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Group Title: Crestview News Bulletin
Title: Crestview news bulletin!
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00521
 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 16, 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: VID00521
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
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
        Page A 9
        Page A 10
        Page A 11
        Page A 12
    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
    Crestview Bulletin Extra
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
Full Text




CRESTV


EW


GRADUATION PHOTOS INSIDE


Wednesday, JUNE 16,2010 www.crestviewbulletin.com 50C


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


INSIDE






Educating
cheaters
All


Rural roads get state attention


State Road 85

to be resurfaced

to state line
By Brian Hughes
brianh@crestviewbulletin.com
The Laurel Hill City Council re-
ceived good news at its Thursday
night meeting when Christy John-
son, regional planner with the West
Florida Regional Planning Council,
addressed the body. A number of
roads surrounding the town, as well
as State Road 85, which goes right
See ROADS A3


FDOT 2011-15
WORK PROGRAM:
This map shows
projects that
have received
funding and will
be undertaken
by the Florida
Department of
Transportation
in 2011-15.
The heavy
broken line
indicates the
boundary of the
rural planning
area.
WFRPC
Special to
the News Bulletin


Fun Day
A12


Kickboxing
craze
B1

WEATHER
High 92
\z Low 71
Scattered thunderstorms.
Sunrise 5:43 a.m.
Sunset 7:51 p.m.
TABLE OF
CONTENTS
OBITUARIES...................... A 2
EDUCATION .............. A9.......A 9
OPINION ....................... Al 0
SPORTS ........................... B 1
OUTDOORS ...................... B 3
CLASSIFIEDS..................... B 8

Award Winning
Newspaper
Florida Press Association
Better Weekly Newspaper Contest

FREEDOM
NEWSPAPERS-INTERACTIVE
Phone: 850-682-6524
Web site: crestviewbulletin.com
Fax: 850-682-2246
35th Year Number 48
22 Pages 2 Sections


Back


to the


forest
Crestview man
remembers his dad's
forgotten WWIIl battle
By Brian Hughes
brianh@crestviewbulletin.com
But for a few quirks of
fate, Crestview resident
John Miller might never
have been around to be
thinking fondly of his late
dad this coming Father's
Day. Capt. Sidney C. Miller
was one of five survivors of
two companies, numbering
almost 600 soldiers, in the
longest battle ever fought
by the United States Army.
The autumn 1944 battle
for the Hurtgen Forest near
Aachen, Germany, is one of
the least known and sadly
overlooked of America's en-
gagements in World War II.
It was a battle fraught with
attrition; no clear objective;
See WWII A3


BEFORE THE FOREST: Sidney
Miller prior to entering
Officers Training School
and heading to Europe.


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A2 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


What's HAPPENING


From staff reports

NORTH OKALOOSA

CRAWFISH BOIL:
American Legion Post 75
at 898 E. U.S. Highway 90
in Crestview is hosting
their last all-you-can-eat
crawfish boil of the season
for $7 per person at 1 p.m.
on June 26.
A horseshoe
tournament (entry fee $5
per person) will begin at
2 p.m.
The rain or shine
event will have live music
featuring vintage oldies by
Jaded Klark from
1 to 4 p.m.; as well as drink
specials and prizes. For
more information, call
Oz at 689-7627.
TOASTMASTERS:
The Crestview
Toastmasters club meets
on the second Tuesday of
every month from 6-7 p.m.
at Lundy & Bowers, 296 S.
Ferdon Blvd. in Crestview.
Details: Kathy Morrow,
865-6993.
BLOOD DRIVES: The
Northwest Florida Blood
Center is hosting the blood
drives listed below in North
Okaloosa County:
June 16, Milligan
Assembly of God, 5408 U.S.
Highway 4, Baker, 4 p.m. to
7 p.m.
June 18, Shoal Creek
Rehabilitation Center,
500 South Hospital Drive,
Crestview, 8 a.m. to 12 p.m.;
Walmart, Crestview, 1 p.m.
to 5 p.m.
June 21 and 22,
Northwest Florida State
College, 805 East 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.
RED CROSS
CLASSES: The American
Red Cross is offering the


classes listed below in
North Okaloosa and Walton
counties. Call 682-3356 or
www.yourredcross.org to
register.
June 16,2 p.m. to 8 p.m.
First Aid with CPR/AED-
Adult.
June 17, 8:30 a.m. to
noon, and June 22, 5 p.m. to
8:30 p.m., CPR/AED-Adult.
June 18, 5 p.m. to 9 p.m.,
Pet First Aid.
June 26,9 a.m. to 3 p.m.,
Babysitting; 8 a.m. to 5
p.m., First Aid with CPR/
AED-Adult & Child and
CPR-Infant.
DEPOT COMMITTEE
MEETING: is 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 $aves
Teach Children to Save
program continues now
through July 31. Any child
or youth 18 or younger who
sets a savings goal and
makes a deposits) into a
saving account (existing or
new account) is eligible to
win a $100 savings bonds,
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 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, as well as
and movies on VHS and
DVD, for the book sale in
October.
Books and movies
will be accepted at the
library, which is located
off State Road 85 behind
the post office. All types of
hardbound and paperback
books are needed. No
magazines please.
SO YOU WANT TO BE
A WRITER? On Saturday,
June 19, from 1 p.m. to 3
p.m., Tallahassee author
Anne Haw Holt will
offer tips for writing and
getting your work ready
for publication for the first
hour and 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 you
may e-mail Anne Holt at
ahholt@ahholt.com. The
library is located at 1445
Commerce Drive behind
the post office in north
Crestview. Call 682-4432.
SWORD FENCING
PROGRAM AT THE
CRESTVIEW PUBLIC
LIBRARY: Come to the
Crestview Public Library
at 10:30 a.m., Tuesday, July
6, when Robert Drake and
the North Bay Society of
the Sword will present
"Conversation with a
Sword: The Art of Fencing"
for the July First Tuesday
program.
The library is located
at 1445 Commerce
Drive behind the post
office in Crestview. For
more information on
the North Bay Society
of the Sword go to www.


northbayfencing.weebly.
com. For more library
information call 682-4432 or
visit the library website at
cityofcrestview.org/library.
htm.
HOSPICE TRAINING:
Hospice volunteer training
will be held on July 22
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. in
Crestview. Lunch will be
provided.
Volunteers are
thoroughly trained
and provided ongoing
education. They can
serve in a variety of areas
from administrative help
to making patient visits
or weekly phone calls.
Volunteering just a few
hours a month makes an
incredible impact. To learn
more about volunteering
or to inquire about hospice
services please call 689-
0300.
FOSTER FAMILIES
CAR WASHES: Foster
Families of America,
located at 113 Main St. in
Crestview, is washing cars
for donations Tuesdays
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 & 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.


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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
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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.


OFRESTIEWAL BANK
OF CRESTVIEW MEMBER FDIC


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


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


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


Obituaries


Willow Glen Taylor Edge


1943-2010
Willow Glen Taylor
Edge passed away
Thursday, June 10, 2010,
at the age of 66.
She was born in
Okaloosa County,
Crestview, at the old
Enzor Hospital on July 3,
1943, and was the oldest
of three girls. During her
early years, she attended
grammar school in
Laurel Hill and attended
high school in Baker.
These two towns very
dear to her.
Willow mostly traveled
in the southern states
as an Air Force wife and
lived in Florida, North
Carolina, Mississippi,
Louisiana and Illinois.
She returned to Fort
Walton Beach, and
remained there until
1982. She and her
husband, Mayo Edge,
then moved to Dorcas,
where she remained until
her death.
Willow enjoyed bowling
at Hurlburt, Lucky
Strike and Eglin; she
finally had an edge over
others by putting teams
together to win League
1st Place, tournaments
and Bowler of the Month
at Eglin. She enjoyed
watching hummingbirds,
playing bunco and bingo,
traveling, cruise fishing
and the great outdoors.
Willow found her
calling in selling, and
she was a Tupperware
manager for more than 20
years.
She was very proud


to be a VIP in a local
Foster Parents Group for
22 years, with more than
300 teens and children,
and was always happy to
receive a card or phone
call from them after they
had moved on.
She was preceded in
death by her parents,
Foster and Clima Dowdy
Taylor, and her husband,
Mayo Edge.
Willow is survived
by her children: sons,
Derrick (Nikki) Edge,
Jerry (Kim) Edge
Mulcahy; daughters,
Vickie Edge, and Dawn
Mulcahy Stewart;
grandchildren, Chase
Stewart, Taylor and Ethan
Edge, Erika and Nikki
Stewart, Devin, Dusty and
Danielle Boles and Dailah
and Monica Wade; great-
grandson, Zayden; and
friend John Burch.
A time of visitation
will be held at Crestview
Memorial Funeral Home
on Wednesday, June 16,
from 9:30 a.m. to 10:30
a.m. for all family and
friends. Services will
follow at 10:30 a.m. in
the chapel of the funeral
home and they will go in
procession to the Dorcas
Cemetery following the
service.
Arrangements are
entrusted to Crestview
Memorial Funeral
Home. You may offer
condolences, share
memories and sign
the guestbook at www.
crestviewmemorialfh.
com.


Amy Kirchhaar Gardner


Amy Kirchhaar
Gardner, 34, of Milligan,
passed away Friday, June
4, 2010. She was born on
Feb. 6,1976 in Foley, Ala.,
and moved to Milligan
three years ago from
Arizona. She was Baptist
by faith.
Survivors include her
parents, Bobby and Pat
Jones; husband, John
Gardner; two sons, Tyrell
and Jerrold Gardner;
five brothers, Ronald
and wife, Raymond, John
Patrick, Jeremy and
wife, and Jason and wife;
maternal grandparents,
Cleta and Marshall
Wellborn; father-in-law,
the Rev. John Gardner;
numerous nieces
and nephews.


Funeral services were
held at 10 a.m. Tuesday,
June 15, in the chapel
of Brackney Funeral
Service with the Rev.
John Gardner
officiating. Burial with
graveside services
was held at 2 p.m. at
Pine Rest Cemetery in
Magnolia Springs,
Ala.
The family received
friends one hour prior to
the service at the funeral
home.
Brackney Funeral
Service, Crestview, was in
charge of arrangements.
Sign, leave a
remembrance or view
the guest book for Amy
Gardner online at www.
crestviewbulletin.com.


CRESTVIE EW




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Wednesday, June 16, 2010


WWII from page Al


Local


Crestview News Bulletin I A3


poor communications; and
ever-changing, often inef-
fectual leadership, some
contend.
American losses were
more than 33,000 killed or
incapacitated. U.S. Army
historian Charles B. Mac-
Donald called it "a mis-
conceived and basically
fruitless battle that should
have been avoided."
Sidney Miller, a former
Wisconsin forester, was a
platoon leader in Company
F of the 26th Infantry, 2nd
Battalion, 1st Infantry Divi-
sion of the 1st Army. After
helping capture Aachen,
the company entered the
forest on Nov. 16, 1944. Af-
ter heavy fighting, they
captured Burg Laufenburg,
a small hilltop castle.
Then they battled to
occupy a village called
Merode. On the evening
of Nov. 29, 1944, a troop of
crack German paratroop-
ers took up the village's
defenses. Both Miller's
company and Company
E were decimated. Only
Miller and four other men
survived, all captured by
the German army.
With his eardrums rup-
tured by a shell burst and
his feet broken from leap-
ing from a hayloft onto
hard, frozen ground, Sid-
ney Miller became a pris-
oner of war. Sent to a camp
for American officers in
Poland, he was spared the
infamous march westward
thanks to his injured feet.
Many of those who could
not march, including Sid-
ney Miller, were sent by
train to Luckenwalde, a
POW camp in eastern Ger-


many. Others just died.
"My dad was in such
bad shape he doesn't re-
member how they got
where they got," John
Miller said. "The Russians
came in, and the Germans
just left. My dad and some
guys took some bicycles
and rode to the American
lines, and that was how he
got repatriated."
In 1978, Sidney Miller
returned to Hartgen. With
his wife, Lillian, he joined
John; his wife, Vickie; and
their daughters, Tonia and
Shawna, on a camping trip
through the area.
"When we got into the
Hartgen Forest, we found
the trail that went up to
Burg Laufenburg," John
Miller said. "We were
walking up the trail to the
castle, and my dad stopped
a minute. He walked 15 or
20 feet off the trail. He said,
'My aid man got killed right
there. The Germans had
buried a mine here.'"
Later, the Millers went
up into woods overlooking
the village of Merode.
"I think he really want-
ed to go back. He wanted
to go back to Merode to
see if there was anything
he could've done differ-
ently to save his platoon,"
John Miller said, "but he
basically decided, no, there
was nothing they could've
done. They basically just
got hung out to dry.
"On that particular
night, they sent three
tanks up from division. One
of them got knocked out,
and the other two turned
around and went back."
Two weeks after the


Battle of the Hartgen For-
est ended, the Battle of the
Bulge began.
"The Hartgen Forest
was worse because of the
elements," John Miller
said. "It has always been
overshadowed by the Bat-
tle of Bulge."
After six or eight
months in the hospital,
Sidney Miller left the Army
and returned to work as a
forest ranger in Wisconsin.
He later supervised a fish
hatchery and retired in
1973.
John Miller was sta-
tioned in Germany until
1980. He was transferred
to Eglin and then to Ha-
waii, returning to Eglin af-
ter retirement to work for
17 years in Civil Service,
doing "pretty much what I
did when I was active duty.
I was an intelligence ana-
lyst."
The Battle of the Hurt-
gen Forest remains a mo-
mentous historical event
for John Miller because it
was a momentous event
for his father, who beat the
odds and lived to tell about
it.
"If you ever get over
there and walk in the Hurt-
gen Forest, it's just dark.
It's so thick. The trees just
cover everything," John
Miller reflected. "I just
can't imagine them fight-
ing in stuff like that. Boy,
it really had to be miser-
able."

Visit our website, www.
crestviewbulletin.com, for
an extended version of
this story and additional
photographs.


THE FAMILY: Sidney and Lillian Miller,
Vickie, in this 1 990s photo.


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
left, join their son, John, and his wife,


BUNDESARCHIV I Special to the News Bulletin


BRIAN HUGHES I News Bulletin


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN


DEFENDERS: At left,
German artillery
fires on invading
American troops
on Nov. 22, 1944,
deep inside the
Hurtgen Forest.
Shells were timed
to burst in the
treetops, inflicting
heavy American
casualties. MEMORIES:
Below, far left, John
Miller displays the
book "A Dark and
Bloody Ground" by
Edward G. Miller
(no relation), which
includes portions of
John Miller's father's
memoirs of the Battle
of Hurtgen Forest.
SOMEWHERE IN FRANCE:
Below left, one
of Sidney Miller's
comrades drew this
pencil portrait of him
on July 5, 1944,
soon after they
landed during the
D-Day invasion.


ROADS from page Al


through it, have been tar-
geted for state-funded im-
provements, Johnson said.
The work, some of which
has been approved and
some of which has been
targeted as "needed" but is
awaiting funding, falls un-
der the Northwest Florida
Rural Transportation Plan-
ning Area, which includes
the northern portions of
Escambia, Santa Rosa,
Okaloosa, Walton, Holmes
and Washington counties.
The Okaloosa County
portion of the planning
area is designated as land
north and west of the met-
ropolitan Crestview area,
including the communities
of Laurel Hill, Blackman,
Escambia Farms, Baker,
Milligan and Holt.
"The rural areas don't
have an opportunity to
participate in the road im-
provements that the urban
areas do," Johnson said,
explaining the impetus for
the planning area's cre-
ation.
The first project to be
undertaken is the resur-
facing of State 85 from Bill


WFRPC I Special to the News Bulletin
RURAL COUNTY ROAD NEEDS: Projects identified in rural Okaloosa County for future
work include several roads in the Baker and Laurel Hill areas.


Lundy Road north of Crest-
view through Laurel Hill to
the Alabama state line.
"The DOT is right now
working on the design plans
for that, so in July, they are
planning a workshop on
that project," Johnson told


the council.
Construction on the $10
million project is scheduled
to begin in March 2012.
Other projects planned
for 2011 through 2015 in-
clude:
Resurfacing State


Road 4 from State Road 189
(Georgia Avenue in Baker)
south to U.S. Highway 90.
Resurfacing U.S. 90
east of the junction with
State 4 to the Yellow River
bridge.
Rebuilding the U.S. 90


Yellow River bridge.
Reworking the intersec-
tion of State 4 and U.S. 90.
Johnson also distrib-
uted a map showing "rural
county road needs" for the
areas that, she stressed,
are not yet funded. Proj-
ects primarily are centered
in the areas of Laurel Hill
and Baker and include re-
surfacing several roads or
road segments:
Laurel Hill: Ludlum
Road, Steel Mill Creek
Road, Adams Road, T.E.
Rogers Road, New Eb-
enezer Road and Millside
Road.
Baker: Will Henry
Lane, Roosevelt Avenue,
Birmingham Street, 15th
Street, Washington Ave-
nue, Johns Road and Light-
house Church Road.
The prospect of needed
repairs being done to New
Ebenezer Road especially
interested Councilwoman
Willie Mae Toles. "It needs
to have some work done on
it real bad," she said. "When
it rains, you slide around like
you're on roller skates."
Okaloosa County Com-


missioner Wayne Harris,
who was in the audience,
agreed the road needed se-
rious work. "The crown is
real bad," he said.
Johnson also said there
is limited funding available
for municipal "beautifica-
tion projects," which the
council was interested in
for developing a "gateway"
to the community, which
also serves as a gateway
to the rest of the county for
vacationers heading south
to the beaches.
Johnson encouraged the
council to apply for funding
for the project, which had
been a favorite of Laurel
Hill's late mayor, Ferrin
Campbell Jr.
Mayor Joan Smith ex-
pressed her appreciation
to Harris for his efforts to
direct needed state funding
to the community.
"It looks like Wayne has
really gone to bat for us,"
Smith said. Although the
projects identified are "not
inside the city, they're out-
side, but you got to start
somewhere. He's looking
out for us."


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A4 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


Friends and family seek help for woman with brain cancer


J ^*T ^^ X,' H *< *^Ro.-^^^H *L ^1We


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


PHOTOS SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
Candace Bracewell McLeod, Jennifer Bracewell Derrick's sister, leads a meeting in at Holt
Academy Child Care to discuss creating a benefit drive for Derrick, who suffers from a form
of brain tumor.


Friends of Jennifer Bracewell Derrick, who suffers from a form of
brain tumor, work on plans for a fundraiser.


Special to the News Bulletin

Saturday, June 12, many of
Jennifer Bracewell Derrick's
friends met at Holt Academy
Child Care Center to discuss de-
veloping benefit drives on her
behalf.
Jennifer was recently diag-
nosed with glioblastoma stage
IV a form of brain tumor that will
require very special treatment.


While friends were planning
fundraising efforts Derrick, her
husband, Leo, and... and her step-
mother, Cindy Bracewell, were
traveling to the Orlando area
where Jennifer will meet with
the cancer treatment specialists
at M D Anderson Hospital.
Some fundraisers are already
in progress, including a cookie
sale and a pork shoulder sale. An
event at the Old Spanish Trail


Park in Crestview is being sched-
uled for July 17.
Rinds raised by the various
benefit drives will go to help with
the costs associated with Jenni-
fer's treatment and the loss of
income that they will experience
during this time. An account has
been set up at Coastal Bank
where donations can be made.
Donations should be made to
"The Jennifer Bracewell Der-


rick Fund." Coastal Bank and
Trust has locations in Crestview,
Niceville, Valparaiso, Destin,
Mary Esther, Fort Walton Beach
and Pace. A second organiza-
tional meeting will be held on
Thursday evening, June 17 at
6 pm at Holt Academy. All who are
interested and have ideas about
benefit drives and fundraisers
are welcome. Additional informa-
tion about Jennifer, her progress


and future benefit drives will be
posted to the Holt Academy Child
Care Center's website at www.
holtacademy.com and on "The
Jennifer Bracewell Derrick Can-
cer Benefit" Facebook page. If
you would like to get involved in
fundraisers currently in progress
or others in the future please call
537-8299, 537-8210, 902-7236 or
e-mail hopeforjennifer@hotmail.
com.


Laurel Hill finances improving, city 'certainly on the right path'


By Brian Hughes
brianh@crestviewbulletin.com

At its Thursday evening


meeting, members of the
Laurel Hill City Council
nervously held their collec-
tive breath when accoun-


tants from the Crestview
firm of Allen, Yagow and
Carr distributed copies of
the city's financial report.
Past reports had been
cause for dismay in the
small community.
This time, however, the
news was much cheerier.
Though the report was
based on an audit for the
last fiscal year, ending Sep-
tember 2008, it included
current financial informa-
tion as well.
"There were a lot of
things that needed fixing,"
accountant Frank Carr
said, noting the audit num-


bers are a year and half old.
The current state of the
city's finances will be re-
flected in a future audit.
"Things have improved
since," Carr told the coun-
cil. "The city has made a
lot of very positive strides.
There was no need to bela-
bor the things we found. It
was all in the past. Most of
the people it involved are
gone and things are going
the way they should for the
city of Laurel Hill.
"We're significantly bet-
ter off; we're going in the
right way," Carr said.
The main fault the ac-


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countants found was the
need for the city to segre-
gate the water fund from
the general fund to avoid
confusion when money is
shuffled from one to the
other.
Accountant Ed Neal
reviewed the city's past
financial dealings, find-
ing significant fault with
high revenue projections
that did not match actual
income. One reason was
expectations for permitting
and construction fees on
125 homes in the planned
Harmony Village subdivi-
sion, a project that was
shelved when the economy
took a downturn.
As a result, Neal re-
ported, only 8.5 percent of
budgeted collections was
actually collected.
"You can't be spending
what you don't collect," he
said.
However, based on an-
ticipated growth and its
revenue, the city borrowed
$60,000 and created a per-
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department. The city also
took on extra debt through
loans, with long-term debt
jumping from $66,143 in
2005 to $221,000 in 2007.
"Because you're paying
that debt down and there
hasn't been any additional
debt, your debt has de-
creased to $213,000," Neal
said, adding, "That's still a
lot of debt for a city of this
size."
"I'm telling you," agreed
Councilwoman Willie Mae
Toles.
In 2007 the city had
$243,000 available in cash,
"but $170,000 of that was
borrowed money," Neal
said. "If it wasn't for that
borrowed money, you
would've been looking at a
negative number. The gen-
eral fund would've been
broke."
"In 2007, we had a ques-
tion about whether the city
would be able to continue
to operate," Carr said. "You
don't see that in this report.
You're certainly on the
right path."
Neal said attempts in
recent years to consolidate
and refinance the city's
debt have not realized any
significant savings.
Both Carr and Neal
praised City Clerk Harold
Jones for organizing the
city finances and getting
spending under control.
"In my opinion, he's got
you on the right track,"
Neal said. "Don't let it
jump the track. Work with
him. You have all the faith
and trust in him. There's
going to be a whole lot of
additional improvements.
Keep him in town if you
can."
"I think you've blown
my raise, Ed," Jones joked
to laughter from the cham-
ber.
"For the first time since
I've been here, the [gen-
eral] fund is growing,"
Jones then reported. "The
water fund, to me, is look-
ing promising. The general
fund, it's hard to tell how
we're going to be able to
afford some of the things
we want to do. We have ex-
panded the money in the
money market and all the
bills are paid.
"We have better than
$100,000 of spendable mon-
ey in that account, but I'm
tight with it," Jones said.
A park development
project the city has long
anticipated will begin this
summer, in fact, Jones
said.
"You've done a great
job," Mayor Joan Smith
praised Jones. Then to the
accountants, she assured
them, "There won't be any
of these problems ever
again."
"So, I don't get a driv-
er?" joked Jones to more
chuckles.


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Crestview News Bulletin I AS


BAKER CLASS OF 2010


ANN SPANN I Crestview News Bulletin
Members of Baker High School's Class of 2010 posed for photos, shared some
light hearted moments with their classmates and worked to stay cool as they
waited to take their final walk as Baker Gators Thursday evening. See more
photos at www.crestviewbulletin.com.


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Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Local









CRESTVIEW CLASS OF 2010


ANN SPANN I Crestview News Bulletin
Graduation exercises were held for the Crestview High School Class of 2010 at
Jack Foster Stadium on Friday evening.


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Wednesday, June 16, 2010


A6 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local





Crestview News Bulletin I A7


LAUREL HILL CLASS OF 2010


The Class of 2010 celebrated with family and friends after receiving their
diplomas and a yellow rose, the class flower, during commencement at Laurel
Hill School on Friday.
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Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Local





A8 I Crestview News Bulletin


GRADUATION 2010


Congratulations to seniors at Baker,
A








AA
Jr ,
.4 .


Crestview and Laurel Hill schools


PHOTOS BY ANN SPANN | Crestview News Bulletin
Graduation ceremonies for seniors at Baker, Crestview and Laurel Hill schools were held last Thursday and
Friday. Here is a sampling of photos from all three events.


CR V W MAP 9 0 013~~



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Wednesday, June 16, 2010


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1






Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Education


Crestview News Bulletin I A9


NWF State trustees approve new budget, tuition


Special to the News Bulletin
NICEVILLE The North-
west Florida State College
Board of Trustees has
approved a $33.2 million
college general operating
budget for the 2010-11 fis-
cal year, which begins July
1 a $2.5 million increase
over the previous year. The
increase reflects more than
$1.4 million in nonrecurring
federal stabilization funds,
a state-authorized 8 per-
cent increase in tuition and
additional state funding.
Total student tuition and
feeswill increase from $75.73
per credit hour to $84.62 per
credit hour for most associ-
ate degree courses and from
the current $89.94 per credit
hour for baccalaureate pro-
grams to $98.34 per credit
hour for upper-division
coursework. Even with the
fee increase, the college still
maintains its status of hav-
ing the lowest total student
tuition and fees in Florida of


any public or private college
or university.
For the 2010-11 academ-
ic year, a typical full-time
student who enrolled in
30 credit hours at NWFSC
would experience a total in-
crease of $266.70 for the year
- paying $2,538.60 to com-
plete one year of studies at
the college rather than the
current $2,271.90.
Trustees deliberated be-
tween charging a 20 cent
per credit hour or a $1.04
per credit hour student ac-
tivity fee as part of the fee
increase and settled on the
$1.04 increase. Currently,
NWFSC is the only college
among the state's 28 public
community and state col-
leges that does not charge
a student activity fee. In
comparison to NWFSC's
new $1.04 per credit hour
fee, charges at other state
colleges range from a high
of $6.76 to a low of $3.80 per
credit hour for funding des-
ignated to support a variety


of campus student services.
The college's budget
does not include any salary
increases for college em-
ployees for the second year
in a row. The budget does
provide for the college to
continue to cover the health
insurance premiums for
full-time employees, despite
a 10 percent increase in the
cost of the premiums.
All levels of funding al-
located for instruction, stu-
dent services, library and
similar functions remained
the same or increased
slightly to serve the col-
lege's growing student pop-
ulation of more than 16,500
students annually.
Trustees also approved:
A $1,908,548 million an-
nual budget for 2010-11 for
the Collegiate High School.
Election of Sandy
Sims of Niceville to serve
as chairman of the trustee
board and Brian Pennington
of Shalimar as vice-chair.
Members of the board are


SANDY BRIAN
SIMS PENNINGTON
appointed by the governor
and generally serve a four-
year term on the college's
governing board.
The board's calendar
for 2010-11 business meet-
ings, which changes the
meetings from bimonthly
to monthly and changes the
business meeting start time
to 4:30 p.m. rather than 6:30
p.m.
The trustees also ap-
proved a $15 per term fee for
a new access card that will
replace the current student
ID. The new access Raider-
Card will allow students to
make cashless purchases
on campus for items such
as textbooks, food services,


photocopying and more if
there is value available on
the card. The college will
utilize $5 of the $15 fee to
add initial value to the card
each term, and students
or parents may add addi-
tional value to their cards
if desired. Trustees also ap-
proved an agreement with
Central National Bank and
Trust Co. of Enid, Okla., for
support of financial services
related to the new card sys-
tem.
Beginning with the fall
2010 term, NWFSC will is-
sue the new access Raider-
Card to students following
payment of tuition and fees.
In addition to serving as
identification and a means
for cashless on-campus
purchases, students will
also use the card to check
out books and other materi-
als from the library, access
electronic information data-
bases via the Internet and
obtain free admission to
athletic events and certain


cultural events offered by
the college.
In addition, starting in
spring term 2011, the col-
lege will issue financial aid
disbursements through the
card system, which will in-
clude an additional college
card, a new NWFSC Discov-
er Debit Card that will allow
for purchases worldwide,
use of an ATM. The debit
card will share a balance
with the new RaiderCard
for even greater access and
convenience for students,
but is not a credit card and
doesn't require students to
open a checking account.
Students will be able to use
the second card anywhere
Discover Debit is accepted
and withdraw cash for no
fee at on-campus ATMs.
The college's trustee
meetings are open to the
public. The next meeting
is scheduled for July 20 at
4:30 p.m. in College Mall
Building K on the Niceville
campus.


Summertime reading takes to the


outdoors


Just Read, Florida! gives kids the opportunity to learn about state's environment


Special to the News Bulletin
TALLAHASSEE Summer has
arrived, and the Florida De-
partment of Education and the
Florida Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection are en-
couraging students to head out-
doors with a book from DOE's
2010 recommended summer
reading list. The annual reading
list, part of DOE's Just Read,
Florida! mission, is designed
to promote nature-based litera-
ture while fostering in students
an appreciation for reading and
the outdoors.
"Reading outdoors is a great
way to foster environmental
stewardship in Florida's stu-
dents," DEP Secretary Michael
W. Sole said. "By promoting


literature focused on Florida's
diverse natural resources, we
hope to harness students' inter-
est in academic success as well
as environmental protection."
One of the suggested sum-
mer reads for 2010 is Marjo-
rie Kinnan Rawlings' Pulitzer
prize-winning novel, "The Year-
ling." This story takes readers
back in time to Rawlings' 1930s
farm life. A visit to Marjorie
Kinnan Rawlings Historic State
Park offers a glimpse into the
setting that inspired the book.
Florida's 160 state parks, which
cover more than 700,000 acres
of Florida's natural environ-
ment, also make a perfect back-
drop for reading.
Other examples of Florida
State Parks and nature-based


selections on the 2010 summer
reading list include:
Grades kindergarten-
three: "Pancakes for Break-
fast," by Tommie DePaola. Visit
De Leon Springs State Park in
De Leon Springs, where you
can make your own pancakes at
the table.
Grades four-five: "The
Birchbark House," by Louise
Erdrich. Visit Collier-Seminole
State Park in Naples on the
edge of the Everglades, rich
with Native American history.
Grades six-eight: "Forev-
er Forest," by Kristin Joy-Pratt
Serafini. Visit Homossassa
Springs Wildlife State Park to
learn about protection and con-
servation of Florida wildlife.
Grades nine-12: "South-


ern Comforts: Rooted in a Flor-
ida Place," by Sudye Cauthen.
Visit Paynes Prairie Preserve
State Park, Florida's first state
preserve and a National Natu-
ral Landmark.
"Promoting summer read-
ing to students has always been
a primary mission of ours, but
now the opportunities are right
at their fingertips," Education
Commissioner Dr. Eric J. Smith
said. "Our recently launched
book search offers ease and ac-
cessibility in finding that per-
fect read for a beautiful sum-
mer day."
Research shows thatchildren
who continue to read during the
summer are more likely to re-
tain progress made throughout
the school year. In addition to


the Just Read, Florida! summer
reading list, DOE also recently
partnered with the Department
of State and MetaMetrics Inc. to
launch "Find a Book," a search
tool that identifies the appro-
priate books for each student's
reading level. This technology
allows students and their fami-
lies to personalize their book
list according to preference and
reading level.
To view all of DOE's summer
reading suggestions, visit www.
justreadfamilies.org/Summer
ReadingList.pdf. To learn more
about "Find a Book," visit www.
lexile.com/findabook. For more
about Florida State Parks, go to
www.FloridaStateParks.org or
follow on Twitter at www.twit-
ter.com/FLStateParks.


Kiwanis Club donates to CIC Special to the NewsBulletin


Special to the News Bulletin

The Kiwanis Club of Fort Walton
Beach recently presented Children
in Crisis Inc. with a donation to help
feed, clothe and care for the children
living at the CIC Children's Neighbor-
hood.
CIC Executive Director Ken Hair
said, "We have been blessed with
great support from the community to
build the Children's Neighborhood.
However, it's a struggle to find the
necessary funding to feed and clothe
the kids and sustain operations into
the future. Support from the Fort Wal-
ton Beach Kiwanis is a tremendous
help in our efforts to provide a safe
haven to the abused, neglected and


abandoned children that may not have
a home."
Kiwanis is a global organization of
volunteers dedicated to changing the
world one child and one community
at a time. Their mission is serving
the children of the world, which by all
accounts is a very rewarding experi-
ence!
The CIC Children's Neighborhood
is a beautiful facility, built by the gen-
erous support of the community. It
has an emergency shelter for children
who are removed without notice from
an unsafe environment, and family
foster homes for young children. To
learn more about Children in Crisis,
call 850-864-4242 or visit www.children
incrisisfl.org.


Caitlin Ann Hudson
named to Sewanee
Dean's List
SEWANEE, Tenn.
(Grassroots Newswire) -
Caitlin Ann Hudson of
Valparaiso has been
named to the Dean's List
at the University of the
South for the Easter 2010
term. To earn a place on
Sewanee's Dean's List,
a student must earn a
minimum grade point
average of 3.625 on a
4.0 scale. Hudson is the
daughter of Patricia and


School NEWS
Michael J. Hudson.

UWF Japan Center
offering Japanese
language course
PENSACOLA The
University of West Florida
Japan Center will offer
a special seven-day
non-credit intensive
introductory Japanese
language course from
2:30-4:30 p.m. July 6-14
(Tuesday through Friday,
July 6-9, and Monday
through Wednesday,
July 12-14) at the UWF
International Center,
Building 71, on the main


campus in Pensacola. The
cost for the course is $45
per person.
Learn basic Japanese
language skills in just
seven days with the
instructor for this special
session, Kyoko Mori, head
of Language Instruction
Department, Shinjuku
Japanese Language
Institute in Tokyo.
For more information,
call the UWF Japan
Center at 474-3363 or
e-mail japan@uwf.edu.
To access the course
registration form online,
visit http://www.uwf.edu/
japan/pdf/IntroJapanese_
Summer2010.pdf.


More education news on Al 1







..... JU N E






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A 0 1 Crestview News Bulletin


Opinion


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


HUBBUB
Here is a sampling of what people had to say about
recent north Okaloosa County news topics. Comments
were collected from the crestviewbulletin.com website.

TOPIC: A letter writer suggested building a new
1-10 interchange east of the current Crestview exit
rather than reworking PJ. Adams Parkway.
Why limit it to just east or west? A path on both sides
of town is needed.

PJ Adams is one of the most densely traveled areas
in the north county. Vehicles use this artery to connect
to Baker, Holt, Millgan and NW Crestview. This concept
of "Bob Sikes continuing to grow" is baseless. It will not
support your on/off ramp idea. Another exit between
85 and 285 has marginal benefit at best. Expanding
travel routes to move traffic away from urban Crestview
doesn't happen in your "plan."

A bucket of chicken gizzards says [the writer] lives
within spittin' distance of his proposed off ramp.

Ray Charles could see where the traffic problem is
(except he's dead), and that's on the south side of town
where people try to get west toward Baker, etc.

Go sit at the Tom Thumb at Antioch Road and
Highway 90 any afternoon, and you'll see half of Milligan,
Baker and Holt coming home from the AFB. Any of that
traffic that uses PJ. Adams and Antioch Road instead
of South Ferdon to James Lee is a bonus, as traffic is a
nightmare now. Crestview has almost doubled in size the
last 15 years, and it's about time the city/county/state did
the road improvements to support that (and continued)
growth.

TOPIC: The Florida Highway Patrol will conduct a
DUI checkpoint in Crestview.
Communism in Crestview!

Doesn't it defeat the purpose of HAVING a checkpoint
if it (and its location) is announced four days in advance?

Unconstitutional! Carry a pocket Constitution in
your car and educate the FHP if you're stopped at a
roadblock about the 4th Amendment.

Nope, doesn't say you're allowed to drink and drive.
It just says they have to follow proper procedure in
catching you! Notice where it says PROBABLE CAUSE?
The weaving all over the road part gives them probable
cause to stop you, and when they do, the strong alcohol
smell you display gives them probable cause to haul
you off to the pokey. I'm sure you'll make quite the
impression there fella, spouting the 4th amendment with
slurred speech!

I just checked my Constitution. There's not a thing
in it about a constitutional right to drive, let alone drive
drunk. Driving is a privilege, not a right. ...The state
has the right to regulate driving. If you don't like driving
laws, then don't drive. Take public transportation.
This talk about "communism" and questioning the
constitutionality of enforcing the law is plain ignorance.

TOPIC: A Baker pharmacy was broken into again.
As sprawled out as the north county is I think we
need a few more county units to patrol these isolated
areas. If [those who accepted gifts] would give back the
money they took from Charlie [Morris] we could afford
another deputy or two for the north.


Profundity

Compiled by Brian Hughes

"How marvelous to go through life
eating and drinking and being
raffish, and to die gently during a
postprandial snooze."

INDIA KNIGHT
(1965-)
British author and columnist, in "The Times"


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
MIcHL S EWART
OFFICE STAFF
DENISE CADENHEAD. OFFICE ASSISTANT
SHEIRIE 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
THE CRESTVIEW 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 PAD 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


11S B CI P IO


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


SHOTS ACROSS THE BOW


Additional news



content ad driven


Hopefully, you've
noticed recent changes
to the Crestview News
Bulletin.
The last few issues we
have run additional pages
in our paper you haven't
seen before.
Our edition last MIC
Saturday included a Home STE
and Garden page, a Health 850-6
page and a section on
regional news.
In the past, we always have
focused our coverage on north
Okaloosa County topics. At times,
we would run stories or briefs
about events in Niceville or Fort
Walton Beach that might be of
interest to our readers.
Our focus hasn't changed. We
are still targeting our efforts on
Crestview and other north-county
communities. You are just getting
additional information, as well.
The changes are not something
we planned or have any control
over. The number of pages we
print each edition are dictated by
the number of ads sold.
We have to maintain a certain


.HALL
WART
82-6524


ad-to-news ratio or the
U.S. Postal Service will
not mail our newspapers.
When the number of ads
increases, the number
of pages and editorial
content must increase, as
well, to comply with postal
regulations.
Recently, the number
of advertising inserts in


our paper has increased,
and we have had to add additional
pages and content.
Not only has the number of
pages increased, but also the
amount of free space not occupied
by ads (the news hole) has
increased, as well.
The upshot is we now need
much more news to fill the paper.
As a result, we have increased both
the number of local stories and the
amount of submitted material from
area readers, which means more
community news for you.
Even so, we have been left
with large news holes and have
had to rely on Associated Press
stories and feature packages
from Freedom Communications,


Council CORNER


our parent company, to fill some
pages.
Daily newspapers that offer
home delivery do not have to
worry about postal regulations
and do not have this problem.
Our publisher, Jason Mobley, is
exploring the possibility of having
the News Bulletin delivered
rather than mailed.
Until this is resolved, you likely
will continue to see features, such
as the one we ran last Saturday
offering suggestions for those
considering building an outdoor
deck.
You probably will see more
Food sections offering cooking
advice and national news stories,
such as those on our Military page
that highlighted issues of concern
to our men and women in the U.S.
Armed Services.
I'd like to hear from you to get
your reactions, as well. Do you like
the additional content or would
you prefer only news about north
Okaloosa County?
Drop me a line and let me
know how you feel at michaels@
crestviewbulletin.com.


Dedicated city employees deserve credit


With baseball season
coming to a close in the
City Recreation Program,
you will see changes
coming in other areas of
our community.
For example, fieldwork
at the Twin Hills Park
football and soccer
field is under way. Bid


LINDA P
Crestvie
(nil


requests went out, and the
Crestview City Council accepted
and approved a bid from Martin
Landscaping to do the work.
The work began June 1, and
the projected completion date is
July 1, in time for the fall football
season.
Also at Twin Hills Park, the
lights have been turned on, the
water fountain is flowing, exercise
equipment is in use and this park
is in full operation.
When you see Mr. Wing
(Administrative Services Director
Mike Wing), Mr. Powell (Parks
and Recreation Director Chuck
Powell), Mr. Steele (Public
Services Director Wayne Steele)
and Ms. Young (City Clerk Janice
Young) and their employees, tell
them, "Thank you for a job well
done!"
Our Parks and Recreation
Department, in conjunction with
Public Services, maintains and
operates a total of 22 different
recreational facilities throughout
the city. It enrolls more than
2,000 participants in our sports
program each year, with the
Senior Center seeing 60 weekly
participants in its activities.
The city's Robert L.F Sikes
Library continues to be a leader
among libraries throughout
the state. The patron count has


Jason Mobley
Publisher
lasonm@crestviewbulletin corn


Randy Beard
Sales Manager
randvb@nwfdailvnews corn


Michael
Stewart
Editor
mlchaels@ crestvlewbulletin con


increased to a total of
more than 22,000. The
circulation total for the
month of March was
the highest in Okaloosa
County for the first time in
the cooperative.
ARKER During difficult
ew City economic times, it seems
ncil our library and Parks
and Recreation see
increases in activities as families
choose between the several city
programs.
The Evaluation and
Appraisal Report (EAR) on our
Comprehensive Plan is drawing
to a long awaited end. This
report, required every seven
years, is mandated by state
law. The Planning Department
has been working diligently to
complete this process as soon as
possible.
In other news, calls for Animal
Control totaled 2,104, and the
city's Code Enforcement has
resolved 292 cases so far this year.
Our Public Services
Department consists of 10
different divisions and is staffed
by 60 employees. This department
administers all divisions,
including engineering and plan
design, and regulates water and
manages and operates eight water
wells. It is also responsible for city
meters and meeting Department
of Environmental Protection
regulations.
Utility and Sewer manages
and operates more than 70 lift
stations, maintains collection
systems and is responsible for city
buildings, properties and utilities
and street and storm water.
The department also maintains,


Meet the STAFF


Melissa Tedder
Media
Consultant
Melssa@ 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


constructs and repairs 135 miles
of city streets and right of ways
and maintains and repairs more
than 150 storm retention ponds.
Public Works employs a
beautification crew, which mows
city right of ways and manages
special events, parades and
Christmas decorations and
maintains more than 90 acres
of parks and ball fields. Their
work includes the maintenance
of city buildings and properties,
overseeing new building
construction and renovation,
solid waste and Waste Pro
services, wastewater treatment
(subcontracted by OMI) and the
management of spray fields.
As an elected official, I am
pleased with the work and
cooperation between our various
departments. By working together
to solve problems, we save tax
dollars.
Recently, we have seen this
demonstrated at Twin Hills Park
with the construction of a lighted
walking path.
Built within the budgeted
funds and completed on time, our
community now can enjoy the
finished product, most of which
was in-house work.
Also, the much needed road
extension (Brookmeade) from
Walmart north to Redstone was
completed with our employees'
work, saving additional money.
We now are planning additional
connector streets (west of State
Road 85) to get the traffic off the
congested highway.
We have many dedicated
employees who give 110 percent
to make your city a great place to
live.


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


JUU1






Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Education


Crestview News Bulletin I Al 1


CAPS UP:
Laurel Hill
School's
kindergarten
classes toss
their caps
during their
graduation
ceremony.
Mrs. Gunter
and Mrs.
Morgan
are the
teachers of
these happy,
happy
grads.



SPECIAL TO THE
NEWS BULLETIN


P 1 p--.A--


Who did ohnnie's homStudentsturning toonline
Who dd JOhnn lsn home worK? *answer sites for easy answers


Brian Hughes
brianh@crestviewbulletin.com

As the school year drew
to a close, some students
felt the end-of-semester
pinch as term papers be-
came due around the same
time exams had to be stud-
ied for. Although the Inter-
net has proved a great tool
for researching everything
from obscure facts about the
presidents to remote tribes-
men in the Amazon, some
students turn to the Internet
for more than just research.
Increasingly, regulars
who respond to questions
on sites, such as Yahoo! An-
swers or CHECKcom, are
discovering students oc-
casionally post homework
assignments or quiz ques-
tions, as well.
In the Yahoo! Answers
"travel" forum recently,
Daniel, who from his ava-
tar looks about 14 years old,
asked, "How much money
does it cost to travel 319
miles?" adding the obvious-
ly teacher-issued criteria,
"15 miles to the gallon and
gas cost of $2.89 gallon."
Luckily, most responders
encouraged Daniel to do his
own work. One person who
answered his question guid-
ed him in the right direction,
while adding some gentle re-
buke to his methodology.
"Daniel, your math
teacher wants you to do your
own homework," responded
"Matt." "You won't learn any-
thing except how to cheat by
asking the Yahoo! Answers
community to do your work
for you."
Daniel was fortunate that
Matt's answer was serious.
Some responders purposely
gave misleading answers.
When Kyla asked, "What
was the Delian League?"
one responder, phrasing his
response in academic prose,
told her it was the distance
from the Acropolis to a popu-
lar Athenian delicatessen.


brace of current
technology to
try to cir-
cumvent
the more
arduous
task of actual study is noth-
ing new, educators say.
"You've always had pla-
giarism," said Crestview
High School Assistant Prin-
cipal Jason Driver. "There's
always been something go-
ing on forever. The Internet
makes it a little bit easier.
Kids will try to find a short-
cut, and it's our job to keep
them in line."
What cheaters don't usu-
ally figure on, he said, is
educators using the same
technology to catch them.
Area schools frequently turn
to TurnItIn or WriteCycle,
"which is the same software
used by many colleges to
catch plagiarism," Driver


PWhistory teacher
at Laurel Hill
School. "We
sit down
WHOSE HOMEWORK?: The Internet is a great tool for and discuss
researching homework questions. However, in some what plagia-
cases, as illustrated by this screen capture, students rism is. They receive a zero
expect the online community to do their work for them. on the project, and we con-
BRIAN HUGHES I Crestview News Bulletin tact the parents."
"We have a pretty serious
cheating and plagiarism pol-
said. "You've seen we have are quickly able to see style icy," Driver said. "It starts
hardware, like Kindles, in formats. It's made us more with they'll get a zero in the


the classroom? We also use
software in education.
"We've had kids who are
like, 'Well, I'll use Wikipedia,'
but the software says, 'This
whole paragraph is Wikipe-
dia,'" Driver said, referring
to the popular online ency-
clopedia.
"We have to use software
to keep up with the kids.
It's also made our teach-
ers more savvy," Driver
continued. "Our teachers


technology aware."
Sometimes teachers
don't need software to catch
a cheat. One student forgot
to remove the Web address
that printed out on the docu-
ment he downloaded from
the Internet and then tried
to submit as his own work,
Driver said.
"We have had students
do that (use online answer
sites)," said Jennifer Frank-
lin, a middle and high school


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assignment, and there's a
call home. If you get caught
cheating here, you don't get
credit for the assignment."
The same consequenc-
es happen in Laurel Hill,
Franklin said. "Once they
realize we're not going to
accept that work, they don't
try it again."
Driver said one reason
for the school's cheating
policy is to prepare students
for college's expectations.
"Colleges are going to
expect students to be re-
sponsible in the same way,"
Driver said. "We try to make
them aware now so they are
not surprised when they get
to college."
Local educators appreci-
ate the Internet as a learn-
ing tool and valuable source
of diverse insights and opin-
ions, but also caution that it
can be misused.
"That's the beautiful
thing about the Internet.
You can get a lot of firsthand
information," Driver said.
"But you can use it for bad
and not good.
"What parents need to
know is the way we catch
them (cheaters) has evolved
with the techniques that
students are using," Driver
said. "We're aware of what
they're doing. But we have
pretty honest kids."
That said, he offered a
cautionary piece of advice to
potential cheaters:
"Yahoo! Answers is not
the place to go for answers
to your test."


t High Seas Expedition, kids explore the mighty love of God on
a journey that will change them forever! High Seas Expedition
is filled with incredible Bible-learning experiences kids see,
hear, touch and even taste! Bible Point crafts, team-building
games, cool Bible songs and tasty treats are just a few of the High Seas
Expedition activities that help faith flow into real life. (Since everything
is hands-on, kids might get little messy Be sure to send them in play
clothes and safe shoes.) Plus, we'll help kids discover how to see
evidence of God in everyday life-something we call God Sightings.
Get ready to hear that phrase a lot!
Your kids will also participate in a hands-on mission project called
Operation Kid-to-KidTM that will let the kids in our community blanket
the world with God's love.
Parents, grandparents and friends are invited to join us each day at
8:30 a.m., because that's when we'll be having The Floating Finale-a
daily celebration of God's love you won't want to miss.
So mark these dates on your calendar and contact us to register your
children for this life-changing adventure!








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A1 2 I Crestview News Bulletin


FAMILY FUN OUTDOOR DAY


The first Family Fun Outdoor Day was held on Saturday at the Old Spanish Trail Park in Crestview.
The Foster Families of America sponsored the event with proceeds used to help local families in
need and to stock the Foster Families of America and other local food pantries.


HAPPY FACES: Above, Alyssa and Jayden Pursley and their cousin, Zane
Murrell, show off their painted faces at the Family Fun Day held at the
Old Spanish Trail Park on Saturday. PONY EXPRESS: At left, Paul Pursley
holds on tight to his little cousin, Kiera Murrell, as the two enjoy a pony
ride. RISING STAR: At right, Jennifer Johnson, an up-and-coming local
talent, performed during Family Fun Day.


Photos by ANN SPANN I Crestview News Bulletin
COOLING OFF: These youngsters beat the heat by cooling off on water slides provided by Adams Party Bouncers during the first Family Fun Day.


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Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Local













SPORTS


B
Section


Wednesday, June 16, 2010 www. crestvie bulletin. com Page 1


News

& NOTES
Twin Hills
sports camps
A variety of sports
camps continue through
July 8 at Twin Hills Park.
Boys basketball camp
will be daily June 21-25.
Soccer camp will be
held June 21-July 8 on
Monday, Wednesday and
Friday.
Tennis camp will have
two sessions. The first
session will be June 21-
25. The second session
will be June 28-July 2.
For more information on
times and costs, 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 9-11.
Cheerleading is open
for ages 4-12.
Cost is $65 per child.

CAYA football
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.

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.

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.
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
with 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.
Entry fee on race day
is $20.
The first 1 00 entries are
guaranteed a race T-shirt.
For more information,
call Karen Johnson at
951-5385 or go to www.
alligatortrot.com.


JUSTIN RICHARDS SCHOLARSHIP TOURNAMENT


Competition starts Thursday


RANDY DICKSON I News Bulletin
TOURNAMENT: Crestview baseball
coach Tim Gillis holds the
plaque that honors the winners
of the Justin Adam Richards
Memorial Baseball Scholarship.
The Justin Richards Scholarship
Baseball Tournament starts
Thursday at 9 a.m., with
Crestview hosting Baker.


Randy Dickson
randyd@crestviewbulletin.com
CRESTVIEW Justin Richards
would have been 33 later this
year if not for a car accident that
claimed his life on an early Janu-
ary morning in 1996.
Richards was a senior at Crest-
view High School at the time of his
death, and a member of the Bull-
dog baseball team. In many ways,
Richards will always be a member
of the team as long as baseball is
played at CHS.
Each year, the Bulldogs honor
a senior player with the Justin
Adam Richards Annual Memorial
Baseball Scholarship. It is given
to the player who best shows the
dedication, leadership and aca-
demic excellence represented by
Richards.
The 2010 winner was Tristin
Linville.
Richards also is remembered
on the diamond early each sum-
mer as teams gather to compete


in the Justin Richards Scholarship
Tournament.
Eleven teams are scheduled to
compete in this year's tournament
that starts Thursday at 9 a.m., with
Baker taking on Crestview.
Joining the Gators and the
Bulldogs in the tournament
are teams from Choctaw, Fort
Walton Beach, Mosley, Niceville
and Navarre, an American Legion
team from Huntsville, Ala., and
two teams representing North-
side, Ga.
In addition to Crestview,
games also will be played at Choc-
tawhatchee and Niceville.
Bulldog coach Tim Gillis ex-
pects another exciting tournament
with a very competitive blend of
teams.
"I think it (the field of teams) is
just as good (as always)," he said.
"Columbus, Ga., who just won a
state championship in Georgia,
is not coming back this year be-
cause they couldn't work it out, but
Northside, Ga., that went to the


Getting aR'ok1Zout 0lh 1s


Randy Dickson
randyd@crestviewbulletin.com
There's a new fitness craze
that is quickly becoming all the
rage for the women of Crestview.
In just two weeks' time, the
kickboxing-aerobics class at Club
Jiu Jitsu, 641 N. Ferdon Blvd.,
has really caught on.
Club Jiu Jitsu is owned by
Monica Stanford, who recently
relocated to the area with her
husband, retired Marine Lt. Col.
David Stanford, a Baker native
and member of the Baker Class
of 1983.
The Stanfords teach the mar-
tial art known as Brazilian Jiu
Jitsu, but on Tuesday and Thurs-
day evenings from 6:30-7:20,
the ladies take to the mats for a
rigorous workout that includes
kickboxing, aerobics and vari-
ous other cross-training fitness
methods that work every part of
the body.
Participants in the class range
in age from 11 to 63 and repre-


TOP: Women in
the kickboxing-
aerobics class at
Club Jiu Jitsu work
on their punching
techniques during
Thursday's class.
LEFT: Monica
Stanford watches
to make sure the
women in her
class are using
proper technique.

PHOTOS BY
RANDY DICKSON
News Bulletin


sent an equally broad spectrum
of professions.
"We have teachers, bankers
and someone that works at GE
in Pensacola," Monica said. "One
of my instructors that helps me
is a certified cross-trainer, Patty
Seip. We have ladies from all
walks of life and all fitness levels.
The beauty of the circuits we do


is you can go at your own pace.
"During the workout, you will
see Muay Thai knees, Muay Thai
elbows, Muay Thai kicks, round-
house kicks taken from Muay
Thai, a Taiwanese kickboxing.
It's all integrating the boxing."
As the ladies do their

See FITNESS B2


Crestview's Dean stamps name


all over LSU record books


Adam Pruiett
Florida Freedom Newspapers
Blake Dean may rise to star-
dom in L.A., but he's already a
legend in La.
Dean leaves Louisiana State
University as one of the best
players in the Tigers' rich base-
ball history. The former Crest-
view star leaves behind a legacy
of titles, individual honors and
sparkling statistics that will
earn him a permanent place in
LSU diamond lore.
And oh, what he did to the
record books. Mass revisions
are in order.
A model of consistency at
LSU, Dean capped his superb


career with the Tigers with a
customary rock-solid campaign
that catapulted him to finish in
the school's Top 10 in six differ-
ent offensive categories.
"I finished up what I started
and did the best I could," said
Dean, who returned to LSU for
his senior season despite being
drafted by the Minnesota Twins
in the 10th round last year. "I'll
leave as one of the best hit-
ters to come through here, and
that's something I take a lot of
pride in."
Drafted in the eighth round
this year by the Los Angeles
Dodgers, Dean will leave a
See DEAN B2


.. .
ij_ _;.... .. ^

AP
Crestview's Blake Dean displays the
form that made him one of the best
hitters in the history of the Louisiana
State baseball program.


third round of the playoffs, is in it
this year. And as always, the peo-
ple from around here play as good
of baseball as you will see."
Each team is guaranteed four
games. Games will have a two-hour
time limit, with tied games going
one more inning. If the teams are
still tied, then both teams will be
credited with a tie.
The top two ranked teams will
play for the tournament champi-
onship, scheduled for Saturday at
4:30 p.m. at Crestview.
Even though Crestview's three
District 2-5A opponents, Fort Wal-
ton Beach, Niceville and Mosley,
are in the tournament, it doesn't
mean the Bulldogs will see the
same combination of players they
will see next spring.
"Sometimes what you see out
there in the summer may not be
what you see in the regular season,
but still, it is what it is," Gillis said.
"In the summer you may do some

See TOURNAMENT B2


Memories


of the


finest kind

Anybody who has read my
columns the past few years knows
I get a little nostalgic with the
arrival of summer.
Oh, sweet summertime and the
wonderful days of youth.
My summer
days were spent
playing baseball
in the backyard,
F mj' roaming the
woods in a Gulf
Breeze community
that had yet to
NORTH END extend beyond the
ZONE National Seashore
Randy Dickson and going to
Shoreline Park on
Santa Rosa Sound for a swim.
If the mood struck us, my
friends and I might go fishing. On
those rare days when we actually
thought it was too hot to stay
outside or when it was raining,
we would play games we invented
with baseball and football cards
or test each other's knowledge as
to how Hank Aaron or Don Sutton
was doing that baseball season.
Yes, it was a simpler and more
innocent time in the late 1960s
and early 1970s.
We didn't have travel baseball.
Our season ended with the end of
the Little League All-Star season
- that is, if we were good enough
to make the all-star team, which I
never was.
And even without travel ball
and youth sports camps, we
turned out some pretty good
ball players. I want to think that
maybe it was because so many
dads were involved with our
sports programs and our daily
lives.
I'm all for the Bulldog Baseball
Camp and the various youth
camps hosted by the recreation
department at Twin Hills Park. I
know that the people teaching the
classes are skilled professional
coaches who have dedicated their
lives to helping young people,
but there's something about a
dad being involved that makes a
difference.
I'll be heading to DeLand on
Sunday to spend the week with
my parents and other family
members. If I leave town early
enough, I'm liable to make it down
in time to have lunch with my dad
on Father's Day.
My dad is 77 now and has had
some health problems in recent
months, but lately he's been doing
better, and the doctors are giving
him excellent reports. If Dad feels
up to it on June 24, we are going
to make the two-hour trip to St.
Petersburg to see the Tampa Bay
Rays play the San Diego Padres.
The last time we saw a major
league game together was just
after I graduated from high school
See DICKSON B2


*


NE






B2 I Crestview News Bulletin


FITNESS from page B1


cooldown, Stanford also teach-
es them self-defense.
Stanford had 12 ladies pres-
ent the first night, and the class
has grown since, quickly in-
creasing to 20 members.
"Out of the gate to have 12
women was amazing," she said.
"I was happy."
This isn't Stanford's first
time opening a club. While Da-
vid was stationed in North Car-
olina, she ran a very successful
Club Jiu Jitsu there.
"We've been doing this for a
long time," she said. "My hus-
band has been training for over
11 years. I've been training for
seven years in Moay Brazilian
Jiu Jitsu and all kinds of mixed
martial arts."
Stanford, who also is a
nurse, is certified in kickboxing
aerobics as well as advanced
cardiac life support and pediat-
ric life support.
Seip, who is certified in
CrossFit training, was contact-
ed by Stanford through their
mutual massage therapist.
"Monica contacted me and
said, 'You've got to come and
implement the CrossFit stuff
into the kickboxing so that ev-
erything they do is total body,
all around, so they are not just
getting one thing,'" Seip said.
It hasn't taken long for Seip
to recognize the benefits of the
workouts.
"You get so much more
flexibility, and it builds core
strength," she said. "You don't
have to sit there and do sit-ups
all day long. All the movements
we do make you have to stabi-
lize your body so you don't have
to do sit-ups and crunches, and
you get great ab muscles and
stuff like that.
"That's why I like it. We do
one exercise, and I might do 20
muscle groups with one exer-
cise."
Seip thinks the class is one
ot the best things that hlas
come alone or lthe Vomlen


PHOTOS BY RANDY DICKSON I News Bulletin
ABOVE: Core strength is accomplished by incorporating drills
with a medicine ball. BELOW: The kickboxing-aerobics class
gets loosened up with some bicycle stretches.


of Crestview.
"I'm so excited," she said. "I
have lived here in Crestview for
26 years, and I've never seen
anybody get so excited about
it (training), but that is what is
happening now.
"I've never seen women get
so excited about it. It's just so
much tuLn. and that'.s\ ihv'"
Marcia Saranta is the most
senior o t the class, at aoe ,',63


She heard about the class
through Stanford at the Cham-
ber of Commerce.
"Everybody looks out for
everybody else, but it's just
fun," she said. "There are a lot
of things I never thought I'd
be doing, like boxing, let alone
kickboxing, but I enjoy it.
"You do this tor -4i minutes,
and .ou kno\\ you're done
some \%ork"


DICKSON from page B1


and we were vacationing
in Houston. The Astros
played the Giants that day.
Ten years or so later,
in 1986 or '87, we were at
a minor league game in
Memphis, Tenn., when
Bo Jackson got his first
professional extra-base hit.
That was a special night
too.
So many memories of
a lifetime with a great dad
come flowing back, and
I'm looking forward to
spending another day with
him at the ballpark.


I'll be celebrating with
my mom too, who has her
78th birthday June 26.
Mom and Dad always
have been my two biggest
fans, and I treasure
each moment we spend
together.
Some people would
have us believe it takes a
village to raise a child, but
I think a good mom and
dad can accomplish the
task just fine.
I wouldn't have great
memories of my youth if it
weren't for my parents.


DEAN from page B1


staggering set of numbers
in his wake before he heads
to the next destination
in his decorated baseball
career.
Dean finished second on
LSU's all-time list in two
separate offensive catego-
ries: hits (332) and RBIs
(260). Of all the Tigers in
history, he's third in dou-
bles (63), fourth in homers
(56) and fifth in runs scored
(223).
Proving his plate disci-
pline and that he was no
free swinger, Dean also
finished seventh all-time in
walks with 148.
There's no one mark
that Dean holds dearest.
It's the body of work that
counts the most.
"Honestly, I don't think
there's one I'm more proud
of than the others," Dean
said.
Of course, when Dean
speaks about his career, he
always rattles off the team
accomplishments first.
Nothing tops the College
World Series title he won
in 2009 with the Tigers. But
the three Southeastern
Conference Tournament
championships are also
cherished, along with two
super-regional crowns that
sent LSU to the CWS.
Dean arrived at a time
when LSU's program had
lost some of its luster and
was facing a transitional
period under new coach


Paul Mainieri. In Dean's
freshman season, the Ti-
gers were 29-26-1 and 12-
17-1 in the SEC. One year
later, LSU won the SEC
Tournament and advanced
to the CWS. A year after
that, the Tigers were hoist-
ing the championship tro-
phy in Omaha.
This year, Dean was
faced with overcoming sur-
gery on his throwing shoul-
der. He made it look easy,
hitting .341 with 12 homers
and 70 RBIs while commit-
ting a single error at first
base as the Tigers added
their third straight SEC
Tournament crown.
"I made huge memories
for myself," Dean said.
Still, at this point in his
life, it's a little hard for him
to grasp the magnitude of
his college career.
"I think it will be a few
more years before it sets
in," he said.
Dean may not be able
to comprehend what he's
meant to LSU just yet, but
Crestview coach Tim Gil-
lis has a good idea of what
Dean has meant to this
area.
"What a brilliant ca-
reer," Gillis said. "And what
an ambassador he was for
the game and for Crest-
view. I would think that it
will be hard for someone to
duplicate what he has done
and what he has meant to
our program."


TOURNAMENT from page B1


things you usually wouldn't
do. I try to play some guys
in the summer that in the
regular season that may
not be the case.
"And then you've got
people playing on what may
not be their usual teams. I
know a lot of teams are in
that situation."
Gillis said it's tough to
pick a favorite in a tourna-
ment played so early in the
summer, but he expects
the out-of-state teams to
compete well with the local
clubs.


"I think the Northside
teams are going to be solid,
and the Huntsville team is
an American Legion team,
and they are always solid,"
he said. "American Legion
teams may even have some
college-signed guys on
their roster.
"I really think it could be
anybody's ball game. You
can't ever tell because you
don't know who's going to
have what, and what pitch-
ing matchups you are going
to run into, but I think it's
going to be wide open."


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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.



CRESTVIEW




News Bulletin


NE *I


I


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Sports





Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Outdoors


Crestview News Bulletin I B3


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IJL tvctA c~iV)j ii^e shood

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Available from Commercial News Providers




DEP announces National Recreation Trail designations


Blackwater Heritage State Trail,
two others recognized


Special to the News Bulletin
TALLAHASSEE- The Department
of Environmental Protection's
Office of Greenways & Trails is
proud to announce National Rec-
reation Trail designations for the
Blackwater Heritage State Trail,
the Nature Coast State Trail and
the Tallahassee-St. Marks His-
toric Railroad State Trail. These
three trails join an elite list of
more than 1,000 trails across the
U.S. that are deemed exemplary
for their local and regional sig-
nificance based on criteria estab-
lished by the National Recreation


Trails program.
"We welcome this national
recognition for three outstanding
Florida trails that are not only
vital recreational resources for
Florida's citizens and visitors,
but they also help boost the tour-
ism that is so important to the
state," said Jena Brooks, director
of the DEP Office of Greenways &
Trails. "In 2009, these state trails,
together with Florida's other of-
ficial state trails and the Cross
Florida Greenway, experienced
the highest annual visitation ever
with a total of over 4 million state-
wide visitors, generating an esti-


mated $95 million of economic
impact."
In announcing the 2010 NRT
designations, U.S. Secretary of
the Interior Ken Salazar said,
"We are very proud of these trails
and the spirit of partnerships and
resource conservation that they
represent. Trails provide mil-
lions of Americans with healthy
recreational experiences and
often their first encounters with
the natural world." National Rec-
reation Trails recognize existing
trails that connect people to rec-
reational resources and improve
their quality of life.
The Blackwater Heritage
State Trail in Milton is a eight-
mile rail-trail that connects to
the 1.5-mile Military Heritage
Trail managed by Naval Air Sta-


tion Whiting Field. It features
several creek crossings and an
abundance of native wildflowers
for a pleasant tour of the North-
west Florida countryside. The
Tallahassee-St. Marks Historic
Railroad State Trail was Florida's
first state rail-trail and provides a
16-mile path that runs from south
of the capital city through Wakulla
County to the coastal community
of St. Marks. The 32-mile paved
Nature Coast State Trail follows
a peaceful, rural route that con-
nects Cross City, Trenton and
Chiefland and features a historic
railroad trestle bridge that cross-
es the Suwannee River near Old
Town.
The 2010 NRT trails were of-
ficially recognized in conjunction
with National Trails Day, which


is sponsored by the American
Hiking Society, on June 5. The
Florida Trail's newest Gateway
Communities of the cities of Sop-
choppy and St. Marks and Wakul-
la County were also recognized.
Florida has been named by
American Trails as "Best Trails
State in America," recognizing
the efforts of OGT and its many
partners for their coordinated
efforts to establish Florida's
statewide system of trails. OGT
provides community assistance,
trail acquisition and develop-
ment funding, and public out-
reach to expand the statewide
system of greenways and trails.
To learn more about Florida
trails, visit FloridaGreenways
andTrails.com.


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B4 I Crestview News Bulletin


Direct Relief prepares help for medical needs


Special to the News Bulletin

SANTA BARBARA, Calif. As of
June 1, millions of people in the
U.S. Gulf states, Central America,
Haiti and other Caribbean coun-
tries have been on high alert as
the 2010 hurricane season offi-
cially began. Experts are predict-
ing a significant Atlantic hurri-
cane season, with an expected 15
named storms, eight hurricanes,
four major hurricanes and a 70
percent probability that a major
hurricane will make landfall in the
U.S. Direct Relief International
is leading the effort to help com-
munity health centers prepare
for medical needs during storm
emergencies by shipping U.S.
Hurricane Preparedness Mod-
ules to 30 health care facilities in
Alabama, Florida, Louisiana, Mis-
sissippi and Texas.
Direct Relief is also deploying


12 International Hurricane Pre-
paredness Modules to Haiti, the
Dominican Republic, Jamaica, El
Salvador and Nicaragua, up from
eight in 2009.
The U.S. Preparedness Mod-
ules are designed to serve 100
people for three to five days, and
each International Module can
serve up to 1,000 people for one
month. The Preparedness Mod-
ules are provided free of charge to
the health care facilities.
While emergency and basic
medical supplies are a critical
component of Direct Relief's Hur-
ricane Modules, hurricane and
other emergency situations can
separate people from lifesaving
daily medications. The modules
contain essential medical materi-
als like bandages and antibiotics
as well as medicines for chronic
health conditions such as diabe-
tes, asthma and hypertension,


with a variety of the supplies do-
nated by sponsors like Abbott, BD
(Becton, Dickinson and Company)
and Anda.
In 2006, Direct Relief part-
nered with the global health care
company Abbott to develop this
strategic approach to emergency
relief. Direct Relief and Abbott
also worked together to expand
the reach of the program to in-
clude the Caribbean countries of
Haiti, the Dominican Republic
and Jamaica in 2008.
"Since we started our hurri-
cane preparedness program in
areas affected by hurricanes and
tropical storms, our effort has ex-
panded into a collaboration with a
number of major medical manu-
facturers to provide the more than
150 types of critical supplies and
medicines now included," said
Thomas Tighe, CEO andpresident
of Direct Relief International. "We


have also developed advanced
data and mapping technologies to
help identify where health support
is most needed along U.S. storm
evacuation routes."
"We literally received our Hur-
ricane Prep Pack two days before
Hurricane Dolly struck on July
23 of 2008," said Rolando Marti-
nez, executive director of Guada-
lupe Health Center in Harlingen,
Texas. "The supplies that Direct
Relief sent were not only greatly
appreciated by our staff but, most
importantly, by our patients. We
are extremely grateful for the
wonderful effort put forth by Di-
rect Relief in sending us these
supplies when we needed them
most."
In response to the devastat-
ing earthquake that struck Haiti
in January, leaving millions of
people displaced, two additional
modules will be prepositioned in


Port-au-Prince at Direct Relief's
Haiti warehouse.
The deployment of U.S. Hur-
ricane Prep Packs are part of Di-
rect Relief USA, a safety-net sup-
port program launched by Direct
Relief International to address
the medical needs of the more
than 46 million uninsured indi-
viduals in the U.S. who struggle
to access affordable medicines.
To date, Direct Relief USA the
largest program of its kind in the
U.S. has provided more than
$200 million (wholesale) worth of
medicines and supplies to more
than 1,100 partner clinics and
health centers in the U.S. This
assistance includes more than 10
million needed prescriptions. This
assistance has translated into the
provision of more than 10 million
needed prescriptions for low-in-
come and uninsured Americans.


FWC covers 'Wounded Warriors, hook, line and sinker


Special to the News Bulletin
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission has teamed up with
the "Wounded Warrior Proj-
ect" to recognize the service
of our nation's injured war
veterans. The FWC pre-
sented war veterans with
five-year fishing-license
bonus packages containing
items donated by the fresh-
water fishing industry.


The FWC's Division
of Freshwater Fisheries
Management presented
the promotional package
of tackle samples, fishing
publications and discount
coupons to each of the
Wounded Warrior Project
veterans as part of its cur-
rent promotion of five-year
freshwater fishing licenses
(http://myfwc.com/license/
Freshwater 5-year-license.
htm).


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Community Arts

CALENDAR


HUNTER EARNS CREDENTIALS
Kids Discovery Day Care of Crestview is proud
to announce that Lindsey Hunter has received
her Florida child care professional credentials
from Northwest Florida State College. Hunter
teaches children age 2 at the center. "I'm
very proud of Lindsey for having earned her
credentials," Director Jenny McCallum said.
"She has been an asset, and we look forward
to her continued impact on our facility." Hunter
is pictured during story time with students D.J.
Luczak, Garrett McCallum and Daniella Lott.
ANN SPANN I Crestview News Bulletin


Brian Hughes
Arts & Entertainment Editor

World War II
film poster art
THROUGH JUNE*
A fascinating exhibit of
original World War II film
posters from the private
collections of Clyde
Ponder and Brian Hughes
is on display 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.

Art exhibitions
JUNE 20 JULY 25 *
The culminating shows
of the 2009-2010 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 call or e-mail. To
learn more about Geddy,
visit www.geddythegecko.
com.
Family Library Time is
designed for families with
elementary and middle


NE ~*I


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.

'Conversation
with a Sword'
JULY 6 Come to the
Crestview Public Library
at 10:30 a.m., when Robert
Drake and the North Bay
Society of the Sword will
present "Conversation
with a Sword: The Art of
Fencing" for the July First
Tuesday program.
Modern fencing
is descended from
the 700-year-old art
of European sword
fighting and dueling.
The same techniques
and tactics would have
been learned by the
Musketeers, Edmund
Dante and Cyrano de
Bergerac. It is the art of
defending yourself with
honor and courage the
real thing, not what you
see in the movies. The
three standard weapons
used in fencing, the foil,
the epee and the saber,
will be discussed and
demonstrated. Fencing
is a test of brain, body
and determination that is
exciting, fulfilling and a
whole lot of swashbuckling
fun.
The library is located
at 1445 Commerce Drive
behind the post office
in north Crestview. For
more information on
the North Bay Society
of the Sword, go to www.
northbayfencing.weebly.
com. For more library
information, call 682-4432
or visit the library website
at www.cityofcrestview.
org/library.htm.

Music & Art
on Main Street
JULY 9 Downtown
Crestview is the place to
be after work that Friday
evening. From 6-9 p.m.,
enjoy free live music in
the gazebo at Courthouse
Square and exhibitions of
local artists' works. This
summer festival of the
arts is sponsored by the
Okaloosa Arts Alliance-
North in association with
the Crestview Main Street
Association and is open
to all performing and
visual artists. To exhibit
or perform, contact Rae
Schwartz at bakerny@
yahoo.com or call 585-5672.
Enjoy a great dinner at
a downtown restaurant;
then come tap your toes to
great music and treat your
eyes to great art.

Be sure to let the
community know
about your arts or
entertainment event.
Submit listings for
the Community Arts
Calendar to brianh@
crestviewbulletin.com or
call 682-6524 at least two
weeks before your event.


--


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Local






Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Check it OUT


Marie Garda
Special to the News Bulletin

PROGRAMS
Summer Reading Chal-
lenge! The minimum age is 6
years old. Pick up your read-
ing logs in front of the Story
Room (available June 17).
Reading certificates will be
awarded on July 27 at 7 p.m.
at the Finale. The Funny
Money Store will open at the
Summer Finale on July 27!
Chapter Book Club for
ages 9 and up. "There's a
Boy in the Girl's Bathroom,"
by Louis Sachar, with Mrs.
Becky in the Meeting Room
Friday mornings 10:15-11:15
a.m. You don't need to begin
reading before the first meet-
ing. We'll pass out books to
the first 10 to arrive! June 18,
25; July 2, 9, 16 and 23.
First Tuesday Lecture,
Tuesday, July 6, "Conversa-
tion with a Sword: The Art of
Fencing," with Robert Drake
& the Northbay Society The
lecture will start at 10:30 a.m.
in the meeting room. Light
refreshments will be served.
Lap Sit, June 29, "Happy
Birthday, America!" starts at
10:15 a.m. in the Story Room.
Especially prepared for chil-
dren ages 3 and younger and
their caregivers. Sign-in be-
gins at 10 a.m.
Story Time, June 16-17,
"Doggone Fin!" The pro-
gram starts at 10:15 a.m. in
the meeting room. For ages
3 and older.
Summer Stories, for age
6 to 8. On Thursdays and Fri-
days at 10:15 a.m., children
ages 6-8 who enjoy picture
books will meet in the Story
Room (simultaneous with
Story Time on Thursdays
and Chapter Book club on
Fridays. Parents are wel-
come to visit once and get a
feel for the program. After
that, please drop your child
off and enjoy the library until
around 11 a.m. If your child
is not comfortable coming
to Summer Stories alone,
please attend Story Time
in the meeting room on
Wednesday or Thursdays.
June 17-18 "Doggone PFn!"
is featured.
Teen Wii, teens ages 12-
18 can join us for Wii gaming
every Friday from 2 to 4 p.m.
in the Story Room.
Teen Anime club, ages
11-18 are welcome to join us
for discussions and activities
involving everything anime
and manga. Meet us in the
Story Room every Tuesday
from 4:30-5:30 p.m.
Family Library Time,
Monday, June 21 featuring
Geddy the Gecko at 7 p.m.
in the Crestview Community
Center. See geddythegecko.
com for more information.
Free WiFi access is now
available at the Crestview
Public Library. You can pick
up the password (changes
monthly) at the circulation
desk. Service for WiFi is
available Monday through
Saturday from 8 a.m. to
8 p.m.
Free one-on-one com-
puter tutoring is available
Tuesday, Wednesday, and


Thursday afternoons. Call
682-4432 or stop by the cir-
culation desk to schedule
an appointment. A current
library card is required.
CALA (Crestview Area
Loves the Arts): Are you in-
terested in the arts (all visual
& performing arts)? Join the
Okaloosa Arts Alliance North
for their monthly meeting at
Crestview Public Library.
For more information please
e-mail Rae Schwartz at bak-
erny@yahoo.com.
Writer's Workshop with
Tallahassee author, Dr. Anne
Haw Holt. Saturday, June 19,
from 1-3 p.m. E-mail her at
ahholt@ahholt.com for de-
tails.
Adult Crochet and
Knit Club at 10:30 a.m. on
Wednesday. No need to
register, just come!
Are you interested in join-
ing a book club? Contact
Helen Bosch at 537-8884.

STAFF PICKS
"Maus II, A Survivor's
Tale: And Here my Troubles
Began," by Art Spieglman
(741.5 Spi). The stunning se-
quel to Spieglman's graphic
biography, "Maus I: My Fa-
ther Bleeds History about
the Holocaust."
"Thriller: The Musical
Life of Michael Jackson,"
by Nelson George (McN
782.421 Geo). If you've ever
wondered what "Mama-se,
mama-sa, ma-ma-coo-sa"
meant in Jackson's "Wanna
be Startin' Something,"
check out this critical biog-
raphy that explores the life
and music of a musical ge-
nius.
"Seven Dirty Words: The
Life and Crimes of George
Carlin," by James Sullivan
(Mcn B Carlin), examines
the comedian's life and work
from his beginning on "The
Smothers Brothers Comedy
Hour" to his landmark rou-
tine, "Seven Words You Can
Never Say on Television."

QUOTE
"What is one to say about
June, the time of perfect
young summer, the fulfill-
ment of the promise of the
earlier months, and with as
yet no sign to remind one
that its fresh young beauty
will ever fade."
Gertrude Jekyll

JUST ASK
If you have any questions,
just ask any staff member:
Jean, Heather, Tracey, Anna,
Audrey, Sharon, Sandra,
Mike or Marie. A very warm
welcome to our newest staff
members, Annie and Sa-
brina!

CONTACT US
On the Web: www.cityof-
crestview.org/library.htm.
By phone: 682-4432.
In person: 1445 Com-
merce Dr., Crestview (Be-
hind the Post Office).

Marcia Garcia is a cata-
log librarian with the Robert
L. E Sikes Public Library in
Crestview.


Crime prevention

tip of the WEEK


Computer tips that can reduce

your risk of identity theft


Special to the News Bulletin
The open door of the
Web. If you have Internet
access in your home you
are probably well aware of
the fraudulent e-mails that
you undoubtedly received
at some point. New Internet
users are often fooled by e-
mails that look legitimate.
Don't provide banking
information through the
Internet. Keep in mind that
there is nothing that you
would need to do related to
your bank account or credit
card account that can't be
done over the telephone. If
you get an e-mail that alerts
you to a problem with your
bank account, pick up the
phone and give your bank a
call.
Banks or credit card
companies will never ask
for personal information


via e-mail. If there is a prob-
lem, you can resolve it over
the phone. Never call the
phone number provided in
one of these e-mails.
Make sure your com-
puter has a firewall. A soft-
ware firewall can deter or
prevent hackers from break-
ing into your home comput-
er.
Do not keep your pass-
words on your computer.
Many computer users cre-
ate a word document that
contains all of their pass-
words, but that really is not
a good idea. If you are wor-
ried about forgetting, simply
write them down on a sheet
of paper and store the paper
in a locked filing cabinet.
For assistance call the
Walton County Sheriff's
Office Crime Prevention
Services department at 892-
8186.


Local


Crestview News Bulletin I BS


Photos by ANN SPANN I Crestview News Bulletin
Emergency responders prepare a driver injured in a Thursday night accident for transport to the North
Okaloosa Medical Center in Crestview.


Two-car collision sends one to local hospital


Ann Spann
Crestview News Bulletin

A two-car collision at the inter-
section of State Road 85 north and
Lake Silver Road sent one person
to the hospital last Thursday eve-
ning.
The accident, which involved
a Ford F150 pickup and a Lexus,
occurred at 10 p.m. and blocked
both lanes of southbound traffic on
State 85.
The pickup appeared to have
turned in front of the Lexus,
according to emergency respond-
ers on scene. The truck came to
rest on its side in the southbound
lanes of State 85. No official report
has been filed.
The driver of the Lexus was
transported to the North Okaloosa
Medical Center in Crestview with
unknown injuries. A second occu-
pant of the vehicle received minor


Emergency responders from the North Okaloosa Fire Department
work to clear the debris from the roadway at the scene of a traffic
crash at Lake Silver Road and State Road 85 north of Crestview.


injuries. The driver of the pickup
refused medical treatment.
The North Okaloosa Fire De-
partment, Okaloosa County Sher-


Ir~wilra // f6iwtel


iff's Office and Okaloosa Emer-
gency Medical Services responded
to the scene, along with the Florida
Highway Patrol.


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B6 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


SURVIVING MH ormer addicts workto
SURVIVIN M stay on recovery path


Barbara Cotter
Freedom News Service
Todd Meyer is deep in
conversation with a visitor,
and his two young children
are hungry. Because he
wants to finish the train of
thought, he turns to a third
adult in the room his
next-door neighbor Justin
Misner for help.
"Justin, will you make
'em a quesadilla?" Meyer
asks. Without a word, Mis-
ner gets up, herds 7-year-
old Brooklynn and 4-year-
old Lain into the kitchen
and starts making dinner.
Misner doesn't have to
ask where anything is or
try to persuade the kids
to stay with him and leave
their dad alone.
Misner is like family;
Meyer and his two kids see
Misner and his three young
children almost daily, and
they move easily between
one apartment and the oth-
er for quick visits. It's the
kind of close bond that can
form when next-door neigh-
bors have a lot in common,
and Meyer, 38, and Misner,
48, have more in common
than most.
Both are single fathers
raising their children. Both
do house-painting and
handyman work and are
struggling to make ends
meet in an economy that
has hit their trade hard.
And both are recovering
methamphetamine addicts
who also made and sold
the drug, accumulating a
string of felonies and sev-
eral stays in jail along the
way.
When Meyer and Mis-
ner met at a drug rehab
program in 2006, it brought
together two souls who un-
derstood each other's de-
mons.
They also share an in-


tense commitment to stay-
ing clean. Their motivation
to sober up? Their kids.
"If these two hadn't
come along," Meyer says,
nodding at Brooklynn and
Lain, "I'd probably still be
doing meth."
Misner echoes a simi-
lar commitment to his own
children, ages 4, 6 and 7.
For almost three years,
Meyer and Misner have
been each other's support
system as they navigate
the challenging road of be-
ing single dads, making it in
a tough economy and living
drug-free. It's a struggle
but worth it, the men say,
because of their children.

Change for the worse
For as much as they
have in common, Meyer
and Misner got into drugs
in strikingly different
ways.
Meyer spent his early
years in Fort Collins, Colo.,
with his mother and a step-
father, who he says tried
to straighten him out with
"three-quarter-inch ply-
wood." When he was about
13, he moved in with his
father and stepmother and
got his first job, working as
a dishwasher at a Fort Col-
lins sports bar.
He also got his first
taste of drugs. A co-worker
in his 30s gave him cocaine.
Waitresses brought him
mixed drinks. A cook gave
him a Christmas present of
homegrown pot, which he
divided and sold.
At 15, he tried meth and
found nirvana.
"Meth mixed with me
real well," Meyer says.
By high school, he was
using and selling meth, coke,
acid, pot and mushrooms at
school and parties.
The more he got into


KEVIN KRECK I Freedom News Service
Justin Misner, 48, left, and Todd Meyer, 38, met in a Salvation Army program
for meth addicts about three years ago and are best friends and neighbors. They
are raising their children together.


drugs, the less time he
spent with his family. He'd
be gone days, even weeks,
without checking in. The
family tried counseling. His
father and stepmother tried
using the gift of a car as in-
centive for Todd to clean
up. Nothing worked.
"Eventually, it was time
to pack his bags and throw
him out," says his father,
Bob Meyer.
Todd Meyer was 16.
Misner was more than
twice that age when he ac-
quired his meth habit. He
had started smoking pot
in his teens but gave it up
to take a job at a Colorado
Springs, Colo., sheet metal
company. By the time he
was in his early 30s, he
was married, working in
management and living the
American dream.
"Me and my ex-wife
were making $70,000 a year.
We owned our house," he


says. "Life was good."
But the couple eventual-
ly got into the party scene,
and he became a meth ad-
dict at the not-so-young age
of 37. In quick succession,
he quit his job, his wife of 14
years divorced him, and he
started manufacturing and
selling the drug.
"We had a life and
we got into drugs, and life
went down the drain," Mis-
ner says.

Convergence
For both men, the years
leading up to 2006 are dif-
ferent verses of the same
song. They'd get clean for
a time, then slip back to
using, cooking and selling
meth. They were arrested
on various charges tied to
their drug use and spent
time in jail, all of which did
little to stop their involve-
ment with the drug.
Both men also were
arrested on charges of
domestic violence, which
Meyer blames on meth's
ability to fuel rage and dis-
tort reality.
"It's illusions and delu-
sions," Meyer says.
And they got involved
with women who they say
were also meth heads,
nursing a habit so bad that
they used the drug when
they were pregnant.
By 2006, both men were
fathers several times over,
and a life immersed in
meth was catching up with
them.
Misner failed a drug
test, and his probation of-
ficer gave him a choice:
prison or rehab.
"I was days away from
going to prison," Misner
says. "I had to get into a
program. I needed help."
Meyer, meanwhile, was
so defeated after spending
more than half his life as
a drug addict that he tried
to kill himself by taking an
overdose of antidepres-
sants that a doctor had
given him.
"I couldn't live the life
anymore. I couldn't do it,"
Meyer says. "I wrote a note
to my children, saying it's
not their fault, and put it in
one boot. I wrote another to
their mother."
It was 26 hours before
someone found him, but he
survived an "act of God,"
he says and quit using
drugs.
"After the suicide at-
tempt whatever it did to
him he said, 'I don't have
any craving for that stuff
anymore,'" Bob Meyer re-
calls.
Todd Meyer felt he
needed support, but it was
hard to find. A free rehab
program in Denver was co-
ed, which ruled Meyer out
because of his domestic
violence record. His search
led him to the Colorado
Springs Salvation Army
program for men only.
Five months after try-


ing to kill himself and four
months into being drug-
free, he entered the pro-
gram.

The road back
Meyer entered the Sal-
vation Army program about
a month before Misner,
who recalls a bad first day.
It was Aug. 28, 2006, and
he got paperwork telling
him the mother of his three
children was taking them
away. He found it hard to
care about rehab.
"I was angry," Misner
says. "I wanted to kill my
kids' mother."
Then Misner met Meyer
and told him how distraught
he was about his kids.
"That probably sealed
our friendship," Meyer
says. "We talked. I told him,
'You've gotta fight for your
kids.'"
Misner got it. He let
his anger go, he says, and
it helped him physically,
emotionally and spiritually.
With Meyer's support, he
focused on sobriety, moti-
vated by the thought of his
three children.
"I told the judge, 'I'm
going through the Salva-
tion Army because I want
to change my life,'" Mis-
ner says. "Their mother
doesn't."
A month before gradu-
ating from the six-month
program, Misner went to
court and got custody of his
children.
Meyer didn't graduate
from the program. He left
to have knee surgery. But
he stayed clean, went back
to Fort Collins and got a
job.
Then it was Misner's
turn to help Meyer, whose
children had become wards
of the state because their
mother was using drugs
again. Meyer's dad and
stepmother took custody of
Brooklynn and Lain. Mean-
while, Meyer fought to
prove to the courts he de-
served custody and would
be a good father.
The two talked by phone.
A lot.
"Todd and I called each
other every day," Misner
says. "Sometimes 10 times
a day," Meyer says, jokingly.
"There are countless things
between the two of us that
we've been through."

Lucky break
While Meyer fought for
custody, Misner caught a
break. He started working
for his landlord, painting
and fixing up vacant units
in the apartment complex
where he lived.
He called Meyer to come
down and work with him.
Even better, he told
Meyer the neighboring
apartment was available.
Meyer and his children
moved in next to Misner
in July, and the two men
worked together until


business slowed around
Christmas. Misner is still
working, but barely making
ends meet. Meyer is living
on unemployment and food
stamps, "making it work off
$850 a month."
He's been looking for
work he worked in cul-
tured marble for 10 years
- but has several strikes
against him. Jobs in the
building trades are scarce,
he says, and even though
he'll be clean three years
on March 5, his criminal re-
cord won't be.
"Where does a four-time
convicted felon go to get a
job?" Misner says in his
friend's defense. "You can't
get a job."
Hindering his job search
is the fact that Meyer has
no car or driver's license -
a result, he says, of a series
of traffic offenses commit-
ted while he was on meth.
It will cost him $2,000 to get
a license, he says.
"I've dug such a hole for
myself with my driver's li-
cense, with the felonies I
have," Meyer says. "That's
something that's going to
hinder me for the rest of
my life."

The road ahead
Besides their current
struggles, both Misner and
Meyer worry about the fu-
ture.
For example, they fear
the long-term health ef-
fects of their meth use. Al-
ready, Misner has lost his
top teeth.
And will they be able to
stay sober?
"They say you always
have another relapse in
you," Misner says.
Meyer says he once gave
up drugs for three-and-a-
half years before giving in
to temptation.
Both say, this time, so-
briety is permanent. That's
because they are doing it
for the right reasons.
"You have to get to the
point where you're do-
ing it for yourself," Meyer
said. "You have to want to
change. If you're doing it
for anybody else, you're go-
ing to fail."
It helps that both Meyer
and Misner have reconciled
with family members after
years of being estranged.
Mostly, they're grateful
and relieved that their chil-
dren are OK, given that they
were born to parents who
were using meth and spent
their earliest years in what
was, without a doubt, a dys-
functional environment.
"My kids were all con-
ceived and raised in the
madness of it," Misner says.
"The amazing thing is, our
kids are happy. They're sta-
ble. They still play and act
like children."
Perhaps the scariest
thing about the future is
the inevitable conversa-
tions they will have with
their children.
One day, Misner and
Meyer say they will open
up to their kids about their
past, as painful and embar-
rassing as it might be.
"When the time comes
for them to know what
I went through, they'll
know," Meyer said. "The
only thing I can tell them
is, 'Look, you come from
two addicts -me and your
mother. That's a strike
against you, and it probably
means you're going to have
an addictive personality.
You think it starts as fun
and games it does. But
at the drop of a hat, it goes
bad.'"
It's the same reason
they are willing to tell the
world about their lives and
their mistakes.
"I don't want anybody
to go down this road like I
did," Meyer says. "It's lone-
liness, despair and head-
ache."


NE ~*I


EMERALD COAST HONOR FLIGHT





WANTS YOU



WWII VETERANS


Fly with me to Washington D.C.

to visit our Memorial.

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.

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


Lcres:tviewbulletin..com 2 1






Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Local


Crestview News Bulletin I B7


Functionality in the home named top priority


Remodelers help make homes more functional for modern-day families


Special to the News Bulletin
DES PLANES, III. -The majority
(56 percent) of homeowners cite
functionality as their largest con-
cern when it comes to renovating
their homes, according to the lat-
est consumer poll conducted by
the National Association of the
Remodeling Industry.
"The functionality of a home
is very important, especially over
the long term, as many homeown-
ers in this economy have opted for
remodeling over moving to new
homes," says NARI National Pres-
ident Paul Zuch, CR, president of
Capital Improvements.
Functionality of the home gen-
erally starts with good design. Re-


modelers can help homeowners
take special care to look for the
missing details in any home design
- from the location of the electri-
cal outlets to the location of light
switches.
To address concerns, home-
owners should think about how
they intend to use the space in the
future. Young families with small
children may use the space differ-
ently than empty-nesters. Multi-
generational households often re-
quire universal design principles
to be incorporated to increase the
accessibility for everyone who
lives in the home. NARI remodel-
ers have the ability to tap into the
special needs of their clients and
incorporate them into the design.


"It's all about personalization
- homeowners want to know that
their space can be converted eas-
ily into a difference space in the fu-
ture," Zuch says. "As children age
and move out, they want to be able
to make that space their own."
When planning a remodel, here
are a couple of details you may
want to think about:
Where you want electrical
outlets, telephone jacks and cable
hookups.
What type of lighting is re-
quired perhaps you'll want to
add a skylight or recessed light-
ing.
Blending the design of new
living space into existing living
space.


Your current and future stor-
age needs.
Universal features to accom-
modate the needs of a broader
range of people throughout their
lifetimes.
These details will enable your
remodeling contractor to help
implement a design that best suits
your needs and lifestyle. Consult-
ing with a professional will provide
you with ideas to increase conve-
nience, time and money-saving
hints for your particular project.
Visitors to NARI'swebsite,www.
nari.org, were asked to take part
in this poll. Other results showed
that 22 percent of homeowners
were concerned about lead paint
in their homes. Another 13 percent


said room size and 9 percent found
accessibility of their homes to be a
major concern.
As of April 22, 2010, the EPA
passed new regulations concern-
ing lead paint in homes built before
1978. Contractors are required by
law to be certified in lead-safe prac-
tices and registered with the EPA
to work in pre-1978 homes. For
more information on these regula-
tions, visit http://bit.ly/a2j23k.
NARI can connect you with re-
model-ready contractors who will
take care of the entire remodel-
ing process. Find a NARI mem-
ber on www.NARIremodelers.
com. For green remodeling infor-
mation, please visit www.green
remodeling.org.


OkaloosaCrime REPORTS New lp w extends time between nrnole


Special to the News Bulletin

Crestview Police
Dept. reports
5/15: DONNA HORTON
PORTER, 61, of 689 Lee Hill
Road, Milton, was charged
with driving under the influ-
ence of alcohol or drugs.
5/17: KATRINA STEPH-
ANIE GRAHAM, 22, of 342
Peggy Drive, Crestview,
was charged with violation
of probation based on a
Walton County warrant for
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked. NICH-
OLAS BRYAN NOLIN, 31,
of 532 Riverwood Drive,
Crestview, was charged
with fraud-failure to rede-
liver hired/leased property
totaling more than $300.
5/19: CANDACE
DANELLE GRICE, 27, an
inmate at the Okaloosa
County Detention Center,
was charged with theft from
a dwelling.
5/22: LATOYA D.
SMITH, 29, of 420 D. W
James Lee Blvd., Crest-
view, was charged with sale
of cocaine within 1,000 feet
of a church or convenience
store, child neglect without
great harm, possession of
less than 20 grams of mari-
juana and possession of a
legend drug without a pre-
scription (Methocarbamol,
Citalopram).
5/24: ADAM BILL
ODOM, 21, of 6131 Tansey


St., Crestview, was charged
with battery on an emer-
gency medical technician.
5/30: JUAN LUIS ROD-
RIGUEZ-SALGADO, 27, of
633 Addison Place, Crest-
view, was charged with
domestic violence battery,
touch or strike. LARRY
JEFFERSON, 53, of 199 S.
Washington St., Crestview,
was charged with trespass-
ing after warning.
6/1: CAROLYN J.
CAMPBELL, 48, of 8200
Scenic U.S. Highway 6, Pen-
sacola, was charged with
driving under the influence
of alcohol or drugs.
6/3: DAVID BRIAN
MATHIS, 58, of 119 Shady
Lane, Crestview, was
charged with trespassing
at a structure or convey-
ance. KEENAN J. BOG-
GAN, 22, of 1802 Tsuga
Way, Apartment N, in Fort
Walton Beach, was charged
with fleeing and attempting
to elude a law enforcement
officer, driving while license
suspended or revoked (ha-
bitual offender), resisting
an officer without violence
and reckless driving.
6/7: KYLE MATHEW
COX, 23, of 442 E. First Ave.,
Crestview, was charged
with battery (domestic vio-
lence) touch or strike.
6/8: DERRICK PAT-
RICK, 34, of 583 Third Ave.,
Holt, was charged with
possession of drug para-
phernalia.


interviews for Florida prisoners


Special to the News Bulletin
TALLAHASSEE Rep. Greg Evers' (R-
Baker) priority legislation relating to
parole interview dates was signed into
law last month.
It has changed the period between
parole interview dates for inmates
convicted of violating specified acts
from five years to seven years, and
applies to inmates convicted of mur-
der, attempted murder, sexual battery
or attempted sexual battery, or those
serving a 25-year minimum mandatory
sentence.
"This new law will serve to protect


the victims of crime by extending the
period of time between parole inter-
views for inmates, saving crime vic-
tims from being confronted with the
possibility of having their offender re-
leased from prison," Evers said.
"This bill will also help to lessen
the trauma that families who have lost
loved ones must endure at each one of
these hearings," he continued. "They
will no longer be subjected to listening
to crimes committed to their loved one
as frequently as they do now and will be
spared of having to relive the emotional
trauma of their loss every five years."
"On behalf of our fallen heroes,


those law enforcement officers killed
in the line of duty, we would like to
thank Rep. Evers for sponsoring this
important piece of legislation. It was a
top priority for the Fraternal Order of
Police this Legislative Session," said
James Preston, president of the Flor-
ida Fraternal Order of Police. "This
law is in the best interest of the public
and victims of violent crimes. It will ex-
tend the time between parole hearings
and lessen the opportunity for parole
for dangerous offenders, keeping our
communities safer and violent offend-
ers off of Florida's streets for a longer
period of time."


New legislation streamlines processes


for Florida's businesses and professionals


Special to the News Bulletin
TALLAHASSEE-On May26,
Gov Charlie Crist signed
legislation that streamlines
processes for Florida's
businesses and profession-
als and protects the public.
House Bill 713 and Senate
Bill 1130 go into effect on
July 1 and will help the De-
partment of Business and
Professional Regulation
improve customer service,


eliminate unnecessary reg-
ulation, support military
families and protect the
public. House Bill 1035 and
Senate Bill 1172 strengthen
elevator safety and enforce-
ment.
House Bill 713 and Sen-
ate Bill 1130:
Make it easier for
spouses of active-duty
members of the Armed
Forces who are transferred
into the state and hold pro-


fessional licenses in other
jurisdictions to secure li-
censure in Florida by al-
lowing them to practice
their profession under a
six-month, temporary li-
cense while they seek full
licensure.
Eliminate the need for
applicants to submit paper
applications in duplicate.
Clarify the require-
ments for grandfathering
of businesses and individu-


als who perform mold and
home inspection services.
Allow the Boxing Com-
mission to issue and deliver
to such person a notice to
cease and desist for viola-
tion of Chapter 548, ES.
Place regulation of
carbon monoxide sensors
with the Division of State
Fire Marshal.
For more information
on business licensing, visit
MyFloridaLicense.com.


Military NEWS


'W inner' scam circulating Spel toheNewsBulletin
Lackland AFB announces


Special to the News Bulletin
Shortly after the Okaloo-
sa County Sheriff's Office
warned of a mail scam by
crooks fraudulently claim-
ing to be with Reader's Di-
gest, another Okaloosa res-
ident let authorities know
he was targeted by scam
artists who tried to convince
him he was the winner of a
$2.5 million sweepstakes.
The caller gave the man an
identification number and
a phone number to call:
876-307-7779.
The resident suspected


it was a scam, and called
the number to see what
would happen. He said he
was asked a lot of generic
questions initially, then told
that to get his winnings, he
had to first send a fee of
around $280.
The resident hung up
and contacted OSCO to get
the word out to other citi-
zens.
The OCSO has a fraud
hotline that citizens can
contact to report scams
and frauds. That hotline
number is 651-7674.


LIC# MM 15298

It's All About You
Massage & Day Spa


Father's Day is

June 20th
Give your dad the gift of relaxation.


local graduates
The following airmen
completed an eight-week program
that included training in military
discipline and studies, Air Force
core values, physical fitness, and
basic warfare principles and skills.
Airmen who complete basic
training earn four credits toward an
associate in applied science degree
through the Community College of


Air Force Airman Corey
J. Nichols is the son of Randall
Nichols of Crestview and a 2008
graduate of Crestview High School.
Air Force Airman 1st Class
Casey E. Millner is the daughter
of Bill and Sherry Fritter of Laurel
Hill. She graduated in 2005 from
COREY CASEY RYAN Paxton High School and received
NKICHOLS MILLNER LEWELLEN an associate degree in 2007 from
Okaloosa Walton College, Niceville.
the Air Force. Air Force Airman Ryan P
Lackland Air Force Base in San Lewellen is the son of Sheila and
Antonio announces the following Matthew Lewellen of Holt and a
graduates of basic military training. 2009 graduate of Paxton High School.


FREE FOOT EXAM
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And The Beginlingi

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To Beautiful Feet!


Podiatrist, Dr. Paul Kalin
will offer free foot screenings
during the month of June

Offices in
FT. WALTON BEACH AND NICEVILLE
1013-A Mar-Walt Dr 1125 E. John Sims Pkwy
Ft. Walton Beach Niceville

For Appointment Call 863-1238
The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel
payment, or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination, or treatment that is
performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free,
discounted fee, or reduced fee service, ea nation, or treatment. 431382


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CALL TODAY!
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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

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B8 I Crestview News Bulletin


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Wednesday, June 16, 2010


1100 Legal Advertising
1110 Classified Notices
1120 Public Notices/
Announcements
1125 Carpools &
Rideshare
1130 -Adoplions
1140 Happy Ads
1150 Personals
1160- Lost
1170 Found


Legal # 101107
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION Case
No.: 2010 CA 000152
S


I 110U
Whose last Known
Mailing Address is:
1326 Miracle Strip
Parkway SE Unit 8, Fort
Walton Beach, Florida
32458 and 4505 Olde
Plantation Drive, Des-
tin, Florida 32458

YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
TIFIED that an action to
foreclose a mortgage
on the following prop-
erty in Okaloosa
County, Florida:
Unit No. PH-08,
HERON AT DESTIN
WEST BEACH AND
BAY RESORT, a Con-
dominium, according
to the Declaration of
Condominium thereof,
recorded in Official
Records Book 2713,
Pages 895 through
973, inclusive, of the
Public Records of
Okaloosa County, Flor-
ida, together with an
undivided interest in all
common elements ap-
purtenant thereto,


REGIONS BANK dlbla
REGIONS MORT- has been filed against
GAGE, you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy
Plaintiff, of your written de-
-Vs fenses, if any, to it on
Rod B. Neuman, Es-
WILLIAM G. p quire, of Gibbons, Neu-
KREUSER and MRS. man, Bello, Segall, Al-
WILLIAM G. p len & Halloran, PA.,
KREUSER, if living, and Plaintiffs attorney,
all unknown parties whose address is 3321
claiming by, through, Henderson. Boulevard,
under or against the Tampa, Florida 33609,
above named Defend- on or before
ants who are not July 13, 2010,
known to be dead or and file the original with
alive, whether said un- the Clerk of this Court
known parties may either before
claim an interest as service on Plaintiff's at-
spouses, heirs, devi- torney or immediately
sees, grantees, assign- thereafter; otherwise a
ees, lienors, creditors, default will be entered
trustees or other claim- against you for the re-
ants, claiming by, lief demanded in the
through, under or Foreclosure Complaint.
against the said WIL-
LIAM G. P KREUSER
or MRS. WILLIAM G. p DATED this 25 day of
KREUSER; HERON AT May, 2010
DESTIN WEST BEACH
AND BAY RESORT Don W. Howard
CONDOMINIUM ASSO- CLERK CIRCUIT
CIATION, INC.; COURT


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
Unknown
ITr r.. . I


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 Gall
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


THE ONLY LITTER YOUR

CAT SHOULD EVER HAVE


That's the litter you pour into her lit-
ter box. It's something every cat
needs. But a litter of kittens-that's
something else again. The fact is, there
are already millions of surplus cats and
kittens, literally dying for want of good
homes. Cats may be our most popular


animal companions, .
but they're being
abandoned and turned in to shelters in
greater numbers than ever before. If
you care about your feline friend, put


P kitty litter on your shopping list-
skip the litters of kitties. If you want to
know more about cats, write to us.



The Hurnane Society of the United States
2100 L Street, NW, \\shington, DC 20037


GET THE FACTS ON CATS


B S NN 'S- SER


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


Family Home Daycare
Lic F010k001. Opening
for all ages. Please call
850-683-1180


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.




IRONING in my home,
off John King Rd. $2.00
an item 689-2284.

Kingsley's Lark
Building Sales
Wood or Steel framed
building. Carport, RV
Covers. Florida Cert.
Lower prices. Located
in Mossy Head @ 1430
co Hwy 1087 Call
850-217-8555 or
850-892-6855


I I


K K K







Wednesday, June 16, 2010


AN ATTEMPT TO COL-
LECT A DEBT AND
ANY INFORMATION
OBTAINED WILL BE
USED FOR THAT PUR-
POSE.

Legal # 120608

PUBLIC AUCTION
Pursuant to Section
713.75, Florida Statues,
there will be a public
auction 6/29/2010 at
9:OOAM for the follow-
ing vehicles

2004 Nissan 300Z
VIN#JN1AZ36A44M25018
9

The auction will be held
at 956 W. James Lee
Blvd, Crestview, FI
32536, Crestview Paint
& Body has the right to
turn down any and all
bids.

6/16/2010


1 1120 I
Advertise in Over 100
Papers throughout
Florida. Advertising
Networks of Florida,
Put us to work for You!
(8 66) 742- 1 3 73
www.florida-classifieds.co
m



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

Litter H ppenl-


I _..
3100 Antiques
3110 Appliances
3120 Arts & Crafts
3130 Auctions
3140 Baby Items
3150 Building Supplies
31 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
3310 Musial Inslnments
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 Restaurant/Hotel
3340 Spor.ting Goods
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)



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
Leather Living Room
Set. In original plastic,
never used. Onrig 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


3230



Crestview
2 FAMILY YARD
SALE!
Sat. June 19,
7am-2pm, 1213 Valley
Rd.


Crestview 4636 Scar-
lett Drive East, Friday &
Saturday 7am until
3pm
Moving Sale
Furniture, clothing,
books, grill, kitchen
ware, bikes, legos, rug
and lots of misc items!




Crestview
YARD SALE!
June 18-19,
6:30am-Until, 525 Tom
Sawyer Lane (River
Chase Sub). Drill
Press, Table Saw,
Clothing & Misc. items.




Crestview: 1525 Texas
Pkwy, Saturday June
19th 7am -?
Yard Sale
Bunk bed, exercise
equipment, games and
toys, clothing, heavy
duty air purifier, twin
mattresses, and more!

Laurel Woods Estates
on Airport Road, Friday
& Saturday 7am-12pm
Multi Family
Neighborhood
Garage Sale
Furniture, baby clothes,
toys, plants, tools,
lawnmowers & tons of
other stuff. New items
will be put out on Sat-
urday!!!



32o

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


CRESTVI EW




ws Btletin


I 3300
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Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance
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program. Financial aid
if qualified, Housing
available, CALL Avia-
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Building Sale! 25x30
$4577. 30x40 $7140.
32x60 $11,950. 32x80
$18,420. 35x60
$13,990. 40x70
$14,650. 40x100
$24,900. 46x140
$37,600. OTHERS.
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Call J.G. Wentworth.
1-866-SETTLEMENT
(1-866-738-8536) Rated
A+ by the Better Busi-
ness Bureau.


3310



Piano for Sale $100.
Firm. Call 758-9721


/ iI '


4100 Help Wanted
4130 Employment




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



Logistics/Transport

SPreferred

We are seeking Part-
Time
Ready Mix
Drivers
in Ft. Walton & Crest-
view with CDL license
(Class A or B). Clean
DMV record. Drug
screen & background
check. Phone: (888)
500-3829, Job #:
11790 On line:
http:/Atnyurl.corrV25uwyff. PMI
is an EEO em-
ployer.
Web id 34102455
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 at
138 Sandestin Ln.
Destin FL, 32550 or
send e-mail
mbaltz@
gulfcoasthealthcare
cornn
EOE
Web Id # 34102797


Do Something
Good For
Tomorrow

RECYCLE

TODAY!


Classifieds



4100 IVIUd/ 4100
M d lH lh^^^^^


*


I NEWSPAPER
I CARRIERS
NEEDED

The NWF Daily NewsI
is seeking an individ-I
ual interested in pro-
viding great service
Ito our customers in
I the following area:
I
1 Defuniak
I Springs
I I
Individual must have
reliable transporta-
Ition and be able to
I work early a.m.
hours. This is an in-
dependent contrac-
I tor position with I
I part-time hours and
full time earnings
I with no collecting
I necessary.


The
Daily News
ICarrier team

and earn above av-
Ierage $ s while being
your own boss. Car-i
rier applications ac-I
cepted:

NORTHWEST FLORIDA

Daily


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


Medical/Health

CNA
Health Care Center
of Destin is hiring a
Night Shift CNA on
our A.L.F., CNA
certification required.
Further training
can/will be provided.
Please come by our
facility at
138 Sandestin Lane,
Destin FL, 32550
EOE
Web Id #34101947



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 # 34102798



Medical/Health

RN/Unit
Manager
lyr long term health-
care mgmt experi-
ence and current FL
RN license required
$3500 Sign
On Bonus!!
Full benefits incl.
Medical, Dental and
Vision. Paid vacation
after 90 days.

Apply in person to:
Shoal Creek Rehab
Ctr, 500 So. Hospital
Dr. Crestview, FL
Web ld#: 34102038


Crestview News Bulletin I B9


I e ica/ eat


RNs
all shifts!
$3500 Sign
On Bonus!!
Competitive pay, full
benefits mncl Medical,
Dental & Vision. Paid
vacation awarded
after 90 days.

Apply in person to:
Shoal Creek Rehab
Ctr, 500 So. Hospital
Dr. Crestview
Web ld#: 34102041

Other

Receptionist/
File Clerk
PT position, could lead
to FT. Computer skills
necessary, Must be
people friendly. Fax re-
sume to 850-682-0882
Web id 34102522



S 4130
BYNUM TRANSPORT-
needs qualified drivers
for National OTR posi-
tions. Food grade
tanker, no hazmat, no
pumps, great benefits,
competitive pay &
late-model equipment.
(866)GO-BYNUM.
Need 2 years experi-
ence.

LIFE AGENTS. Earn
$500 a Day, Great
Agent Benefits. Com-
missions Paid Daily,
Liberal Underwriting.
Leads, Leads, Leads.
LIFE INSURANCE, LI-
CENSE REQUIRED.
Call (888)713-6020

Regional Drivers
Needed! More
Hometime! Top Pay!
Up to $.41/mile com-
pany drivers! 12
months OTR required.
HEARTLAND EXPRESS
(80 0) 44 1 -495 3
www.heartlandexpress.co
m

Sales Representative
Needed. Most earn
$5OK-$80K or more.
Call our Recruiting of-
fice at (800)791-5796.
Ask for Sarah Taylor or
e m a i I
sarah.taylor@insphereis.com.
V i s i t
www.insphereis.com

Start a New Career in
Heat & Air. National
Trade School. We will
assist you in finding a
JOB. 3wk Training Pro-
gram. National Accredi-
tation. (877)994-9904.






BUS FINANCIAL


5100 Business
Opportunities
5110 Money to Lend


I 5100
ALL Cash Vendingl 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!



Business Opportu-
nity- Debt Negotiation,
Credit Repair, IRS Tax
Debt. One Representa-
tive Per Town (800)
229-4099
www.vernfieddirect.com

Think Christmas Start
Now! Own a Red Hot!
Dollar, Dollar Plus,
Mailbox or Discount
Party Store From
$51,900 Worldwide!
100% Turnkey Call
Now (800)518-3064
WWW.DRSS4.COM


| 5110
$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
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seen on TV.$$$ Injury
Lawsuit Dragging?
Need $500-$500,000
++within 48/hrs? Low
rates APPLY NOW BY
PHONE! Call Today!
Toll-Free: (800)568-
8321








REAL T FORE
6100 Business/
Commercial
6110- Apartments
6120- Beach Rentals
6130 Condo/Townhouse
6140 House Rentals
6150 Roommale 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 1br 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 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 50 68 2 -5 5 63 ,
TDD/TTY 711. Equal
Housing Opportunity.




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



|6140


Janet Johnson LOOI
RealtyInc. Individual wants to
Equal Housing buy house for
Opportunity investment. Please Call
682-1800 850-651-0987


Crestview
Crestview
* 271 Booker St
2bd/1 ba, $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
* 3028 Cabela Ln,
3bd/2ba; $800
* 3650 Okaloo Ln,
6bd/2ba; $900


Att. Land
Owners
Turnkey home buying/
Purchasing packages.
Use your land or family
land for 3, 4, 5 bed
room homes. Custom
built. Call and let us
help you 850-683-0758


6140
4 br, 2 ba, fenced yard,
Section 8 approved.
Call 850-537-2960 or
830-7944




Crestview- Nice se-
cluded setting on 1
acre. 3 Bed 2 Bath w/
garage. $750/mo De-
posit required. Call
Helen 850-682-2757.








Laurel Hill 3BR/2BA
Central heat & air No
pets! Call 652-4463


Special
Senior Discount
Crestview Mobile
Homes (2BR/1 BA)
Quiet park mostly
adults. 585-8192









REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
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 Oul-ol-Town
Real Estate
7200 Timeshare







Auburn 2456 sf 2
homes 3 br, 2 ba each
1 + acres, outbuilding
$88k. Susan Dixon
Team Walton RE
850-307-8836


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



Ford Mustang LX 1988
Notchback. Ex High-
way Patrol Car. New In-
side and Out. New mo-
tor, clutch, interior, and
paint. Many perfor-
mance parts. Too
much to list. $7,500
OBO. Call for details
and pics. 850-896-0301


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


A m ri a R eL ______________________________


MI.iST SEE THIS
BEA,.,TIF'.,L FOME
IN LEE FAQM 5/011
4b~r, ,t.3 -415;f


8EA,.'TIFi.'L
BRICK HOME IN
SHOAL C'EEK 5 bil
5br 3,. 'U4;l


CAL T 8LS#50-6 82-4822~b~~


FISH DAY

Now Is The Time For Stocking

, 4-6" & 6-8" Channel Catfish
,w Largemouth Bass

*p Black Crappie (If Available)

W Bluegill (Coppernose)

, Redear

*W Fathead Minnows & Koi

W1,Uadl siwcu;ptiat..



Wond, wza 21, 4pm=-5pm'

Permit Required for all Triploid Grass Carp! No Exception!!
ToPre-Order Call

Arkansas Pondstockers


1-800-843-4748
Walk Ups Welcome


Join our winning team of customer service
professionals who serve one of the fastest-growing


I


the news at your


fi n g e r t i p s


c I i c k e x p I o r e

i n t e r a c t .




Stay in touch with the Crestview News Bulletin like never
before, right in your own home. With exclusive video,
expanded content from each issue and interactive
features at your fingertips, crestviewbulletin.com is the
source for your community news.




www.c rest view bu I I etin.com


PETS


| 7160



1st Time Home
Buyer
Government homes for
sale. Easy quick move
in. Call 850-682-3344
Baker- 3bd, 2ba, 1600
SF, on 6 acres just 10
mm. from Crestview.
$80,000 Please call
850-537-8246



Discounted
4 bedrooms and 3 bed-
room payments rang-
ing from $450-$650.
Call Clayton homes at
850-682-3344




Home For Sale
Easy Quick Must sell
Call 850-683-0758
Newly renovated 14x80
single .25 acre $43k
OBO; Owner will fi-
nance up to 40%;480
Royal Palm 902-1626




Tired of
Renting
Call us and let us help
buy/purchase you a
new home. Call Clay-
ton Homes at
850-682-4284


7190
Bank Forced Liquida-
tion Smoky Mtn Lake
Property/TN. Priced
Pennies on the Dollar!
All reasonable offers
accepted! Amenities!
Closeout Sale! JULY
9-10-11 Call Map &
Pricing. 877-644-4647
x302
Lake Lot Closeout
Sale! 6/19 Only 2+
Acre Lake Access with
FREE Boat Slips only
$19,900 was $34,900.
Park- like hardwood
setting w/ deeded ac-
cess to private lake &
pavilion. Quiet road
frontage, utilities, war-
ranty deed. Excellent fi-
nancing. BONUS: Pay
No Closing Costs! Only
6 remain, call now
(888)792-5253, x 3517
NC MOUNTAINS-Best
Land Buy! 2.5acres,
spectacular views,
house-pad in, gated,
paved road. High alti-
tude. Easily accessible,
secluded. Bryson City.
$45,000. Owner financ-
ing: (800)810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com


Crestivew East 2 br, 2
ba, Immaculate 1726 sf
on 1 acre, detached
kitchen & game room
$148k Susan Dixon
Team Walton RE
850-307-8836


C~i~





B10 I Crestview News Bulletin


CRESTVIEW N

business


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directory


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of any 4 Continental Passenger or Light Truck tires.
June 1-30, 2010.

2510 South Ferdon Blvd
Crestview, FL 32536
(850) 682-6733
www.daystirepros.com


FATHER'S DAY
SPECIALS


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:.. ,


Childcare Network
The Working Parent's Best Friend
Two locations to serve you!
NOW ENROLLING FOR SUMMER CAMP
& VPK FOR 2010-2011
Childcare Network #132
10401 i. ii 1i! ..I, Crestview, Florida
(850) 683-1680
www.childcarenetwork.net/132
License #C010K0088
Childcare Network #183
405 Brookmeade Drive, Crestview, Florida
(850) 398-8806
www.childcarenetwork.net/183
License #CO1OK0115


Crescent Park Village
Assisted Living Facility
Lic. # AL1 0102

Our long awaited
addition is now open!
Come see us!
Rooms available for your loved ones.


vc FPh: (850) 683-3997
d Fx: (850) 683-3998
Sadmin@cpv.gccoxmail.com
Elaine R. Hill
Administrator
-51-Rdsoe 'v. .w 3


SMonday Military
discount of
S25%*

Tuesday Senior
citizens discount of
__- 25%*
Full Service Car Wash Details Window Tinting
Bring in this ad and get
10% Off any service.
Except for window tinting services.


NE *I


I


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Business








Crestview Bulletin


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16, 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 24


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Page 2, June 16, 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, 7Wp.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.
g* 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.
PEERTOPEERMENTAL
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 60 Second St., Unit
305, Shalimar. All Democrats
and friends are welcome.
Hours of operation are:
Tuesday, Friday and Saturday
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Phone:
609-3367. For information visit
www.okaloosademocrats.com.
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 16, 2010, CRESTVIEW BULLETIN EXTRA "Your Marketplace in Print." Page 3


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1100 Legal Advertising
1110 Classified Notices
1120 Public Notices/
Announcements
1125 Carpools &
Rideshare
1130 -Adoplions
1140 Happy Ads
1150 Personals
1160- Lost
1170 Found


Legal # 101107
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION Case
No.: 2010 CA 000152
S


S 11UU00
Whose last Known
Mailing Address is:
1326 Miracle Strip
Parkway SE Unit 8, Fort
Walton Beach, Florida
32458 and 4505 Olde
Plantation Drive, Des-
tin, Florida 32458

YOU ARE HEREBY NO-
TIFIED that an action to
foreclose a mortgage
on the following prop-
erty in Okaloosa
County, Florida:
Unit No. PH-08,
HERON AT DESTIN
WEST BEACH AND
BAY RESORT, a Con-
dominium, according
to the Declaration of
Condominium thereof,
recorded in Official
Records Book 2713,
Pages 895 through
973, inclusive, of the
Public Records of
Okaloosa County, Flor-
ida, together with an
undivided interest in all
common elements ap-
purtenant thereto,


REGIONS BANK dlbla
REGIONS MORT- has been filed against
GAGE, you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy
Plaintiff, of your written de-
-Vs fenses, if any, to it on
Rod B. Neuman, Es-
WILLIAM G. p quire, of Gibbons, Neu-
KREUSER and MRS. man, Bello, Segall, Al-
WILLIAM G. p len & Halloran, PA.,
KREUSER, if living, and Plaintiffs attorney,
all unknown parties whose address is 3321
claiming by, through, Henderson. Boulevard,
under or against the Tampa, Florida 33609,
above named Defend- on or before
ants who are not July 13, 2010,
known to be dead or and file the original with
alive, whether said un- the Clerk of this Court
known parties may either before
claim an interest as service on Plaintiff's at-
spouses, heirs, devi- torney or immediately
sees, grantees, assign- thereafter; otherwise a
ees, lienors, creditors, default will be entered
trustees or other claim- against you for the re-
ants, claiming by, lief demanded in the
through, under or Foreclosure Complaint.
against the said WIL-
LIAM G. P KREUSER
or MRS. WILLIAM G. P DATED this 25 day of
KREUSER; HERON AT May, 2010
DESTIN WEST BEACH
AND BAY RESORT Don W. Howard
CONDOMINIUM ASSO- CLERK CIRCUIT
CIATION, INC.; COURT


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
Unknown
ITr r.. I .


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 Gall
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


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ter box. It's something every cat
needs. But a litter of kittens-that's
something else again. The fact is, there
are already millions of surplus cats and
kittens, literally dying for want of good
homes. Cats may be our most popular


animal companions, .m /$
but they're being
abandoned and turned in to shelters in
greater numbers than ever before. If
you care about your feline friend, put


P kitty litter on your shopping list-
skip the litters of kitties. If you want to
know more about cats, write to us.



The Hurnane Society of the United States
2100 L Street, NW, \\shington, DC 20037


GET THE FACTS ON CATS


B S NN 'S- SER


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


Family Home Daycare
Lic F010k001. Opening
for all ages. Please call
850-683-1180


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
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Res/Comm Lic & Ins
850-240-1855 Randy
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Centipede, Zoysia, St.
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Call 244-6651
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Mike Golles Painting
Int., Ext., pressure
washing Lic & Ins -
Free estimates.
Ph. 682-5347
Sr. Citizen Discounts.




IRONING in my home,
off John King Rd. $2.00
an item 689-2284.

Kingsley's Lark
Building Sales
Wood or Steel framed
building. Carport, RV
Covers. Florida Cert.
Lower prices. Located
in Mossy Head @ 1430
co Hwy 1087 Call
850-217-8555 or
850-892-6855


I I


K K K


I
.' I







Page 4, Tune 16, 2010, CRESTVIEW BULLETIN EXTRA "Your Marketplace in Print."


AN ATTEMPT TO COL-
LECT A DEBT AND
ANY INFORMATION
OBTAINED WILL BE
USED FOR THAT PUR-
POSE.

Legal # 120608

PUBLIC AUCTION
Pursuant to Section
713.75, Florida Statues,
there will be a public
auction 6/29/2010 at
9:OOAM for the follow-
ing vehicles

2004 Nissan 300Z
VIN#JN1AZ36A44M25018
9

The auction will be held
at 956 W. James Lee
Blvd, Crestview, FI
32536, Crestview Paint
& Body has the right to
turn down any and all
bids.

6/16/2010


1 1120 I
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m



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

Litter H ppenl-


I _..
3100 Antiques
3110 Appliances
3120 Arts & Crafts
3130 Auctions
3140 Baby Items
3150 Building Supplies
31 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 IEal
3260 Health & Fitness
3270 Jewelry/Clothing
3280 Machinery/
Equipment
3290 Medical Equipment
3310 Musial Inslnments
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 Restauran/Hotel
3340 Spor.tin.g Goods
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)



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
Leather Living Room
Set. In original plastic,
never used. Org 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


3230



Crestview
2 FAMILY YARD
SALE!
Sat. June 19,
7am-2pm, 1213 Valley
Rd.


Crestview 4636 Scar-
lett Drive East, Friday &
Saturday 7am until
3pm
Moving Sale
Furniture, clothing,
books, grill, kitchen
ware, bikes, legos, rug
and lots of misc items!




Crestview
YARD SALE!
June 18-19,
6:30am-Until, 525 Tom
Sawyer Lane (River
Chase Sub). Drill
Press, Table Saw,
Clothing & Misc. items.




Crestview: 1525 Texas
Pkwy, Saturday June
19th 7am -?
Yard Sale
Bunk bed, exercise
equipment, games and
toys, clothing, heavy
duty air purifier, twin
mattresses, and more!

Laurel Woods Estates
on Airport Road, Friday
& Saturday 7am-12pm
Multi Family
Neighborhood
Garage Sale
Furniture, baby clothes,
toys, plants, tools,
lawnmowers & tons of
other stuff. New items
will be put out on Sat-
urday!!!



32o

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


CRESTVI EW




'ws Btletin


I 3300
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
Building Sale! 25x30
$4577. 30x40 $7140.
32x60 $11,950. 32x80
$18,420. 35x60
$13,990. 40x70
$14,650. 40x100
$24,900. 46x140
$37,600. OTHERS.
Ends optional. Pioneer
Manufactures Direct
(800)668-5422
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.


3310



Piano for Sale $100.
Firm. Call 758-9721


/ iI '


4100 Help Wanted
4130 Employment




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



Logistics/Transport

SPreferred

We are seeking Part-
Time
Ready Mix
Drivers
in Ft. Walton & Crest-
view with CDL license
(Class A or B). Clean
DMV record. Drug
screen & background
check. Phone: (888)
500-3829, Job #:
11790 On line:
http:/Atnyurl.corrV25uwyff. PMI
is an EEO em-
ployer.
Web id 34102455
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 at
138 Sandestin Ln.
Destin FL, 32550 or
send e-mail
mbaltz@
gulfcoasthealthcare
.com
EOE
Web Id # 34102797


Do Something
Good For
Tomorrow

RECYCLE

TODAY!


*


I NEWSPAPER
I 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
1 Defuniak
I Springs
I I
Individual must have
reliable transporta-
Ition and be able to
I work early a.m.
hours. This is an in-
dependent contrac-
I tor position with I
I part-time hours and
full time earnings
I with no collecting
I necessary.

Come join
I I
I The
Daily News
Carrier team

and earn above av-
I erage $ s while being I
your own boss. Car-i
rier applications ac-I
cepted:
I I
NORTHWEST FLORIDA

Daily


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


44EMNO /II~~t


Medical/Health

CNA
Health Care Center
of Destin is hiring a
Night Shift CNA on
our A.L.F., CNA
certification required.
Further training
can/will be provided.
Please come by our
facility at
138 Sandestin Lane,
Destin FL, 32550
EOE
Web Id #34101947



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 # 34102798



Medical/Health

RN/Unit
Manager
lyr long term health-
care mgmt experi-
ence and current FL
RN license required
$3500 Sign
On Bonus!!
Full benefits incl.
Medical, Dental and
Vision. Paid vacation
after 90 days.

Apply in person to:
Shoal Creek Rehab
Ctr, 500 So. Hospital
Dr. Crestview, FL
Web ld#: 34102038


IIMeUdidal/Hna lt h


, I : .


RNs
all shifts!
$3500 Sign
On Bonus!!
Competitive pay, full
benefits mncl Medical,
Dental & Vision. Paid
vacation awarded
after 90 days.

Apply in person to:
Shoal Creek Rehab
Ctr, 500 So. Hospital
Dr. Crestview
Web ld#: 34102041

Other

Receptionist/
File Clerk
PT position, could lead
to FT. Computer skills
necessary, Must be
people friendly. Fax re-
sume to 850-682-0882
Web id 34102522



4130
BYNUM TRANSPORT-
needs qualified drivers
for National OTR posi-
tions. Food grade
tanker, no hazmat, no
pumps, great benefits,
competitive pay &
late-model equipment.
(866)GO-BYNUM.
Need 2 years experi-
ence.

LIFE AGENTS. Earn
$500 a Day, Great
Agent Benefits. Com-
missions Paid Daily,
Liberal Underwriting.
Leads, Leads, Leads.
LIFE INSURANCE, LI-
CENSE REQUIRED.
Call (888)713-6020

Regional Drivers
Needed! More
Hometime! Top Pay!
Up to $.41/mile com-
pany drivers! 12
months OTR required.
HEARTLAND EXPRESS
(80 0) 44 1 -495 3
www.heartlandexpress.co
m

Sales Representative
Needed. Most earn
$5OK-$80K or more.
Call our Recruiting of-
fice at (800)791-5796.
Ask for Sarah Taylor or
e m a i I
sarah.taylor@insphereis.com.
V i s i t
www.insphereis.com

Start a New Career in
Heat & Air. National
Trade School. We will
assist you in finding a
JOB. 3wk Training Pro-
gram. National Accredi-
tation. (877)994-9904.






BUS FINANCIAL


5100 Business
Opportunities
5110 Money to Lend


I 5100
ALL Cash Vendingl 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!



Business Opportu-
nity- Debt Negotiation,
Credit Repair, IRS Tax
Debt. One Representa-
tive Per Town (800)
229-4099
www.vernfieddirect.com

Think Christmas Start
Now! Own a Red Hot!
Dollar, Dollar Plus,
Mailbox or Discount
Party Store From
$51,900 Worldwide!
100% Turnkey Call
Now (800)518-3064
WWW.DRSS4.COM


| 5110
$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!!! $$$ 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








REAL T FORE
6100 Business/
Commercial
6110- Apartments
6120- Beach Rentals
6130 Condo/Townhouse
6140 House Rentals
6150 Roommale 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 1br 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 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 50 68 2 -5 5 63 ,
TDD/TTY 711. Equal
Housing Opportunity.




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



|6140


Janet Johnson LOOI
Realty Inc. Individual wants to
Equal Housing buy house for
Opportunity investment. Please Call
682-1800 850-651-0987


Crestview
Crestview
* 271 Booker St
2bd/1 ba, $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
* 3028 Cabela Ln,
3bd/2ba; $800
* 3650 Okaloo Ln,
6bd/2ba; $900


Att. Land
Owners
Turnkey home buying/
Purchasing packages.
Use your land or family
land for 3, 4, 5 bed
room homes. Custom
built. Call and let us
help you 850-683-0758


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




Crestview- Nice se-
cluded setting on 1
acre. 3 Bed 2 Bath w/
garage. $750/mo De-
posit required. Call
Helen 850-682-2757.








Laurel Hill 3BR/2BA
Central heat & air No
pets! Call 652-4463


Special
Senior Discount
Crestview Mobile
Homes (2BR/1 BA)
Quiet park mostly
adults. 585-8192









REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
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 Oul-ol-Town
Real Estate
7200 Timeshare







Auburn 2456 sf 2
homes 3 br, 2 ba each
1 + acres, outbuilding
$88k. Susan Dixon
Team Walton RE
850-307-8836


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



Ford Mustang LX 1988
Notchback. Ex High-
way Patrol Car. New In-
side and Out. New mo-
tor, clutch, interior, and
paint. Many perfor-
mance parts. Too
much to list. $7,500
OBO. Call for details
and pics. 850-896-0301


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


A m ri a R eL ______________________________


MI.iST SEE THIS
BEA,.,TIF'.,L FOME
IN LEE FAQM 5/011
4b~r, ,t.3 -415;f


BEA,.'TIFi.'L
BRICK HOME IN
SHOAL C'EEK 5 bil
5br 3,. 'U4;l


CALLTDAY!#5306



Amria Realty If Northest Floida nc 38S erln olvad Ceti ewk


FISH DAY

Now Is The Time For Stocking

, 4-6" & 6-8" Channel Catfish
,w Largemouth Bass

*, Black Crappie (If Available)

W Bluegill (Coppernose)

, Redear

,. Fathead Minnows & Koi

W1,Uadl siwcu;ptiat..



Wond, 9wza 21, 4p=-55pm

Permit Required for all Triploid Grass Carp! No Exception!!
ToPre-Order Call

Arkansas Pondstockers


1-800-843-4748
Walk Ups Welcome


Join our winning team of customer service
professionals who serve one of the fastest-growing


I


the news at your


fi n g e r t i p s


c I i c k e x p I o r e

i n t e r a c t .




Stay in touch with the Crestview News Bulletin like never
before, right in your own home. With exclusive video,
expanded content from each issue and interactive
features at your fingertips, crestviewbulletin.com is the
source for your community news.




www.c rest view bu I I etin.com


PETS


1st Time Home
Buyer
Government homes for
sale. Easy quick move
in. Call 850-682-3344
Baker- 3bd, 2ba, 1600
SF, on 6 acres just 10
mm. from Crestview.
$80,000 Please call
850-537-8246



Discounted
4 bedrooms and 3 bed-
room payments rang-
ing from $450-$650.
Call Clayton homes at
850-682-3344




Home For Sale
Easy Quick Must sell
Call 850-683-0758
Newly renovated 14x80
single .25 acre $43k
OBO; Owner will fi-
nance up to 40%;480
Royal Palm 902-1626




Tired of
Renting
Call us and let us help
buy/purchase you a
new home. Call Clay-
ton Homes at
850-682-4284


7190
Bank Forced Liquida-
tion Smoky Mtn Lake
Property/TN. Priced
Pennies on the Dollar!
All reasonable offers
accepted! Amenities!
Closeout Sale! JULY
9-10-11 Call Map &
Pricing. 877-644-4647
x302
Lake Lot Closeout
Sale! 6/19 Only 2+
Acre Lake Access with
FREE Boat Slips only
$19,900 was $34,900.
Park- like hardwood
setting w/ deeded ac-
cess to private lake &
pavilion. Quiet road
frontage, utilities, war-
ranty deed. Excellent fi-
nancing. BONUS: Pay
No Closing Costs! Only
6 remain, call now
(888)792-5253, x 3517
NC MOUNTAINS-Best
Land Buy! 2.5acres,
spectacular views,
house-pad in, gated,
paved road. High alti-
tude. Easily accessible,
secluded. Bryson City.
$45,000. Owner financ-
ing: (800)810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com


Crestivew East 2 br, 2
ba, Immaculate 1726 sf
on 1 acre, detached
kitchen & game room
$148k Susan Dixon
Team Walton RE
850-307-8836


C~i~




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