPS group
meets every Friday from 8
10 a.m. at the Valley Road
Baptist Church fellowship
hall. Have fun as you shed
those pounds for only
$26 per year and $3 per
month. There is nothing to
buy. The only thing you'll
lose is weight! For more
information call Mary Ann
at 682-5927.


GOVERNMENT

OKALOOSA COUNTY
REPUBLICAN EXECUTIVE
COMMITTEE meets at 6
p.m., Niceville City Council
Chambers, 208 N. Partin, third
Monday of the month. Open
to all registered Republicans.
244-4490 or 609-4401, www.
okaloosagop.com online.
OKALOOSA COUNTY
PARKS ADVISORY
COMMITTEE, which serves
as advisors to the Okaloosa
County commissioners and the
Parks Department, generally
meets the first Wednesday
of each month at 3 p.m. in
Crestview and Fort Walton
Beach. Crestview meetings
are held in the Public Works
conference room, at 1759 South
Ferdon Boulevard. Fort Walton
Beach meetings are in the third
floor conference room of the
Water & Sewer Building, 1804
Lewis Turner Boulevard.
PAC identifies new park
sites, and works with other
community organizations,
seeking funding and setting
priorities each year. The
meeting schedule is subject to
change. Details: 689-5084.
OKALOOSA
DEMOCRATS' headquarters
are located at the corner of Eglin
Parkway and Racetrack Road.
All Democrats and friends are
welcome. For information call
Don Manning 897-5856.
Hours of operation are:
Wednesday, 10:30 to 5:30,
Friday, 1:30 to 5:30, and
Saturday, 10:30 to 5:30. Phone:
796-3367.
NARFE, the National
Association for Active &
Retired Federal Employees
Chapter 1428 gets together
once a month for 11 a.m. lunch
and a 12 p.m. meeting in
Fort Walton Beach. For more
information, call 678-5678.
MAIN STREET
CRESTVIEW ASSOCIATION
holds regular meetings open
to the public. For information,
call 689-3722.


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Tune 9,2010, CRESTVIEW BULLETIN EXTRA "Your Marketplace in Print." Page 3


COVERING MILTON TO AP




emLORIDA FREEDOM CLASSIFIED CONNECTION









UR FLORIDA FREEDOM CLASSIFIED CONNECTION


EMENT Walton Beach, Forida
I Advertising 32458 and 4505 Olde
sitied Notices Plantation Drive, Des-
c Notices tin, Florida 32458
uncemeants
cols &
share YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
lions
tiAds TIFIED that an action to
onals foreclose a mortgage
on the following prop-
d_ erty in Okaloosa
County, Florida:

Unit No. PH-08,
HERON AT DESTIN
107 WEST BEACH AND
CIRCUIT BAY RESORT, a Con-
T OF THE dominium, according
DICIAL CIR- to the Declaration of
UIT Condominium thereof,
UIT recorded in Official
)STATE OF Records Book 2713,
A, IN AND Pages 895 through
KALOOSA 973, inclusive, of the
UNTY Public Records of
ISN Case Okaloosa County, Flor-
CA 000152 ida, together with an
undivided interest in all
BANK Mdbla common elements ap-
MORT- purtenant thereto,
has been filed against
you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy
of your written de-
G fenses, if any, to it on
and MRS. Rod B. Neuman, Es-
G. p quire, of Gibbons, Neu-
if living, and man, Bello, Segall, Al-
.f lig and len & Halloran, PA.,
own parties Plaintiffs attorney,
by, through, whose address is 3321
against the Henderson. Boulevard,
med Defend- Tampa, Florida 33609,
Sa not d on or before
her deai or July 13, 2010,
r s and file the original with
parties may the Clerk of this Court
interest as her before
heirs, dev either before
service on Plaintiff's at-
ntees, assign- torney or immediately
rs, creditors, thereafter; otherwise a
Other claim default will be entered
aiming by,' against you for the re-
under or lief demanded in the
e said WIL R Foreclosure Complaint.
P KRFUSFR


or MRS. WILLIAM G. P
KREUSER; HERON AT
DESTIN WEST BEACH
AND BAY RESORT
CONDOMINIUM ASSO-
CIATION, INC.;

Defendants

NOTICE OF ACTION -
MORTGAGE FORE-
CLOSURE

TO: WILLIAM G. P
KREUSER, if living, and
all unknown parties
claiming by, through,
under or against the
above named Defend-
ant who is not known to
be dead or alive,
whether said unknown
parties may claim an
interest as spouses,
heirs, devisees, grant-
ees, assignees, lienors,
creditors, trustees or
other claimants, claim-
ing by, through, under
or against the said WIL-
LIAM G. P. KREUSER,
if he is deceased.
Whose Residence is


Do Something
Good For
Tomorrow

RECYCLE

TODAY!


DATED this 25 day of
May, 2010

Don W. Howard
CLERK CIRCUIT
COURT
By: Anita Cantrall
Deputy Clerk

Crestview News Bulle-
tin

NOTE TO NEWSPA-
PER: Please publish
once a week for two
consecutive weeks.
Please forward a copy
of the first publication
run to our office as
soon as possible for
verification.

In accordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
ities Act, persons need-
ing a special accom-
modation to participate
in this proceeding
should contact Gail
Breintenfeld, Deputy
Court Administrator,
not later than seven
days prior to the pro-
ceeding at: (904)
651-7497 in Shalimar
or (904) 689-5800, Ext.
7497 in Crestview.

NOTE: THIS COMMU-
NICATION, FROM A
DEBT COLLECTOR, IS
AN ATTEMPT TO COL-
LECT A DEBT AND


Legal #101108

NOTICE OF SALE

The following vehicle
will be sold at public
auction, per Fl Stat
713.585 at 10:00 AM on
June 25, 2010 at
Lienor's address to sat-
isfy a lien against said
vehicle for labor, ser-
vices and storage
charges. No titles, as
is, cash only.

2006 Chevy Cobalt 4D

V I N
1 G1AK55FX67796273

Cash sum to redeem
vehicle $2371.00
Lienor: Daniel's Auto-
motive Services
523 Highway 90 West,
Holt FL 32564
Phone: 850-537-3828
Notice to owner or
lienholder as to right to
a hearing prior to sale
date by filing with the
clerk of court. Owner
has the right to recover
vehicle by posting
bond in accordance
with FI Stat 559.917.
Proceeds from sale in
excess of lien amount
will be deposited with
the clerk of court. In-
terested parties, con-
tact State Filing Service
772-595-9555

06-09-10

LEGAL#120592

NOTICE OF SALE
FOR STORAGE

Household goods be-
longing to the parties
named below and
listed by unit number
will be sold at public
sale by American Self
Storage, 1501 E.
James Lee Blvd, Crest-
view, FL 32539 @
10:00 a.m. June 18,
2010. Unless charges
are paid in full before
the time of sale.

Unit#A100 Lisa
O'Bryan

6/2/2010
6/9/2010

LEGAL#120594

AUCTIONS
In accordance with
Florida Statutes, Ad-
vanced Storage, Inc lo-
cated at 5180 S.
Ferdon Blvd. Crest-
view, FL, will offer for
sale to the highest bid-
der the household and
other goods stored in
the below listed units.
Said goods are to be
sold to recover the
rents not paid by the
tenants.

Advanced Storage I

1. Brian Carroll Unit
K13

2. Ellis Burnham Jr.
Unit L12


I 1100 I
3. Christopher Lugo
Unit 07

The sale shall take
place on Saturday,
June 12, 2010 at 9:00
am 10:00 am at Ad-
vanced Storage.

6/5/2010
6/9/2010



S 1120
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Put us to work for You!
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m


I 1130
Are you pregnant?
Considering Adoption?
Loving married couple
seeks to adopt. Will be
full-time Mom(Age 36)
and Devoted Dad. Fin-
ancial Security. Expen-
ses Paid. Kim/Bill (888)
399-3255 FL Bar#
0150789




1170


DOG FOUND A Shitzu
was found on Fairchild
Rd. & Skymrnaster CT.
area in Crestview.
Please call to identify
813-469-1407 Linda









3100 Antiques
3110 Appliances
3120- Arts & Crafts
3130 Auctions
3140 Baby Items
3150 Building Supplies
3150 Business
Equipment
3170-Collectibles
3180 Computers
3190- Electronics
3200 Firewood
3210- Free Pass it On
3220 Furniture
3230 Garage/Yard Sales
3240 Guns
3250 Good Things to Eat
3260 Health & Fitness
3270 Jewelry/Clothing
3280 Machinery/
Equipment
3290 Medical Equipment
3300 Miscellaneous
3310 Musical Instruments
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 Restaurant/Hotel
3340 Sporting Goods
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)



3 3130
2 Public Auctions Sat-
urday June 12. 10am,
124 Park Center St,
Leesburg, FL,
Leesburg Commerce
Park commercial end
unit. ***2pm, Mattioda
Rd, Groveland, FL,
+/-20 acres. Heritage
Realty & Auction, a li-
censed FL broker, Da-
vid Farmer,
CQ1032068/BK3211668/AB16
5 2 / AU 2 2 0 5 .
www.heritagesales.com(80
0)445-4608


Cherry Bedroom Set.
Solid Wood, never
used, brand new in fac-
tory boxes. English
Dovetail. Original cost
$4500. Sell for $895.
Can deliver. (954)
302-2423

Full Size Mattress set,
in Mfr plastic. Includes
box and warranty. Only
$135.850-471-0330

Full size Mattress Set,
New, warranty, in plas-
tic, $130. Call
850-255-0123.

Leather Living Room
Set. In original plastic,
never used. Orig price
$3000, Sacrifice $975.
Can deliver. Call Bill
(305)420-5982

Mattress Queen Brand
Name Pillowtop, w/
foundation. New, $185.
Warrany. 471-0330

Mattress, Brand New
King Size pillowtop
foundations warranty
$235. (850)471-0330











2 Family
Carport Sale



Crestview
HUGE YARD SALE!
Fri & Sat, June 11 & 12,
8am-1pm, 3088 Jeffer-
son Ave.(ln Heritage
Hills off 90 East) Beau-
tiful flower arrange-
ments, tools, many
kitchen appliances, ta-
bles & chairs, clothes &
lots of misc.


7w-
Crestview
Moving Sale!
Friday only, June 11,
7am-3pm, 116 Tran-
quility Drive. Antique
furniture & Childrens
items, household
goods.










Yard Sale
Fri.&Sat. 7-?7, 2249 W.

to Wooley's Computer)
Rain or Shine. Too
much to list.




Crestview
YARD SALE!
Sat. June 12,
7am-Noon, 322 Straw-
bridge Drive. Tools,
clothes, Furniture &
Crafts.


Crestview: 2415
Woodbine Dr, off Ridg-
elake, Saturday 7am-
Noon;
4 Gals and
Yard Sale
Kitchenware, home de-
cor, sewing notions,
girl's, junior's, and la-
dies clothing, toys,
books, xmas decor,
and a good variety of
misc.
-


Crestview: 5988 Old
Bethel Rd, Saturday
8:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.;
Joy Fellowship
Yard Sale
To Benefit Youth
Group
Children's clothes, and
lots of misc.



Crestview: 670 Bru-
nson St., Antioch Es-
tates on North side
of ml10(off Antioch
Rd.) Sat. 7am-Noon
EVERYTHING
HAS TO GO
Freezer, Maytag was
her and gas Laundry
drying center, refrig,
lots of TOOLS, lad-
ders, natural gas
grill, oak bench, and
much, much more.
CALL 850-803-4900
for more information
or to see items Fri.



Crestview: 969 Dixie St
Saturday, 7am -11am



Garden City
TWO-FAMILY YARD
SALE!
Sat. June 12,
7am-Until, 3170 & 3174
Chestnut St. (85 N turn
across Helms grocery
follow signs)

Big Eyes.
Wet Noses.
Warm Hearts.
'W sSgSo

[.n


Blueberries
Triple J Farm. You
pick. $5/bucket. Pre-
picked avail. 685-1850.




Don't Know What Vita-
mins to Take? Get a
FREE Assessessment from
Dr Mindell. Call (866)
585-1390 or visit www.
vitaganic.com. Use
Coupon FL0610A to
get additional savings
today




Airlines are hiring,
Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid
if qualified, Housing
available, CALL Avia-
tion Institue of Mainte-
nance (866)314-3769

CASH NOW! Get cash
for your structured set-
tlement or annuity pay-
ments. High payouts.
Call J.G. Wentworth.
1-866-SETTLEMENT
(1-866-738-8536) Rated
A+ by the Better Busi-
ness Bureau.


I 4100
Install/Maint/Repair

Housekeepers
Gulf Coast Youth Ser-
vices is hiring House-
keepers. Excellent ben-
efits and competitive
pay based on exp.
Apply in person only to
Okaloosa Youth Dev
Center, 4449 Straight-
line Road, Crestview.
Bring valid driver's lic.
& social security card.
Web Id #34100660


I EMPLOYMENT
4100 Help Wanted
4130 Employment
Information





Food Service

Dietary Aide
HealthCare Center of
Destin is looking for
a full time Dietary
Aide to work
11am-7pm.
Please come by our
facility at
138 Sandestin Lane,
Destin FL, 32550 or
call 850-267-2887
and ask for Teddy
for more information.
EOE
Web Id #34100434


SAVE A LIFE.

ADOPT A

HOMELESS

ANIMAL.

1 Humane Sodety and
IyAdopllon Cent- 1
Amal Co..o. i PAWS

850.243.1525


Got land. $0 down for all land owners.
All credit OK. Call Clayton Homes of Crestview
(850) 682-3344


New Homes For Sale. Owner Financing Available.
10 Years $450/month.
Call (850)683-0758


Drastically Reduced 2007 Double Wide
For Sale. Call (850) 683-0758


Have family land? Buy a new home under
$500/month, NO money down. All Credit OK.
(850) 682-4284


Discounted 4 bedrooms and 3 bedrooms
payments ranging from $450-650.
All credit OK. Call (850) 682-3344


S-u


If you need Quality In-
terior Carpentry &Trim
and Handyman Ser-
vices @ reasonable
rates with Ref. Please
call Mike Couey.
850-974-2052







Experienced Cleaning
Home, Move Out, New
Construction, Offices.
850-585-0854


If you need a clean
house call me I can
help!. Please call
603-3701


A-1 Able Concrete
Tear out, replacement
driveways, patios. Free
Est. Open 7 days/week
Lic/Ins, 850-461-6733





Blades Of
Glory
Lawn Care Service LLC
Res/Comm Lic & Ins
850-240-1855 Randy
Free Estimates


Farm Direct
Centipede, Zoysia, St.
Augustine, Bermuda
We deliver & install.
Call 244-6651
Suncoast Sod Farms


Mike Golles Painting
Int., Ext., pressure
washing Lic & Ins -
Free estimates.
Ph. 682-5347
Sr. Citizen Discounts.




Affordable Health &
Dental Insurance
Full Coverage: Dr visits
and Rx (800) 920-0634
IRONING in my home,
off John King Rd. $2.00
an item 689-2284.


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skills and are looking for a new start, apply today!

Apply online at www.newcorp.com/jobs


1100 Legal
1110- Class
1120 Publi
Annou
1125- Carpo
Rides
1130 Adopt
1140- Happ
1150 -Perso
1160- Lost
1170 Found



Legal # 101

IN THE
COUR
FIRST JU
C
OF THE
FLORID
FOR O1
CO
CIVIL DIV
No.: 2010C


REGIONS
REGIONS
GAGE,

Plaintiff,
-Vs

WILLIAM
KREUSER
WILLIAM
KREUSER,
all unkno
claiming
under or
above nan
ants who
known to
alive, whet
known p
claim an
spouses,
sees, gran
ees, lieno
trustees or
ants, clI
through,
against th
I IAM G


They say cats

have nine lives.

He'd settle for

one good one.

Adopt a

cat today.













CONTACT YOUR
LOCAL HUMANE SOCIETY
OR ANIMAL SHELTER

PROVIDED 5Y THE HUMANE SOCIETY OF THE UNITED STATES


DO .....m PonI.. .. .
K







Page 4, Tune 9,2010, CRESTVIEW BULLETIN EXTRA "Your Marketplace in Print."


A^'


I-- 4100 I
Logisticis/Transport

Driver Trainees
Needed
Now at Werner Enter-
prises! Earn up to $700
per week after training.
Great Benefits! No Ex-
perience needed! Local
15 day CDL Training
available with TDI.
1-877-214-3624




Medical/Health

Asst. Dir. of
Nursing
Health Care Center
of Destin is seeking
a Registered Nurse
with management
exp. to join their car-
ing and compassion-
ate team. Excellent
salary and benefits!
Please apply in
person at
138 Sandestin Ln.
Destin FL, 32550 or
send e-mail
mbaltz@gulfcoathealth-
care.com
EOE
Web Id #34101425

Medical/Health

CNA
Health Care Center
of Destin is hiring
Evening/Night Shift
CNA's.
2P-10P & 10P-6A
Every other
week- end off.
Earn up to
$12.50/hr depending
on experience
Free Health Insur-
ance Available
Uniforms Provided
Paid Holidays
Two Weeks Paid
Vacation plus one
personal day after 1
Year of Service
Please come by our
facility at
138 Sandestin Lane,
Destin FL, 32550 or
call 850-267-2887 for
more information.
EOE
Web Id #34101410


NEWSPAPER
CARRIERS
NEEDED
The NWF Daily NewsI
is seeking an individ-
ual interested in pro-
viding great service
Ito our customers in
i the following area:
I H
Defuniak
I Springs I
I I
HIndividual must have
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dependent contrac-
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part-time hours and
full time earnings
I with no collecting
I necessary.

Come join
The
Daily News
Carrier team
and earn above av-
erage $'s while being I
Sour own boss. Car-I
rier applications ac-I
cepted:
H I
NORTHWEST FLORIDA

Daily

HNeWs,
You may pick up a
carrier application at
200 Racetrack Road.
NW, F.W.B.




Busy family practice
facility has immediate
full time openings for
the following positions:
Physician Assistant,
LVN, Licensed X-Ray
Tech. Salary compen-
sable with experience
and great benefits.
Please fax resume to
956-618-1075

DRIVER-GREAT MILES
NO TOUCH FREIGHT!
Good Hometome and
Benefits. 6 months OTR
experience. NO felony
or DUI in last 5 years.
Solos/Teams Wanted.
Company Call: (877)
740-6262. Owner/ Op-
erator Call: (888)417-
1155. www.ptl-inc.com

Regional Drivers
Needed! More
Hometime! Top Pay!
Up to $.41/mile com-
pany drivers! 12
months OTR required.
HEARTLAND EXPRESS
(800)441 -4953
www.heartlandexpress.co
m

Very Active Storm Sea-
son opens opportuni-
ties for New CAT Ad-
justers and those entre-
preneurs in the Esti-
mating Business. High
Income. Go to
www.JELTran ing.com
or call (941) 752-1874


5100 Business
Opportunities
5110 Money to Lend


FOR SALE
$$$$$$$
bizbro.com
or call Mike Goleno
864-2727
SUNBELT
ALL Cash Vending! Do
you earn $800 in a
day? 25 Local Machi-
nes and Candy $9,995.
(888)629-9968 B0200-
0033 CALL US: we will
not be undersold!



$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOWI!! $$$ As
seen on TV.$$$ Injury
Lawsuit Dragging?
Need $500-$500,000
++within 48/hrs? Low
rates APPLY NOW BY
PHONE! Call Today!
Toll-Free: (800)568-
8321


6100 Business/
Commercial
6110 Apartments
6120 Beach Rentals
6130 Condoffownhouse
6140- House Rentals
6150 Roommate Wanted
6160 Rooms for Rent
6170 Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 Timeshare Rentals
6200 Vacation Rentals


6100
Crestview
Office Space
Executive Offices in
McClain Office Plaza
on Hwy 85. Spaces
from one office to
12,000 s.f. available
850-682-0791
Crestview- Small office
downtown. Want to
down size or move out
of home office? Utilities
provided. Call for info.
682-4220



Crestview br apt,
692 Kenneth Ave. Com-
pletely furnished, utili-
ties incl. No pets.
$625.mo 682-3166
Crestview Lg,
2BR/1BA Quiet, Gated,
NO Pets. Call
682-4990/585-5012
$575. mo + $500. DD



Crestview- 1BR fur-
nished apt. ref/stove.
$550. Please call (850)
259-0267
Crestview Bent Creek
Apts II Vouchers Ac-
cepted. Rental assis-
tance may be avail. 1 &
2 BR HC & non-HC ac-
cessible apts. 20 Bent
Creek Rd. Crestview,
FL. Call 850 682-5563,
TDD/TTY 711. Equal
Housing Opportunity
Crestview Inn
Motel $35 daily, $165.
wk. Apt. $180. wk. 4 wk
$550. Call 682-4466
Crestview, Bent Creek
Apartments I, Vouchers
Accepted. Rental assis-
tance may be available.
1 & 2 BR, HC & non
HC accessible apart-
ments. 209 Bent Creek
Rd, Crestview, FL. Call
8 5 0 -6 82 55 6 3 ,
TDD/TTY 711. Equal
Housing Opportunity.



Crestview: 2 br, 1 ba,
$500 mo + $500 dep,
no pets, 850-420-1517
or 850-398-5757






Janet Johnson
Realty. Inc.
Equal Housing
Opportunity
682-1800

Crestview
Crestview
* 271 Booker St
2bd/1ba, $495
* 118 Hampton
2bd/1.5ba; $535
* 1704 1ST,
3bd/1.5ba; $600
* 414 Oak PL,
3bd/2ba; $700
* 341 Crooked Pine,
3bd/2ba; $775
* 3294 Andy Ln;
3bd/2ba, $775
* 3028 Cabela Ln,
3bd/2ba; $800
* 3650 Okaloo Ln,
6bd/2ba; $900

Teel &
Waters
Real Estate
RENTALS
682-6156
803 Valley Rd,
$750, 2BR, 1.5BA
162 Woodlawn Dr, A
$800, 1BR, 1BA, furn
107 Pointer Lane,
$970, 3BR, 2BA 2CG
593 James Lee Blvd,
$900, Commercial
290 Main Street,
$1,000, Commercial
All properties require
a credit check, one
year lease; no inside
smoking, pet fees
are non-refundable.
Call Debra Frost
682-6156


4 br, 2 ba, fenced yard,
Section 8 approved.
Call 850-537-2960 or
830-7944



Crestview Mobile
Homes for Rent
(2BR/1BA) $390 & up.
Quiet park mostly
adults. 585-8192
Crestview: 3br, 2ba,
$425 mo, $400 dep
12'x65' home Please
Call 850- 689-1285
I .- --. I


7100 Homes
7105 Open House
7110- Beach Home/
Property
7120 Commercial
7130 Condo/Townhouse
7140 Farms & Ranches
7150 Lots and Acreage
7160-Mobile Homes/Lots
7170 Waterfront
7180 Investment
Property
7190 Out-ol-Town
Real Estate
7200 Timeshare






LOOK
Individual wants to
buy house for
investment. Please Call
850-651-0987


Discounted
4 bedrooms and 3 bed-
rooms payments rang-
ing from $450-650. All
credit OK. Call (850)
682-3344

Baker- 3bd, 2ba, 1600
SF, on 6 acres just 10
mmn. from Crestview.
$121,000. call
850-537-8246


ADOPT
YOUR NFWV
RFST FRIFND
TODAY!


850.8MAL0.6399
850.880.6399


Drastically
Reduced
2007 Double Wide For
Sale. Call (850)
683-0758


Have Family
Land??
Buy a new home under
$500/ month, NO
money down. All Credit
OK. (850) 682-4284

New Homes
For Sale
Owner Financing Avail-
able. 10 Years $450/
month. Call (850)
683-0758



Newly renovated 14x80
single .25 acre $48k
OBO; Owner will fi-
nance up to 40%;480
Royal Palm 902-1626


I 7160
Got Land???
$0 down for all land
owners. All Credit OK.
Call Clayton Homes of
Crestview (850)
682-3344



BANK FORCED LIQUI-
DATION SMOKY MTN
LAKE PROPERTY/TN.
PRICED PENNIES ON
THE DOLLAR! ALL
REASONABLE OFF-
ERS ACCEPTED! AME-
NITIES! CLOSEOUT
SALE! JULY 9-10-11
CALL MAP & PRICING.
877-644-4647 x302
Oversize Lake Lot! 3+
ACRES- $29,900. FREE
Boat Slips! (was $49,
900) Park-like hard-
wood setting near lake.
Enjoy deeded access
to private lake, free
boat slips & pavilion.
Quiet rd frontage, utili-
ties, warranty deed. Ex-
cellent financing. Must
see, call now (888)792-
5253, x 3503


| 7190
CENTRAL GEORGIA
280 AC $1375/AC
Auchumpkee Creek,
rocky shoals, several
pond sites, hardwoods
and planted pine. Pic-
tures on website!
(478)987- 9700
www.stregispaper.com
St. Regis Paper Co


TENNESSEE CUM-
BERLAND PLATEAU
945+/- Acres Great
commercial or develop-
ment Only minutes
from new Volkswagen
Plant Will subdivide
$1,995.00 per acre
(931)235-5263 www.
pineycreekllc.com

NC MOUNTAINS CLO-
SEOUT SALE! Cabin
Shell, 2+ acres with
great view, very private,
big trees, waterfalls &
large public lake
nearby, $99,500 Bank
financing (866)275-
0442


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





Dodge Sprinter 2004,
2500 series 5 speed
automatic $15,000.
850-259-0267


_- 100,000-MILE 5-YEAR
' 'POWERTRAIN WARRANTY






*Star


0% FOR 72 MONTHS ON SILVERADO,


IMPALA AND AVALANCHE

(IN LIEU OF ALL REBATES)





0% FOR 60 MONTHS ON MALIBU, COBALT LS,


CORVETTE, TRAVERSE, TAHOE AND SUBURBAN

(IN LIEU OF ALL REBATES)


2009 AVEO LT 2010 COBALT COUPE 2009 IMPALA SS
A/C AM/FM/CD SALE PRICE AC, CD/XM $73,753 RE ATE' V-8, LEATHER $26,889 RATES
5.3LV-8, LeatherXM/
S, FINANCE D,UniversalHome $1 000 FINANCE
WITHGMAC Remote, ONS TAR, WITH GMAC
12,153 an$ ..$.1 025,889
INCLUDES REBATES12 55 8


2010 SILVERADO CREW 2010 SILVERADO EXT 2010 SILVERADO REG
2WHEELDRIVE $4,409,INCLUE WHEEL DRIVE $24,817INCLUDES 2 WHEEL DRIVE $ 6,997 S
V-8, Auto Transmission, V-8, Auto Transmission, RESIDENT V-8, Auto Transmission, RESIDENT&
Cruse, Tlt, XM/CD, F FLORIDA RESIDENT& rue FLORIDA RESIDENT& FLORIDA RESIDENT&
Keyless Entry, FINANCEWITHGMAC Locking RearDiff 000 FINANCEWITHGMAC ACCruseandmore 00FINANCEWITHGMAC
OnStar and more. 23,409 ACand more. 23,817 $75,997


2010 MALIBU 2010 IMPALA LS 2010 EQUINOX
PW, PL, CR TL, XM/CD PL PW CR TL $,9 INCLU DES
Spare Tire, ONSTAR SALE PRICE ONSTAR, and more. ,439 ATAC IRES TO CK
and more. SFINANCE 1NFIFANCK

$18,750 AC INSTOCK
18,75 $20,439 NOW!
INCLUDES REBATES *



---- -L- YOUR SILVERADO HEADQUARTERS

CRESTVIEW 682-2731 .4150 SOUTH FERDON BLVD
FT. WALTON BEACH 243-7214

aw ardche vrolet. com

Prices include rebates. Price does not include tax, tag or dealer processing fee. 0% financing thru GMAC with well approved credit in lieu of all rebates.
Sale ends June 14, 2010.


SPRING EVENT




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