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Group Title: Crestview News Bulletin
Title: Crestview news bulletin!
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00539
 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: August 14, 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: VID00539
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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I~~t;WH UU 5 5l STRUCK BEAR WALKS AWAY, A6

Saturday, AUGUST 14, 2010 www.crestviewbulletin.com 50(


SCHOOL SIZE



(|-S might be county's biggest


BRIAN HUGHES | Crestview News Bulletin
VALET SERVKCE: From left, educator Sarah Downs, assisted by
fifth-graders Julia Geier and James Green (not in picture)
keep traffic moving by helping unload students as parents
deliver their kids to Antioch Elementary School, now the
largest elementary school in the county.


~QF1 Join the CrestviewN Chatter

Your online community.

~tlrp~ forums. crestviewbul letin. com


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Brian Hughes
brianh~crestviewbulletin.com
As of Wednesday, at least,
CrestviewHigh School boasted
the title of the county's largest
school for the first time.
Antioch Elementary and
Davidson Middle schools also
currently hold the largest en-
rollments in their respective
grade divisions.
On the first day of classes,
1,952 Bulldogs streamed into
Crestview High School. Al-
though a few days later the


numbers had edged up to
1,959, as of Wednesday, enroll-
ment had dropped to 1,930.
Such adjustments are not un-
usual, said school administra-
tors.
"If we wait a week, we will
know exactly where the dust
has settled," said Principal Ed
Coleman.
One reason for the chang-
ing numbers is, "A lot of the
kids who are military have
transferred out of here, but
they haven't told us yet," Cole-
man said, adding his staff is


trying to contact the families
to formally adjust the school's
enrollment count.
School officials have no-
ticed the decline in enrollment
in the south end of the county
at the same time it is increas-
ing at schools north of the
Shoal River. At a recent can-
didates' forum hosted by the
News Bulletin and the Crest-
view Area Chamber of Com-
merce, Okaloosa School Board
Chairman Rodney Walker said
See CHS A3


Football

photos

BS




nd ti dCl r I I


ANN SPANN | Crestview News Bulletin
CAFETERIA: Students fill one of the two cafeterias at Crestview High School during lunch.



Antioch Aviator population takes off


Sn FOl ment

might H spli~ at
80aSt One C OSS

Brian Hughes
brianh~crestviewbulletin.com
Other north county
Schools knew something
was up at Antioch El-
ementary School when on
the Aug. 5 opening day of
Okaloosa County schools,
Principal Glenda Robinson
asked her colleagues for
spare books.
"Antioch sent in a call
for books," reported Laurel
Hill School Principal Susan
Sexton. "They're bustin' at
the seams.
See ANTIOCH A3


CRESTV


EW


FOr11 010h. lts
breaking news, visit
(RESTVIEWBU LLETIN.(0M


INSIDE


CreStVieW




heads steer


budget cuts

Michael Stewart
michaels~crest~viewbulletin.com
City of Crestview de-
partment heads unsure of
the city council's wishes
took matters into their own
hands and proposed $3 mil-
lion in cuts to the 2010-11
budget that would, if ap-
proved by the council, head
off an increase in millage
rates used to calculate resi-
dents' property taxes.
"These reductions allow
the council to keep the mill-
age at 5.846 and balance
the budget," stated an in-
teroffice memo to the coun-
cil signed by Administra-
tive Assistant Mike Wing,
Public Services Director
Wayne Steele, Police Chief
Brian Mitchell and Fire
Chief Joe Traylor.
"Each department head
had to relinquish some of
those things they felt was
important to maintain
the level of service to the
community," Mayor David
Cadle said. "They worked
hard on this."
During a conference
described as "difficult," de-
partment heads made cuts
that, if approved, would:
*Implement a four-day
workweek to save operat-
ing costs.
*Require a 10-day un-
paid furlough for city em-
ployees.
*Eliminate employee
positions.
*Forgo a 7 percent em-
ployee pay increase.
*Reduce city contribu-
tions to family medial cov-
erage.
At issue is a projected
$3 million shortfall in the
city's general funds in the
fiscal year that begins Oct.
1. In July, the council set a
tentative millage rate of 6.5
mills, up from the current
rate os .846mils.
Council Vice President
Bob Allen stated in an Aug.
4 editorial he expected the
final millage rate, yet to be
adopted, to be higher than
the current rate but lower
than the maximum of 6.5
Allen said at a Monday
council meeting, however,
that it appears likely the
city will not have to raise
millage rates after all.
"I am the first one to
congratulate you, and I'll
eat some crow," Allen told
the department heads.
The budget process is
not complete. A tentative
budget likely will be recom-
mended at an Aug. 27 spe-
cial meeting of the council,
and the millage rate will be
finalized at the conclusion
of two public hearings to be
conducted in September.
"We are not through yet,
but I think the department
heads this week made a
big step forward," Coun-
cil Member Linda Parker
See BUDGET A3


Helping hand


Enrollment currently surpasses Niceville HigSh School


Building
h OmeS

B4


TABLE OF
CONTENTS
0BITUARY ............................ A2
SPORTS ................................ BI
0 UTD00 RS........................... B 3
FAITH ................................... B 7
REGION~/sTATE...................... BB

Award Winning
Newspaper
Florida PressAssociation
Better Weekly Newspaper Contest 3

O FREEDOM


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

35th Year Number 65
18 Pages* 2 Sectlons












































































Obituar


Dean Insurance Group Inc Instant Online Quotes At
1455 S Ferdon Blvd Ste A2 Crestview FL 32536 (Across from Eglin FCU South) WWW.D a88 nS Grp.com


saturday, August 1 d, 2010


A2 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


From staff reports

NORTH OKALOOSA
HIV/AIDS TESTING:
now available every two
weeks at Mount Zion
A.M.E. Church, 502
McDonald St., Crestview.
Testing takes place every
second Saturday from 10
a.m. to noon and every
fourth Saturday from 2-4
p.m., with a start date of
today. Call the church at
398-6985 on Wednesdays for
more information.
THE CHRISTIAN
COALITION of Okaloosa
County will host its
monthly meeting Thursday,
Aug. 19, at 7 p.m. at Shady
Grove Assembly of God
Church, just south of
Baker. Everyone is invited
to attend.
EXCHANGE CLUB
OF CRESTVIEW: meets
the second and fourth
Thursday of each month at
First Presbyterian Church
Fellowship Hall. Come
see what the Exchange
Club is all about. For more
information, call President
Sharlene Cox at 682-6824.
NURSES REUNION:
All nurses, ward clerks
and CNAs who worked
at Crestview Memorial
Hospital and North
Okaloosa from 1969-1999
are invited to attend
a reunion at Ryan's
restaurant in Crestview.
The reunion will be held
Saturday, Aug. 21, at 1 p.m.
Lunch is at your expense.
For more details, call


Mae Reatha Coleman at
682-5518 or Elizabeth (Dee)
Stager at 689-8498.
ZUM/BA
FUNDRAISER: PASCO
is sponsoring a ZUMBA
fundraiser for the Cheer
Zone Rockets All-Star
Cheer Team from 6-8 p.m.
Aug. 28 at the Davidson
Middle School cafeteria.
Cost is $10. Children's
activities are available for
an additional $5. For details
or to register in advance,
call 305-2165 or 259-4339.
SUPPER
FUNDRAISER: Paxton
Ruritan Club will hold a
spaghetti supper Friday,
Aug. 27, from 4:30-7 p.m. at
the Town Hall in Paxton,
Spaghetti, salad, bread,
tea and dessert will be
available for $5 a plate,
dine-in or takeout.
New members are
invited to join the Ruritan
Club. The club supports the
community with several
projects throughout the
year. For details, ask any
member at the supper or
call President Missy Bolen
at 834-5606.
ANNUAL YARD SALE:
The VFW Ladies Auxiliary,
Post 5450 of Crestview,
is having its annual yard
sale to raise money for the
prostate cancer fund of the
American Cancer Society.
The sale will be from 7
a.m. to noon Sept. 11 at
2240 W. James Lee Blvd. in
Crestview. Donations can
be made to LAVFW 5450.
If you have good, usable
items you want to donate


for this cause, call Lynn
Mobley at 682-5552, 537-
3375 or 978-0685.
MOUNTAIN
DULCIM/ER GROUP:
meets every Thursday
from 2-4 p.m. at First
Baptist Church. Come
listen or play; beginners
are welcome. Details:
Marlin Bass, 682-3165.
BENEFIT COOKOUT:
Blackman firefighters
will host a benefit cookout
and fundraiser today for
a little girl undergoing
medical treatment at
Shands Children's Hospital
in Gainesville on Aug. 26.
Talia Booker, daughter of
Patrick and Sara Booker,
was diagnosed with Chiari
malformation, a defect
concerning the connection
between the brain and
spinal cord. The Bookers
appreciate all help for their
daughter and ask that you
continue to pray for her
well-being.
Chicken and pork
plates, baked goods,
cold drinks and all the
fixings will be available
for purchase. Boston
butts may be preordered
at a cost of $20 each. Call
Sherry Brewer at 546-0692
to place an order. Talia may
be singing at 11 a.m. at the
benefit.
Donations for an auction
during the cookout are also
requested, and a benefit
motorcycle ride through
Blackwater State Park is
being planned. For more
information, call Riding
for the Handicapped at


101 E. James Lee Blvd.
in Crestview. The last
meeting in Crestview is a
Sept. 21 public hearing at
6 p.m.
Fort Walton Beach
meetings are held in
the Water and Sewer
Building's large conference
room on the third floor at
1804 Lewis Turner Blvd.
Dates and times are: Sept.
9 public hearing at 6 p.m.
Agendas are available at
www.co.okaloosa.fl.us.
TOASTMASTERS: The
Crestview Toastmasters
club meets 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:
Aug.18, Milligan
Assembly of God, 5408 State
Road 4, Baker, 5-8 p.m.
Aug. 20, Winn-Dixie,
Crestview, 2-7 p.m. Every
donor's name will be
entered to win a hurricane
cooler.
As part of the Drive
For Life giveaway, all
blood donations made
between now and Dec. 31
are automatically entered
into the drawing for a
2010 Kia Soul automobile
donated by Kia Autosports
General Manager Jessica
Lee in Pensacola. The
drawing will be held in
January. Call 434-2535
for more information or
contact Betty Roberts at
brobertsefbsblood.org.
RED CROSS: Current
classes and other Red
Cross events in North
Okaloosa County are
listed below. Call 800-
773-7620, ext. 0, or visit


www.yourredeross.org to
register. The Crestview
Red Cross office is at 4100
S. Ferdon Blvd, Suite A.
*First Aid with CPR/
AED-Adult & Child and
CPR-Infant: Aug. 21, 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. in Crestview and
Milton
*First Aid with CPR/
AED-Adult: Aug. 18, 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. in Crestview &
Pensacola.
*Annual 5K run/
walk: Aug. 28 at the Fort
Walton Beach Landing.
Registration is $20 per
person, and the run will be
followed by a free Fun Run
for the kids after the main
event. An after-party will
be held at the Magnolia
Grill. Details: 882-8548.
Proceeds from this race go
to Red Cross of Northwest
Florida, supporting Eglin
Air Force Base, Hurlburt
Field and our neighboring
community.
FOSTER FAMILIES
CAR WASHES: Foster
Families of America, 113
Main St. in Crestview, is
washing cars for donations
Tuesday and Thursdays
from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The
washes support family fun
outdoor activities.


MISCELLANEOUS
DELTA DELTA
DELTA: The Emerald
Coast Chapter of Delta
Delta Delta will hold its
first meeting of the year
at the new Compass Rose
Restaurant in Valparaiso
on Saturday, Sept. 11, at
4 p.m. All Tri Deltas are
welcome. Please make
your reservations by
contacting Martha Everett
at 678-7530 or Mary
Eleanor Milton at 678-1969
or miltonevalp.net by
Sept. 7.


546-0062.
CRESTVIEW BY
NIGHT: If you have an
after-5 p.m. public event
in the Crestview area that
you would like mentioned
in the News Bulletin and
on our website, please e-
mail the details, along with
a contact name and phone
number to okpublishing@
crestviewbulletin.com.
CRESTVIEW
LIBRARY: The Crestview
Public Library, 1445
Commerce Drive in
Crestview (682-4432 or
www.cityoferestview.org/
library.htm) is hosting the
following activities:
*The library is an
early voting site for both
the August primary and
the November general
election. For more
elections information, go to
www.govote-okaloosa.com.
*The Friends of the
Crestview Library are
asking for donations of
used books and movies
on VHS and DVD for
the book sale in October.
Books and movies will be
accepted at the library.
All types of hardbound
and paperback books are
needed, but not magazines.
*The Sept. 7 First
Tuesday program "Galileo
and Global Warming"
starts at 10:30 a.m., with
coffee and cookies served
starting at 10 a.m.
OKALOOSA COUNTY
BUDGET MEETINGS:
Crestview meetings are
held in the Okaloosa
County Courthouse,


I


Dan Callaway, age 64,
of Baker, passed away
Monday, Aug. 9, 2010, in
Pensacola.
He was born on Sept.
22, 1945, in Baxley, Ga., and
moved to Baker in June
2008 from Olive Branch,
Miss. He retired from
Rexam after 35 years of
service and also worked
with Okaloosa County
Transit. He was a veteran
of the United States Army.
Survivors include
his wife of 29 years,
Ruby H. Callaway; son,
Anthony Callaway; two
stepchildren, Tamara
Schultz and Frank Shuford
III; two brothers, Dubb
and Tom; four sisters,
Loraine, Geraldine,
Jean and Christine;


four grandchildren,
Brandi, Michael, Jessica
and Sarah; several
stepgrandchildren; and
one stepgreat-grandchild.
General services were
held at 2 p.m. Thursday,
Aug. 12, from the chapel of
Brackney Ekneral Service,
with the Rev. Raymond
Williams officiating. Burial
followed at Antioch Baptist
Church Cemetery.
The family received
friends Wednesday from
6-8 p.m. at the funeral home.
Brackney Ekneral
Service, Crestview, was in
charge of arrangements.
Sign, leave a
remembrance in or view
the guest book for Dan
Callaway online at www.
crestviewbulletin.com.


NEWS INFORMATION
IF YOU HAVE A CONCERN OR COMMEwr
ABOUT CMESTWrEW NEWS RULLEDN S
COVMAGE, PLMSE CALL 682-6524.
PUBLISHER
JASON MOBLF
EDITon
MICHn sTEWART
OFFICE STAFF
DEMISE CADWHEAD. OFFICE ASSISTANT
SHmxE STANLEY. .. RECEP./GRC. ASST.
ADVERTISING INFORMATION
DIANA RAKER. .. .. .AD CONSULT&T
RANDY REAXD .. .. SALES MEAGER
MnlIsA TEDDER . .. MEDIA CONSULTANT
EDITORIAL
BRIAN HUGHE. .. .. WXITER
ARTS b ENTERTMINMENI EDITOR
ANN SPAN .. .. .. PHOTOGRMFHER
RANDY DICKSON . .. SPORTS EDITOR
RweE RELL .. .. .. TYPESEIRING


PnoDucTION
GREG ALLEN ... .. .. PRODUICTION
CIRCULATION INFORMATION
682-6524
THE CMESTWrEW NEWS RLRLETIN
WEDPNESA AD STD Y BY FL RDA
FREEDM NEW~APER, NC., Ar 295 W.
JAhlE LEE RLVD., CMEST rEW, FLORIDA
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HREWN IS PROPETY OF ME CMEST rEW
NEWS RULLEDN.


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


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


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Dan Calloway


CRESTVIEW




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





Saturday, August 1 d, 2010


Local


crestview News Bulletin I A3


CHS from page Al
the district has lost 600 students, but enrollment is still
increasing in the north end of the county.
"We're going to have to close some schools in the
south end and build more schools in the north end,"
Walker said.
There are 1,200 student "stations," or spots, open in
the south part of the county, but fewer than 200 north
county stations are available, Walker observed.
"We can't move school stations," he pointed out.
Although more than 600 of Crestview High's new
students are freshmen, "We've noticed that we've had
a lot of upperclassmen new to the school," Coleman
said. "We had 50 new upperclassmen, which is startling.
There were about 20 new seniors. We've got kids from as
far away as Germany and Alaska."
An immediate conclusion was a proportion of the in-
flux of students might represent the vanguard of U.S.
Army 7th Special Forces families moving to the area.
However, a poll of the new students debunked the as-
sumption.
"Of the 50 kids, probably 30 were military, but only
three were Army," Coleman said. "The rest are Air
Force. We are noticing on the north end that we're hav-
ing more PCS (permanent change of station) Air Force
people coming in. I don't know if they are F-35s or if it's
just rotational at Eglin."
Baker School also received some new students mov-
ing to the area with families from the 7th Special Forc-
es.
"It's not a lot. We've only gotten a couple of families,"
said Baker School Principal Tom Shipp. "They won't
start coming big time for at least a year."
Shipp said his school's additional student enrollment
brought his student population back to where it was two
years ago.
"We've picked up some students. We were down last
year, so we're back up to where we normally are," Shipp
said. "We're somewhere between 40 or 50 students more
than we ended the school with. For us, this is a big thing.
We're glad to be back at kind of the average number we
are used to."
Despite the many new Bulldogs, Coleman is hesitant
to proclaim his school the biggest in the county until the
numbers are finalized next week.
"We can't say that yet," he said. "Ask me again next
week."


Photos by BRIAN HUGHES | Crestview News Bulletin
PRECIOUS CARGO: Viewed through power lines from the Antioch Road overpass, school buses drop off students
for another day at Antioch Elementary School. The school is experiencing record enrollment this year.


Although Robinson did not have
an exact count of how many stu-
dents will attend the school stu-
dents are still trickling in due to the
early start of the school year she
estimated more than 60 unexpected
students have checked in so far,
"We have quite a few children
this year," Robinson said the day af-
ter schools opened. "We had 903 at-
tend (on opening day), but we have
15 that will start next week. We have
918 enrolled. It's probably the most
we ever had. The second year, we
were close to that."
The school's enrollment makes
it the largest elementary school mn
the county, surpassing Destin El-
ementary School, which held the
title the past five years in a row. As
of Wednesday, Destin's enrollment
was 848 students, and Antioch's had
edged up to 919.
Robinson said some kindergar-
ten, first- and fifth-grade classes
ended up being short on books until
other area schools pitched in,
Some of the students who start-
ed school a few days late were Boy
Scouts attending the 100th anniver-
sary of National Jamboree at Fort
A.P! Hill, near Fredericksburg, Va.
The historic event concluded at the
end of the week.
Robinson said the unexpected
turnout didn't phase her staff.
"Things are going smoothly," she
said. "When I walked in to the class-
rooms Thursday, it was like school
had been going on for weeks. We had
some district people visiting yester-
day who were just amazed with our
numbers but how smoothly it went."
To keep the long lines of cars flow-


; .s --: i
MIN YURSTP:Fithgrde"vle" ams ren ssst ayongr tuen
from her. paet' a sh rivsa ntohElmnay col


ing smoothly as parents deliver their
students, several educators and old-
er students serve as "valets," help-
ing the kids from the cars four or five
vehicles at a time, then waving the
next several cars to pull up.
"It works," said speech thera-
pist Pam Ferdinand, as she, literacy
coach Sarah Downs, and fifth-grad-
ers James Green and Julia Geier
helped another round of kids from
their cars before motioning the next
vehicles up to the unloading zone.
The influx of extra students
might hump at least one kindergar-
ten class over the class-size amend-
ment maximum of 18 children. Even
before school started, administra-
tors at Antioch realized another kin-
dergarten would be needed.
"We had actually started an ad-


ditional kindergarten unit before
school started, so we haven't had
to split any yet, but we may have to
split one in a couple weeks," Rob-
inson said. "Of course, you know
when those bonds are made with
their teachers, it's hard to let go. We
will be sure to get another teacher
who is highly qualified, and it will be
OK."
Even with more students filling
the hallways than expected, Rob-
inson said the first days of the new
school year went off without a hitch.
"We have A-plus Aviators and
A-plus parents," Robinson said,
adding, "The car lines were a little
longer, though. But when you have
A-plus students, supportive parents,
and fantastic faculty and staff, we
can handle what comes."


@P |
ANN SPANN | Crestview News Bulletin
LARGEST SCHOOL: One of the school's hallways is filled
with students during class change at Crestview High
School, which now boasts the title of the county's
largest school.


OKALOOSA COUNTY'S LARGEST SCHOOLS
Three Crestview schools have gained the distinction of
having the largest enrollment in Okaloosa County, according
to preliminary data prepared Wednesday by the Okaloosa
School District.


HIGH SCHOOLS
(restview High School
Niceville High School
Fort Walton Beach H5

MIDDLE SCHOOLS
Davidson Middle School
Ruckel Middle School
Bruner Middle School

ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS
Antioch Elementary School
Destin Elementary School
Bluewater Elementary School


2009-10
1,914
1,952
1,878


841
866
858


852
858
704


2008-09
1,952
2,082
1,905


899
884
862


813
830
605


2007-08
1,969
2,155
1,940


897
838
918


842
873
633


2006-07
1,923
2,314
1,915


919
836
960


866
869
665


said.
Some residents, upset about a
lingering recession with record un-
employment and home foreclosures,
were unhappy about the prospect of
a potential increase in millage rates.
Much of their dissatisfaction was
aimed at department heads.
"The public was beating up on
them," Cadle said.
It is common at most cities for
members of the council, or in some
cases a city manager, to tell depart-
ment heads what budget expecta-


tions are at the beginning of the pro-
cess.
"In our defense, we never knew
what the wishes of the council were
as far as the millage rate goes,"
Steele said.
Wing agreed.
"When we came to the podium,
we were given no advance warning,"
Wing said. "So, if we appeared un-
prepared, well, we were."
The cuts, if approved, will reduce
funding for supplies, equipment and
personnel across all departments.


About 15 employee positions will not
be funded under the proposal.
"None of those people were sur-
plus," Wing said. "We were never
two or three deep in any of our posi-
tions. Every one of them is doing a
good job."
Steele said none of the depart-
ment heads wants to lose employ-
ees.
"We had no choice," Steele said.
"We did everything we could."
(For a related story, see page
A4.)


*2010 enrollment as of Aug. 11. Final enrollment Figures
will be released in October
Source: Okaloosa County School District.


andI reomndyugie1imyU.model we shoul all ermulate. Bob has my vote


Joe Oder, Brigadier General, USA, Ret.




V0 TE AUG 24

Bob Mc Gill For Judge .com


Education
* Tulane University 1978
* Tulane University Law School 1981
* Admitted to Louisiana Bar October 1981
* Admitted to Florida Bar September 1990
* Florida Supreme Court Certified Circuit Civil Mediator

Experience
* Hebert and Abbott in New Orleans, LA 1 981 1 984
* Commercial Real Estate Development 1 985 1990
* Stojwell, Anton, and Kraemer
in Destin, FL 1991 1993
* Destin City Attorney 1993 1 996
* Robert E. McGill, Ill, P.A. in Destin, FL 1993 2010

CommunityI Involvement
* Emerald Coast Association of
Realtors Associate Member since 1999
* Destin Rotary Club 1987 2010 (President 1 997)
* Sacred Heart Foundation Emerald Coast
Development Board 2006 2010
* Member of NW Florida Transportation
Corridor Authority
* Member of Destin Chamber of Commerce since 1993
* Member of Walton County Chamber since 2004
* Elder, First Presbyterian Church

- = =orr Comade 3rd Fighter Wing Operations

Pol. Adv. Pd. for and approved by Robert E. MlcGill III for Circuit Judge


AN TI0CH from page Al


B U GEI If 0 mpage Al



























































~I









: IIIIIIIIII=lnlllll ~:tnlnllll


Crestview man who attacked deputy gets 15 years


Charges pending in accident involving former mayor


Republican (lub to host candidate forum


Smart Lenses "


Niceville Location Crestview Location MLI Y NTTT
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678-5338 682-5338 Board
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111 -- -I L C~


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saturday, August 1 d, 2010


A4 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


~F~.~J~crr~iaux~'rru~d~~Yl~p~a~;~Kaau


ANN SPANN | Crestview News Bulletin
ROLL OVER: One of the occupants of a Chevrolet
pickup that rolled over on State Road 85, near
Duke Field was transported to a local hospital.
both lanes of northbound but has not yet filed an offi-
traffic to backup as emer- cial report.
agency crews responded, al- The Okaloosa County
though the roadway was not Sheriff's Office and the U.S.
blocked. Air Force Fire Department
The Florida Highway Pa- from Duke Field responded
trol investigated the crash, to the scene.


Michael Stewart
michaels~crest~viewbulletin.com

Employees with the City
of Crestview get an annual
pay increase of 3 percent
each year on the anniversary
of their hire date.
CouncilPresidentCharles
Baugh and council member
Ben lannucci said they would
like to see the city eliminate
the automatic pay increases
and move to a merit-based
system. .
"This is something I am
not quite sure our revenues
can sustain until the end of
time," Baugh said.
City Attorney Ben Hoolley,
said however, it may be too
late to open negotiations with
union employees this year.
Department heads said,
given other looming cuts
to employee benefits, they
would prefer to keep the au-
tomatic pay raise in place for
the upcoming year.
"We felt we couldn't cut all
the way to the bone," Admin-
istrative Services Director
Mike Wing said.
The council agreed with
a suggestion by lannucci to
leave the automatic pay in-
creases in place for the 2010-
11 budget year that begins
Oct. 1 and to conduct future
workshops to explore the
possibility of merit-based pay
increases that would go inef-
feet in the 2011-12 year, if ap-
proved.
"I think that would give
the employees notice instead
of just slapping them in the


face with it now," council
member Linda Parker said.
In order to make up for a
$3 million shortfall in the 2010-
11 year, department heads
have proposed eliminating a
7 percent pay increase prom-
ised to employees that would
have been in addition to the
3 percent pay raise. The
7 percent hump in pay was
intended to make employee
salaries more competitive.
"I think if we are going to
go to amerit-based system, it
means the city really needs
to try and get the base sal-
ary back up to a competitive
level," Iannucci said.
Council members will also
consider a proposal to reduce
family medical coverage con-
tributions to employees.
The council declined,
however, to act on a proposal
by council President Charles
Baugh, Jr. to consider chang-
ing the city's policy of "buy-
ing back" up to 40 hours of
employees' unused sick time
and annual leave each De-
cember.
"I still feel this sick leave
should be utilized for the
purpose it was given, for
sick leave, not as a Christmas
savings account," Baugh said.
Council member Tim
Grandberry Sr. said he
might consider reducing the
amount of unused sick leave
employees are paid for but
would not like to see it elimi-
nated.
"I don't want to take
everything from them,"
Grandberry said.


Ann S ann
CrestviewNews Bulletin

A single vehicle traffic
crash on State Road 85 near
Duke Field sent one person
to the hospital Wednesday
afternoon,
An older model tan Chev-
rolet pickup traveling in the


north bound lane rolled over
andhstotppe cntehenmehmaon
the entrance to Duke Field.
One of the vehicle's two oc-
cupants was transported by
ambulance to an area hospi-
tal with unknown injuries.
The accident occurred
shortly after 3 p.m. causing


From staff reports

A 29-year old
Crestview resident
who attacked an
Okaloosa County
deputy in December
2009 has been sen-
tenced to 15 years in
prison on charges of


aggravated battery on
a law enforcement offi-
cer and resisting arrest
with violence.
Micah Nathan Akers
was sentenced Wednes-
day, Aug. 11, in Okaloosa
Circuit Court.
Deputies were called
to a disturbance at a


trailer on 48th Street in
Niceville on Dec. 27.
While there, Deputy
Vince McMullin told Ak-
ers to leave the area, ac-
cording to an Okaloosa
County Sheriff's Office
press release.
Akers then punched
Deputy McMullin in


the face, breaking his
nose and crushing a si-
nus cavity, the release
states.
McMullin was able to
return to work in Febru-
ary.
Akers has also been
classified as a habitual
felony offender.


a

MKCAH
NATHAN
AKERS


Wendy Victora
Florida Freedom Newspapers

Charges are pending in an
Aug. 6 accident involving for-
mer Crestview Mayor George
Whitehurst Jr.
Whitehurst, who is 84, was
driving northbound in the cen-
ter lane of State Route 85 when
he turned left onto 9th Avenue
and struck another vehicle,


according to a Florida Highway
Patrol report.
It was raining heavily at the
time, according to the report.
Whitehurst "failed to see"
the 2008 Chevy pick-up driven
by 27-year-old James R. Wilson
of Bagwell, Texas and crossed
into his path,
Wilson struck the right front
of Whitehurst's car and then
swerved to the right, striking


a car stopped at the intersec-
tion.
Whitehurst received minor
injuries, as did the driver of the
third vehicle, Danny E. Dean,
a 54-year-old Honoraville, Ala.
man.
Wilson was not injured. Nor
was Dean's passenger.
All involved were wearing
seatbelts, the release said.
Alcohol was not a factor.


The Okaloosa County
Republican Club will host
a forum on Aug. 19 for the
Republican candidates run-
ning for the Okaloosa Coun-
ty School Board race. In ad-
dition candidates running
for Circuit Judge District 3
will introduce themselves.
The forum and introduc-
tions will be at the Ameri-
can Legion Post No. 235
on Hollywood Boulevard in
Fort Walton Beach.
The candidates will


be available to meet at-
tendees starting at 6:15
p.m., followed by dinner at
6:55 p.m. The school board
forum will begin at 7:30 p.m.
and judge introductions at
8:15 p.m.
Reservations and can-
cellations must be made by
Monday, Aug. 16. The din-
ner cost $10.
Call Ginny Mills at 609-
1179, or Jane Dale at 651-
5049 for reservations and
cancellations.


Dr. Chipman is board
certified in pain
management and
anesthesiology. He
earned his medical
degree from University
of Alabama School of
Medicine. Dr. Chipman
received advanced
fellowship training in
pain management at
Medical University
of South Carolina.
He is experienced in
common and invasive
pain management
procedures.


Specialty
Pain Management
Board Certified
Medical Interests
Pain Management
Spinal Cord Stimulator
Lumbar Discograms
Medication Pumps
Office
Sacred Heart Medical Group
550 W. Redstone Ave
Suite 200
Crestview, FL
Phone
850-682-6122
luow Welca innt


OF CRESTVIEW MEMBER FDIC
Your Hometown Bank Since 1956!


DOWNTOWN OFFICE
302 N. Wilson Street
Crest~view, FL 32536
850-682-5112


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


lity employees to keep


OutomatKc pay raise


Traffic crash n00f




Du ke F eled


GEORGE
WHITEHURST
JR.


Sacred Heart Welcomes

Donald Chipman, 1MD


sat. 195
MAIN OFFICE
1301 Industrial Drive
Crestview, FL 32539
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~~ -';~ ~u*i:j-~i~

~C~JI
"*"*5


i;;*;;
i'iile:x;-:;*.~II::!


Saturday, August 1 d, 2010


crestview News Bulletin I AS


:;


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l(d~~G~R;
~~--~ .r


9


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4


/ am from Louisiana and I know our beaches are our home,
our way of life and our livelihood. Protecting the coast and
cleaning up the beaches is very personal to me.
-Keith Seilhan, BP Cleanup


BP, we have taken full responsibility for the cleanup in the Gulf. And
t includes keeping you informed.


king For Oil
Smay have heard oil is no longer flowing into the Gulf, but our work
the beaches continues. When oil is spotted, the Response Command
nter is notified, a Shore Cleanup Assessment Team is mobilized and
rk begins immediately. Efforts are being coordinated from staging
as in Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and Florida.

ou see oil on the beach, please call 1-866-448-5816 and we'll send a
m to clean it up.


waning Up The Beaches
Number of people mobilized to clean up the beaches depends on the
e of the affected area. Individual teams can number in the hundreds,
Thousands of additional workers remain on-call. Working with the
ast Guard, our teams continue cleaning up until the last bit of oil has
3n removed.


r Responsibility
r beach operations will continue until the last of the oil has been
mmed from the sea, the beaches and estuaries have been cleaned up,
Sthe region has been pronounced oil-free. We have already spent more
n $3.9 billion responding to the spill and on the cleanup, and none of
;will be paid by taxpayers.

r commitment is that we'll be here for as long as it takes. We may not
lays be perfect, but we will do everything we can to make this right.















bp


@ 2010 BP, E&P


Local


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For information visit: bp.com For assistance, please call:
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facebook.com/bpamerica To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
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saturday, August 1 d, 2010


A6 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


TO THE RESCUE: When
James Rossel, left,
r .ifelt faint during
Monday's training,


iHiah mc os country
'lu.% 'r u Schmitz, right,
administered first aid
-.3""" thanks to training
k~l~c he received in his
is" ROTC unit.
BRIAN HUGHES
l~i Crest~viewNewsBulletin


Runner's quick reaction and training help downed teammate


Wendy Victora
Florida Freedom Newspapers
A black bear hit by a
motorist on Interstate
10 near Crestview about
noon on Wednesday re-
covered enough to "hob-
ble" 0ffilnto oheew od n-

sacola was traveling to
Niceville when she no-
ticed cars ahead of her
swerving around a large
black object. She initially
thought it was a shred-
ded tire, but as she got
closer, realized it was a
bear.
The accident oc-
curred a mile or two east
of the Crestview exit.
Moye pulled onto the
shoulder and watched as
the bear went into what
appeared to be a seizure
or convulsion. She also
took pictures through
her open car window.
"He was lying right in
the middle where the dot-
ted lines are going right
through the interstate,"
she said. "His legs and
everything, they were
shaking and shaking and
shaking.
"The way he fell over
when he quit shaking, I
thought he had died," she
added.
Moye, who stayed in
her car, watched as the
bear then got up and


limped away into the
woods on the south side
of the highway, where he
climbed tree.
A Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission biologist
came out to look for the
bear, bt couldn't find it.

al spokeswoman for FWC,
said bears are amazing
resilient when it comes
to recovering from inju-
nies.
"Ty~pically if a bear is
able to leave the roadside
and return to natural
habitat, even with a bro-
ken leg, it is able to heal,"
she wrote in an email.
"'It~apped bears routinely
show healed injuries,
including broken bones,
consistent with vehicle
collisions."
She said that because
bears are primarily veg-
etarians, which means
that they are still able to
gather food even if they
are injured or moving
more slowly.
Brannon added that it
was FWC's understand-
ing that the car which hit
the bear Wednesday was
a small car that sustained
minimal damage.
Moye confirmed that
it was a small car but
said the side "was all tore
up."


Brian Hughes
brianh~crestviewbulletin.com

With the crest of the
big hill on Texas Parkway
looming ahead of them,
Crestview High School
cross country runner Da-
vis Schmitz sprinted past
his teammate James Ros-
sel. Familiar with James'
determination and motiva-
tion from his previous year
on the team, Davis glanced
over his shoulder to make
sure James wasn't about to
overtake him.
Instead, he noticed
James was hunched over
and gasping for air.
"He had trouble breath-
ing and his side was hurt-
ing," Davis said. "He start-
ed gasping for air. I told him
he had to stop."
Davis, a member of the
school's ROTC corps and
commander of its color
guard team, said he im-
mediately recognized
symptoms of heat exhaus-
tion from first-aid training
he received as part of the


RoTC curriculum. James,
however, proved an unco-
operative patient.
"He was driven to get
up the hill. He wouldn't lis-
ten to me otherwise," Da-
vis said. "He's a very hard
worker. He won't quit. He's
very dedicated to running.
He takes it seriously."
Only at the top of the hill
did James sit down while
Davis flagged down a pass-
ing car. The driver took the
runners back to the high
school, where Schmitz
helped his fellow junior into
Principal Ed Coleman's of-
fice.
Davis said James' blood
pressure was low and his
temperature was high. A
sack of ice from the cafete-
ria helped the latter.
"We got him calmed
down," Davis said.
School Resource Office
Corp. Greg Porch praised
Davis' quick thinking.
"He used his training
from ROTC to help the oth-
er kid," Porch said. "That
boy (James) was down and


out."
"It was actually plain
instinct," Davis said mod-
estly. "I turned back to see
how far James was. He was
struggling so I went back to
ask how he was."
"I'm guessing it was the
heat," James said, adding
he was checked out after-
ward by his doctor who
pronounced "everything's
fine."
"This has never hap-
pened before," James said,
a little embarrassed. "If
Davis hadn't been there,
I guess I would've tried to
walk back to school."
Davis said the ROTC
does more than prepare
students for a potential
military career after high
school, which is his person-
al intention.
"We learn first aid, finan-
cial planning and leadership
skills," he said. In fact, while
recently applying for a local
after-school job, Davis used
interview training he re-
ceived while grilling fellow
cadets seeking the honor of


Cadet of the Month. Though
he didn't get the job, he felt
confident during the inter-
view process.
Chief Warrant Officer
John Henderson, one of the
Bulldog ROTC instructors,
said he frequently hears
similar positive feedback
from current and former
students
"They'll come in and tell
me, 'You know, I went be-
fore a promotion board or
I had an interview for a job,
and thanks to the training
I received here, I got it,"'"
Henderson said.
As far as Rossel and
Schmitz are concerned,
Monday's incident is past
history, and the runners
are concentrating on work-
ing up from their 5-mile dai-
ly runs toward the 8-mile
treks they'll be doing later
in the season as they be-
come more conditioned-
and the heat and humidity
wane a little.
"Hopefully we can make
state this year," Rossel said
optimistically.


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Bear hit on I-10,


'hobbles' off



















































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II- Several guns were
found during a search
** .~C t of the premises. Multiple
',. air conditioning and
'~ c" ventilation systems
fr/ were used to grow
r3. .. /j marijuana in the barn
s ,near the home of Mikael
42 and Jeanyn L'Andre.
~L~~~ji245 marijuana plants
?-rl were found during the
investingg ation.

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TO THE NEWS BULLETIN


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Po itical advertisement paid for and approved by RODNEY WALKER for Okaloosa County School Board District 3


:C:

:C~llb~YcY~n:t:


8 8 8


Saturday, August 1 d, 2010


Local


crestview News Bulletin I A7


Michael Stewart
michaels~crestviewbulletin.com

A man fleeing from a deputy in
Crestview Thursday night wrecked
his truck, fled on foot, was captured
and flown by helicopter to a Pensac-
ola hospital with unknown injuries.
The incident happened after
8 p.m. on U.S. Highway 90, just east
of the Okaloosa County Jail.
An Okaloosa County Sheriff's Of-
fice deputy responding to a distur-
bance call saw a pickup on U.S. 90
matching the description of a truck
that left the scene of the disturbance
and gave pursuit.
The driver reportedly fled from
the deputy and turned south off U.S.
90 onto a dirt road leading to Harvest
Ministries International.
The driver of the pickup truck
evaded the deputy, drove back down
the dirt road and attempted to turn
on U.S. 90 when his truck flipped
onto its side.
Crestview resident Richard Sir-
mons was walking his dog outside his
home and witnessed the incident.
Sirmons said the driver of the
pickup was traveling at a high rate
of speed when he attempted to make


the turn.
"He didn't even slow down," Sir-
mons said.
The pickup came to rest with the
driver's door on the pavement.
"He kicked the front windshield
out, climbed out and ran into my
yard," Sirmons said.
The deputy pulled his gun and
ordered the man to stop but he kept
running and to get on the ground.
The man was soon caught. Sirmon
and residents living in rental units
on the property said they heard no
gunshots.
Handcutfed, sitting shirtless on
Sirmon's property, the man appeared
alert, although he did lie down at one
point while being treated by a para-
medic.
The man was loaded into an am-
bulance and was later flown to Pen-
sacola for treatment.
Deputies were on scene until
after midnight and members of
the Crestview Police Department,
Crestview Fire Department, Oka-
loosa Emergency Medical Services
and the Florida Highway Patrol all
responded to the incident.
A television set that had been in
the back of the man's pickup was ly-
ing in the middle of the road.


SOu ern





Reec clin g

Hours: Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 3:45 p.m.
BEGINNING JULY 10OTH, WE WILL BE OPEN THE 2ND AND 4TH
SATURDAY OF THE MONTH FROM 8:00 A.M. TO I:00 P.M.


Photos by MICHAEL STEWART |CrestviewNews Bulletin
A man who fled from a deputy Thursday night,
wrecked his truck and was flown to Pensacola by
medical helicopter for treatment.


I"P IAB1 """" -
A witness said a man who wrecked
his truck while fleeing from a deputy,
kicked the front window out to escape.


Special to the News Bulletin
DEFUNIAK SPRINGS On
Friday, Aug. 6, investigators
with Walton County Sheriff's
Office Vice-Narcotics Unit
and investi-
gators from
Crestview
Police De-
.am * apartment
i uncovered
S an elaborate
indoor mari-
Sjuana grow,
L'ANDRE located at 44
Carol Lane
in DeEhniak Springs, the
residence of Mikael Benj-
jamin EAndre and Jeanyn
Louise EAndre.
A search of the main resi-
dence yielded three hand-
guns, eight long guns, mari-
juana, and drug parapher-


nalia. A search of the barn,
located approximately 100
yards of the main residence,
yielded an indoor marijuana
grow operation divided into
three separate rooms for the
different stages of growth. A
total of 245 marijuana plants
were seized. These plants
were being watered via an
electronic watering device
and lit by ultraviolet lights
on a timer system. The elab-
orate indoor grow operation
consisted of multiple air
conditioning units and ven-
tilation systems,, along with
stockpiles of soil, fertilizer,
and chemicals. Mikael Ben-
jjamin L Andre was placed
under arrest on charges
from Crestview Police De-
partment and will be held to
face multiple felony charges
in Walton County as well.


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Man flees deputy in truck, wrecks, flees on foot


Investigation leads to elaborate indoor grow operation





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Polling Place Changes


Precinct 3 Milligan Milligan Assembly of God Church
5408 Hwy 4, Milhigan
Precinct 11 East Crestview Lifepoint Church*
400 Ferdon Blvd S, Crestview
Precinct 16 Shalimar Good Shepherd Lutheran Church
1 Meigs Dr, Shalimar
Precinct 32 Ferry Park Hollywood Blvd Baptist Church**
204 Hollywood Blvd SE, Ft Warlton Beach
Precinct 38 North Gate Salvation Army Chapel
425 Mary Esther Cut-Off Ft Warlton Beach
Precinct 4~9 East Destin Destin City Hall Annex
4100 Indian Baryou Traril, Destin
same location, new name.
** Temporary change for 201 0.



850.689.5600 www.GoVote-Okaloosa.com 850.651.7272


When jk OINes to thehealithOf your heart, don'tsettle for less than the best!
For more information, please call our office at Sacred Heart Hospital at (850) 478-6336.


of Northwest Florida


Sacred1 Her


saturday, August 1 d, 2010


A8 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


Ruth Jordan
Nelson, age 84, of
Laurel Hill, passed
away Thursday,
Aug. 5, 2010, at
home.
She was born
Dec. 13, 1925, in
UP ON
Kinston, Ala., and Estelle
lived in Okaloosa
County most of her
life. She was a homemaker
and a member of Magnolia
Baptist Church.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Laymon Nelson; her
parents, Walter and Virgie
Jordan; brother Ralph
Jordan; and infant sister,
Annie Charles Jordan,
Survivors include one
son, Ronnie Nelson of
Crestview; one daughter,
Runae and husband,
the Rev. Mike McVay, of
Laurel Hill; one brother,
Roland (Yvonne) Jordan
of Florala, Ala.; five
sisters, Sara Nell Boles,
Pauline Nelson, Lonnelle
Anger, all of Crestview,
Faye Mae Wade of Jasper,
Ala., and Frances Settles
of Crestview; three


for patients, and takes
only 35 to 45 minutes
to perform. Traditional
nuclear stress testing can
take up to two days to
perform, and many centers
have to rely on out-of-
town physicians to read
the images.0Our results
are interpreted onsite within 24 hours
by two board-certified, ACR-accredited
radiologists, including the area's only two-
year-fellowship-trained nuclear medicine
radiologist, Dr. Frank Abbott.


The PET/CT Imaging Center
of Northwest Florida,
located at Sacred Heart
Hospital in Pensacola, is
now offering state-of-the-
art, non-invasive imaging of
the heart to diagnose heart
disease and other heart
problems. We are proud to
be one of the only imaging centers in the
state of Florida to offer this cutting-edge
technology. This new technique is more
accurate than a traditional nuclear stress
test, requires 1/5 of the radiation exposure


and five great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services
were held Monday,
Aug. 9, at First
Baptist Church.
Another 1945
HE HILL
R s classmate passed
geaway. Ruth Jordan
(Nelson) was a
quiet, loving classmate
as we traveled together
from class to class until
graduation day in the war
years of 1945.
The Laurel Hill School
is under one roof from
K-12, providing a close-
knit family of students
and teachers. In the early
1990s, our classmates
decided to meet annually
for a class reunion. We
enjoyed many years
of reconnecting with
laughter and reminiscing.
Finally, we had to say
farewell to our reunion
time. Memories linger
with us of a time when life
was very different. We ate
wholesome home grown
food from our victory
gardens, doctors made


of basics, such as sugar,
butter and gas.
Our class was small
and as age took its toll
with illness and death,
Today only a few remain,
Bernice Strickland, Velma
Lundy Haddock, Zelma
McKinney Tyner, Diane
Coon Garcia, Doug and
Estelle Howell Rogers.
We always will carry one
another in our hearts
regardless of what path
we travel in this life.
Almarante Cemetery
Commission is thankful
for the generous
donations from plot
owners toward the upkeep
of summer time mowing.
If you have not made your
donation, then please mail
to Cemetery Commission,
PO. Box 55, Laurel Hill,
FL, 32567.
First visitors to the
annual Arts and Crafts
Fair Aug. 7 are pictured
here. Kathy Epperson and
granddaughter Haleigh
Pennington enjoyed
shopping and meeting
the friendly workers at
Life Tabernacle Church,


3136 Pinewood Drive,
Crestview. Thanks to local
businesses for helping to
make this event a great
success.
My Sister's Closet has
been decorated in a smart
black and white theme.
Stop by soon and see the
improvements by Cynthia
and staff. Ring 683-9400
for more information.
A popular place for
lunch is the Baron's Tea
House & Gift Shop, where
a daily special is available
with the regular menu.
Several ladies from Laurel
Hill and Crestview gather
for food and fellowship
twice a month. Erica Teets
has done an amazing job
of presenting a haven of
quiet, restful space in a
fast paced world for us to
enjoy a cup of tea! Ring
Erica at 420-2305.

"For what is a man
profited, ifhe shall gain
the whole world, and
lose his own soul? Or
what shall a man give in
exchange for his soul?"
-- Matthew 16: 26


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
First visitors to the annual Arts and Crafts Fair
Aug. 7 are pictured here. Kathy Epperson and
granddaughter Haleigh Pennington enjoyed
shopping and meeting the friendly workers at Life
Tabernacle Church in Crestview.


house calls, no electronic
devices, we drank pure
water from our deep wells
and there were no drugs
in our Laurel Hill School.
The years of war
caused our friends and
neighbors to leave home
at an early age to fight
for our freedom. My dad
went to Mobile, Ala., to
work in the shipyard;


others worked anywhere
they could to fill the work
slots of our fighting men
and women. The summer
of our graduating year,
the war ended with
celebrations and hope for
peaceful years ahead.
The days of rationing
were through at last.
Families received coupons
to buy limited amounts


Anna Peele, left, receives
the Volunteer of the Year
Award on behalf of Friends
of the Museum Inc. from Julie
McNabb, CEO of Horizons of
Okaloosa County. The award
for nonprofit organization
volunteers was given at the
Horizons annual awards dinner.
Since 1995, Friends of the
Museum has raised funds and
provided volunteers to help
support the city of Fort Walton
Beach Heritage Park & Cultural
Center, which is composed of
three history museums and a
prehistoric temple mound and
allows visitors to explore the rich
cultural heritage of the city of
Fort Walton Beach.

SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN


Up on the HILL


T


PEELE WINS COUNTY AWARD


Heart Disease...

Find It Faster Soonert















Saturday, August 14, 2010 w w w. crestvie bulletin com Page 1


Cj i;-'Bulldogs getting it done


section


(ChrIsIlar.II Mall~irlr shows:~ :::.El his q.::::::'d hands~l: 1 dl...rlr~lg Ilhe 1.rst dayI :::I: Fall


Randy Dickson
randyd~crestviewbulletin.com
None of the Crestview foot-
ball players or coaches com-
plained about the weather as
the Bulldogs took to the field
Tuesday for their second prac-
tice of the preseason.
Temperatures in the low
90s, coupled with a gentle
breeze and low humidity, made
it an ideal day for football, or at
least asgod ofCII( al 3 (\ da as on
could hope for tcin A\ugus


"We've got to watch the heat
index," coach Matt Brunson
said. "We've got a district poli-
cy dealing with the heat index,
so we have to be careful with
it. Hopefully if it stays like it
is today, we will be able to get
some good work in."
Senior wide receiver B.J.
McClure welcomed the mild
temperatures as well, but he
knows full well there will be
plenty of hot days ahead.


"The weather has been
good," he said. "We've been
getting a real good breeze, and
there were a couple of clouds
covering the sun.
"Everybody was working on
getting used to this weather.
We've got to get ready for this
hot sun coming out soon."
McClure likes what he sees
in the 2010 Bulldogs.
See BULLDOGS B2


I -r





PHOTOS BY RANDY DKCKSON | News Bulletin
ABOVE: Crestview quarterback Garrett
Teal fires a pass during an offensive
drill Tuesday. RIGHT: A Crestview
running back looks for a hole against
the first-team defense.


SPORTS


INSIDE

More local news


News

& NOTES
Thomason signs
with Peru State


ha sin shola~rh0,
to continue his baseball
career at Peru State
College, Peru, Neb.
Thomason is expected to
play third base and pitch
for the Bobcats.
Thomason graduated
from Enterprise State
Community College in
May, where he hit more
than .300 with four home
runs, 44 runs batted
in and a team-high 14
doubles.

Meet the
Bulldogs Night
The Third Annual
Crestview Football Classic
and Meet the Bulldogs
Night is scheduled for
Aug. 20 at Jack Foster
Stadium on the CHS
campus from 6-10 p.m.
The Football Classic
kicks off the 2010
season, and fans are
encouraged to come
support their favorite
youth league and middle
school teams, as well as
the Bulldogs.
The Classic also will
feature middle school
scrimmages between
Davidson and Walton
and Shoal River and
WalIton.
Crestview's Big Red
Machine will perform at
the event.
There will be face
painting, wall climbing
and more.
Gates open at 5 p.m.
Cost is $5 for adults and
$3 for children.
YMCA swim lessons
The Crestview Family
YMCA will offer swim
lessons Aug. 16-26.
The lessons will run
Monday-Thursday, with
eight 30-minute lessons
per sessions.
Lessons for ages 3-5 will
start at 5 p.m. Lessons for
those 6 and older start at
5:30 p.m.
Private lessons also are
available.
Cost is $48 for YMCA
members and $62 for
nonmembers.
For more information,
call 689-2999, or visit the
YMCA at 298 N. Wilson

YMCA soccer,
flag football
The Crestview Family
YMCA will hold
registration for soccer and
flag football through

,.2. oedhilleagus ae

Play begins the week of
Sept. 1 3.
Cost is $36 for members
and $48 for non members.
For more information,
call 689-2999, or visit the
YMCA at 298 N. Wilson


Football player
roundup
If you know of a current
college football player
who played at Baker
or Crestview, please
e-mail the information
to News Bulletin Sports
Editor Randy Dickson at
randyd@crestviewbulletin.
com by Aug. 15.
We want to include
the information in our
upcoming Football 2010
section, as well as our
weekly college football
roundup during the fall.

NAYB baseball camp
The Annual NAYB
Baseball Camp will be
held Aug. 14 at Niceville
High School.
Instructors set to attend
include former Malor
See NOTES B2


IeloOgg p eased wit first practice


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tSaturclay, August 1 d, 2010



NOTES

from page B1

League Baseball players
Chuck Cary, Dennis
Rasmussen and Greg
Litton. Also on hand will
be area coaches Joe
Nedoroscik, Kevin Berry,
Gary Drouin and Gerry
McDermott.
Sign up online at www.
travelingeagles.com. For
more information, call
Mike Wells at 42 8-0005.

AHA golf tournament
Okaloosa County
employees will host the
9th Annual AHA Golf
Tournament benefiting
the American Heart
Association (AHA).
The tournament will be
at the Foxwood Country
Club in Crestview
on Sept. 10, and all
proceeds benefit AHA
locally. If you would like
to sponsor or play in
the tournament, contact
Randy Sims at 689-5914
or rsims@co.okaloosa.
fl.us, or Sandra Launch at
651-7515 or slaunch@
co.okaloosa.fl. us.

Loop the Lake 5K

the eake hK RnW
and 1 Mile Fun Run are
set for Sept. 18 from
7-10 a.m. in DeFuniak
Springs.
Last year more than
300 participants took
place in the race that
is a fundraiser for
the American Heart
Association.
The 5K starts at 8 a.m.
at the amphitheater on
Circle Drive in DeFuniak
Springs.
Early registration
runs through Sept. 12
and costs $15. Late
registration costs $25
and goes from Sept. 13
until 7 a.m. On race day.
The fun run for kids 10
and younger is $10.
For more information
about the race and a
registration form, go to
www.chelco.com.

Fall baseball
Sign-up for NAYB
Traveling Eagles fall
baseball is now available
at www.travelingeagles.
com for players ages
7-14 (as of April 30,
2011). For more
information, call Mike
Wells at 428-0005.

2010 high school
football schedules
Baker
Aug. 27 KO Classic
vs. Jay
Sept. 3 at Crestview
Sept. 10 vs. Sneads
Sept. 17 at Vernon
Sept. 24 at South
Walton
Oct. 1 vs. Northview
Oct. 8 at Bozeman
Oct. 22 vs. Holmes
County (Homecoming)
Oct. 29 vs. Freeport
Nov. 5 at Jay
Nov. 12 at Blountstown

creshwiew
GAugB 27 KO Classic at
Gl reeze
Sept. 3 vs. Baker
Sept. 10 vs. West
Gadsden (Homecoming)
Sept. 17 at Tate
Sept. 24 at Catholic
Oct. 1 vs. Navarre
Oct. 8 vs. Fort Walton
Beach
Oct. 15 vs. Milton
Oct. 22 at Mosley
Oct. 29 vs. Leon
Nov. 5 vs. Niceville

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

I1 th ev t of limited
space, calendar items are
prioritized by the closest
dates. Other submitted
material is published as
we have available space.


BS | Crestview News Bulletin


Local


The Baker quarterbacks go through a drill during Monday's practice.


PHOTOS~BY RANDY DKKSON|INews Bulletin The Gator offensive linemen work on their technique during


Ivory Smith moves into position to catch a long pass.


I ^ _I __


Monday's practice.


today. At 2:30 when we got
out of school, it was misera-
ble, and we didn't get on the
field until 4 o'clock. I think
going at 4 o'clock allowed
us to practice today."
Monday's practice might
have been the first official
practice of the year, but the
Gators have been working
hard throughout the sum-
mer. Kellogg said the sum-
mer work was apparent in
the first practice.
"It was a good first day
for helmets and shorts,"
he said. "I think we were
probably a seven, maybe
an eight (on a scale of 10)


because we've had such a
good summer.
"Our kids got everything
in, and we are just repping
it. What happened to us to-
day is wemade some chang-
es in our practice schedule
because of the heat. What
has happened to us now is
we are bringing the kids in
early and trying to practice
before school for an hour,
and then we are cutting out
an hour of our practice later
in the day."
Kellogg admitted that
the new schedule might
have been a little confus-
ing at times, but everyone


seemed to be handling the
changes in stride.
"I think when they adapt
to those changes it's going
to be a real good schedule
for us," he said. "But the
kids moved around real
good. The kids act like they
know what's going on."
The varsity squad was
joined on the practice
field for the first time by
the Baker junior varsity
and middle school teams,
bringing the total number
of players to about 80.
This is the first year that
Baker will field a middle
school team. The Gators


host Pryor in a preseason
game on Aug. 20 at 6 p.m.
The first day of work
didn't yield any surprises,
which was no surprise to
Kellogg.
"The surprises I think
will come when we go in
pads (on Thursday)," he
said. "We've got a few new
kids that are here that have
come during the summer,
and when we get in pads we
are hoping they will be the
surprises for us."
Kellogg will use the pre-
season to focus on Baker
being the best Baker team
possible.


"I think the biggest thing
I told our football team and
our coaches is that we are
going to do what we do and
not worry about our oppo-
nents," he said. "'Let's de-
fine what we do.
"We told our kids it
doesn't matter who we play
week to week; we are go-
ing to do what we do. We
are not going to go in there
and scheme every week.
We told them we are just
going to learn what we are
supposed to do and we are
going to play hard and we
are going to see what hap-
pens."


"Things are going real
good," he said. "Everyone
is working, doing their
jobs, learning what they
need to do and learning
their responsibilities."
The Florida High
School Athletic Associa-
tion required that teams
practice in shorts and
helmets through Wednes-
day, and McClure knew
the real test would come
Thursday when teams put
on the pads for the first
time.
"When you first get in
pads, it's going to hurt
some more when you're
hitting and stuff like that,"
he said. "The conditioning
does prepare you when
you're running to keep
your endurance and all
that type of stuff."
Senior running back
Jerry Siler credited a


- ,




A pair of Bulldogs battle
for a pass in the end
zone Tuesday.
strong summer program
to the Bulldogs arriving at
camp ready to go.
"It has helped me a lot
with what I need to do,
and it helped the team get
better," Siler said. "We've
improved a lot.
"We are not selfish any
more. We came together
unified, and we are going
to hope for the best."
crestview s summer
workouts served several
purposes and allowed the
team to hit the field run-
ning with the start of pre-
season practice.
"Our guys have been
working all summer on
strength training, condi-
tioning and putting in our
package (offen yeeand de-
fensive plays)," Brunson
said. "Our guys are ready
to go, and we are ready
to get pads on, which
we will be able to do on
Thursday.
"Our guys are right
where we need them to
be."
Brunson likes the
makeup of his team physi-
cally, mentally and as a
cohesive unit.
"This is going to be
a good group," he said.
"Right now the chemistry
is good and everybody is
working hard. We have to
work through the heat to-
gether, but right now they
are doing fine.
"I think they've been
conditioned well. I think
they've done a good job.,,


C
r~
r I- -
."''
~L I
r..
L
-:: -Qr~L
.Ir ~~ ~-


'3 ~ ~ ~ *-~~~ :
.' .


PHOTOS BY RANDY DKCKSON | News Bulletin
Bulldog defensive back Tyler Henderson (3) zeroes in on a ball carrier.


BULLDOGS from pone B1
























































































































A Vte DAor LPA wL 1lIS is a vte fo
HONESWY, INTEGRITY, RESPONSIBILITY & LEADERSHIP
in County Government

Dave Supports Conservative Principles
Lower Taxes Smaller Government Reduced Spending



VAugust 24, 2010e







QUALIFICATIONS: USAF Retired (21 Years) Masters Degree in
Business Administration Active Participant in over 90 County
Commission Mleetings since 2007 Attended all County Budget
workshops in 2007, 2008, 2009 and 2010

REPUBLICAN PRIMARY CANDIDATE
for County Commissioner, District 2
A Full Time Commissioner for ALL of Okaluooa county
who \will welcomee (Irizen inpuh and dirrtmo~ons
vvNwwwe leCtpa risot.CORm
Polrul o#.werneent paid for and approvd by Dave Poared, Repubbeaon (andidatefo Oklese Obohunty Cmnmraner. [):srict


t


Saturday, August 1 d, 2010


Outdoors


cresiview News Bulletin I as


Special to the News Bulletin

Summer provides am-
ple opportunity for chil-
dren to develop a love of
nature. Every time they
get outdoors and connect
a little more with nature,
it helps them develop
healthier, happier and
smarter lifestyles and ap-
preciation for conserva-
tion. Whether they visit
a fishing pond, climb a
tree, help in the garden,
go swimming or tubing, or
explore a park or wooded
lot, it gets them outside to
participate in active pur-
suits.
When Richard Louv
published "Last Child in
the Woods Saving Our
Children from Nature-
Deficit Disorder" in 2005,
it spurred a global move-
ment led by the Children
and Nature Network to ac-
complish just that. In Flor-
ida, Get Outdoors Florida!
is both the initiative and
coalition, with the goal of
helping parents and fami-
lies find fun ways to lead
healthier, more-natural
lifestyles and better ap-
preciate our resources.
Visit GetOutdoorsFlorida.
org for places to go and
tips on fun activities. You
can also learn more about
the benefits or how to
make a contribution.
Ever since the oil-drill-
ing platform Deepwater
Horizon exploded in the
Gulf of Mexico on April
20, setting off one of the
largest environmental di-
sasters in American his-
tory, Floridians have been
reconsidering how critical
a conservation ethic is to
our quality of life.
It is important that par-
ents be able to communi-


you make your purchase
(MyFWC.com/License) .
All of your license fees go
to conservation, and do-
nations go specifically to
youth fishing and hunting
programs in Florida.
The FWC is working ag-
gressively to protect and
restore fish and wildlife
species and their habitats
and to reconnect children
with nature, since the ulti-
mate solution to such en-
vironmental crises will be
in their hands. Floridians
should care about and be
able to enjoy our natural
resources in ways that our
forebears did to preserve
not only our sporting heri-
tage, but also Florida's di-
verse natural wildlife and
the aesthetics that drive
the real estate economy,
tourism and our sense of
being.
Education and oppor-
tunity are the key. When
children or adults get
outdoors more frequently,
they achieve healthier,
happier and smarter life-
styles (see childrenand-
nature.org for details) and
understand how fragile
and interconnected our
environment is.
The president's Ameri-
ca's Great Outdoors Initia-
tive (DOI.gov/Americas-
GreatOutdoors) and First
Lady Michelle Obama's
Let's Move Outside pro-
gram (LetsMove.gov) are
national efforts that con-
tribute to preserving and
enjoying our natural heri-
tage, combating obesity
and creating a brighter
future for our children.
Together we can keep
Florida a beautiful place
for children, fish and wild-
life to grow together as
nature always intended.


.


..


rkT. ~ I
FWC I Special to the News Bulletin
Fishing is one of the key gateways to other forms of
recreation for youths. You never forget that first fish.


this crisis. This includes
taking water samples and
testing for contaminants
in sediments, fish and
shellfish, and evaluating
critical habitat and shore-
bird and sea turtle nesting
areas.
Gov. Charlie Crist re-
quested and received ade-
termination from the U.S.
Department of Commerce
that some of Florida's vi-
tal fisheries have failed.
This enables fishermen
and affected businesses
to qualify for economic
injury loans. Meanwhile,
the National Oceanic and
Atmospheric Administra-
tion's Fisheries Service
enacted emergency regu-


lations to close a portion
of the Gulf of Mexico to all
fishing, and the FWC has
issued local fisheries ad-
visories. Since these are
subject to change, please
see MyFWC.com/OilSpill
for updates.
In spite of all this,
Florida remains the Fish-
ing Capital of the World,
with most of our saltwa-
ter fisheries and all of our
freshwater fisheries still
providing diverse, year-
round, nature-based rec-
reation to Floridians and
tourists. Help keep it that
way by taking akid fishing,
buying a license and con-
tributing to youth fishing/
hunting programs when


FRANCES KEISER | Special to the News Bulletin
Connecting with nature and getting exercise go hand
in hand, and they get our youths outside and away
from the electronics.


cate with their children at
an appropriate age level
about catastrophes of all
types, as well as the im-
portance of nurturing na-
ture. Ranger Rick (NWE
org/Kids/RangerRick)
provides some excellent
tips.
The FWC continues to


work diligently with the
Florida Department of
Environmental Protec-
tion, county governments,
water management dis-
tricts and several federal
agencies to conduct wild-
life assessments and to
protect Florida's wildlife
populations throughout


Special to the News Bulletin

This time of year, the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
begins getting calls about
"abandoned" baby wild
animals that well-meaning
people believe are in need
of rescue.
These rescues are un-
necessary, and they actual-
ly may do more harm than
good.
After giving birth, adult
wildlife must forage to pro-
vide food for themselves
and their young. That re-
quires the adult animals
to leave their newborns
for short periods. The little
one may look like it's been
abandoned, but that sel-
dom is the case.
Common targets of un-
necessary rescues are
baby deer, temporarily left
in a safe place while their
mothers feed nearby.
"In most cases, it is ab-
solutely not in the fawn's
best interest to try and
rescue it," said Allan Hall-
man, wildlife biologist at
the FWC's Camp Blanding
field office.
Hallman says what typi-
cally happens is someone


discovers a young deer
waiting for its mother. Of-
ten, people stumble onto
fawns in palmetto patches
or in recently burned areas,
where a doe has placed her
new offspring for protec-
tion. These settings tend to
help mask the fawn's scent,
thus providing good protec-
tion from the keen nose of a
predator.
People discover these
seemingly abandoned baby
deer and become con-
cerned when the parent
is nowhere in sight. The
would-be rescuers falsely
believe the young animal
will perish unless they save
it or take it to a wildlife re-
habilitation center.
"Unfortunately, actions
of this kind usually have
the opposite effect of a res-
cue," Hallman said. "The
stress created by changing
the animal's diet and sur-
roundings is often fatal.
"If the rescued fawn
manages to survive, its
return to the wild is practi-
cally impossible because of
human imprinting or a lack
of survival skills. If it had
remained wild, the young
deer would have learned
the necessary survival


skills from its mother,"
Hallman said.
Another way to help with
the survival of the young
animals is to not feed them.
Although that may sound
odd, feeding can cause
problems such as poor
nutrition, making the ani-
mal dependent on humans
for food, and loss of forag-
ing skills all of which
can decrease the critter's
chances of survival.
"These animals have
survived for a long time
without assistance. They
can continue to survive
without handouts," Hall-
man said.
The FWC recommends
that if you find a fawn or
other baby animal, don't
touch it, and quietly leave
the area. Touching the ani-
mal may cause the mother
to reject it because it is
contaminated with human
scent.
On the other hand, song-
birds have almost no sense
of smell and can be re-
turned to their nest without
much chance of rejection.
Young songbirds are com-
monly found on the ground
at this time of year, looking
a bit dazed or confused. The


youngster may be trying to
hide in tall grass or in low
bushes to avoid being seen
by predators. These young
birds are going through a
process called fledging.
When they're ready to
fledge, young birds have
grown all the adult feath-
ers they'll need to fly, but
they still must learn to fly.
During this process, the
immature birds sometimes
end up on the ground,
where they may spend sev-
eral days before they learn
all their flight skills.
"While on the ground,
the juvenile birds' parents
watch over them, feeding
them and helping them
learn necessary survival
skills. Pet owners can help
protect vulnerable young
birds by keeping dogs and
cats away from them,"
Hallman said. "Please
don't interfere in this cru-
cial learning process."
Here are some impor-
tant facts that can help
determine whether a baby
bird needs rescuing. Ac-
cording to biologists, the
only time a baby songbird
should be rescued is when
it is on the ground and has
almost no feathers, and


when the bird is injured by
pets or its tail is less than a
half-inch long and it cannot
hop around on its own.
If you find a baby song-
bird you are sure needs
rescuing, place the baby
bird in a tissue-lined box
that has air holes in the
top. Keep the box in a
warm spot away from
drafts and air conditioning
and out of direct sunlight.
Do not give it food or wa-
ter. Call a licensed wildlife
rehabilitator in your area.
The FWC's regional offices
have lists of local rehab-
hers. Many local veterinar-
ians also work closely with
wildlife rehabilitators and
also can be a good source
of advice.
Another suggestion is to
place the bird in a lined box
and attach the box to the
tree from where the bird
fell. Sometimes the par-
ents will come to the baby
in the new box and feed it
there. This gives the birds
a chance to be raised prop-
erly by their parents.
"Most parents will come


back to care for the fledg-
ling. Sometimes, however,
they reject the chick be-
cause of a limited food sup-
ply, an inability to care for
the young chick or for other
reasons we may not under-
stand," Hallman said. "If
the parents don't return,
then the chick should be
taken to a rehab center. Mi-
gratory birds are protected
and need to be cared for by
a licensed facility."
The FWC asks you to
remember that removing
an animal from the wild to
save it may actually have
the opposite effect. Seek
advice from wildlife profes-
sionals before attempting
to rescue any animal, and
remember: In most cases,
it is better to leave wildlife
wild.
For more information on
Florida's wildlife and what
you can do to help, go to My-
FWC.com/Wildlife and click
on "Living with Wildlife"
at www.myfwc.com/CON
SERVATION/Conservation
You_Living_w_Wildlife
index.htm.


NEW ERA REALTY
Call: (850)423-0700 Or Visit: NewEraHomeSales.com
Each Office Independently Owned and Operated. @ 2006, Assist-2-Sell, Inc. ~jis


Conservation education and the oil spi


FWC says baby wildlife 'rescues' are unnecessary


FREE ESTIMATES







i .850-626-9242

i a g 9CIE





Saturday, August 1 d, 2010


B4 | Crestview News Bulletin


BUS111eSS


...


ALL PHOTOS SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
Sandi McClanahan, president of Destin Woman's Club, Ken Hair, Children in
Crisis executive director, Lynn Lake, chairman of the 2009 fashion show and
Sharilyn Darnell, CIC board of directors member, were on hand as a check for
$10,000 was presented.


outgoing president Sandi
McClanahan.


House emergency
shelter and Bless-
ings House family
foster home. Aunt


Bill's playground and the Charles Rigdon pavil-
ion were completed in February 2008 and the
Dugas Family Foundation Neighborhood Center
opened in December 2008. The Kids' Clubhouse
Recreation Center opened in October 2009 and
Sue Sue's Cottage family foster home opened
this April. The Teen Transition Opportunity
Home will open later this month.
Ken Hair, CIC executive director, comment-
ed, "The founders, board of directors, staff, vol-
unteers, donors and our entire community can
take great pride in this significant recognition.
From day one this has been a team effort and
I am very impressed with the great progress
we've made together in a relatively short period
of time."
For more information, please call 864-4242, or
visit www.childrenincrisisfl.org.


The Destin Woman's Club executive board members for 2010 to 201 1 are
Kate Callicotte (president), Peggy Herbig (vice president), Maggie Grogan
(recording secretary), Margie Foutz (treasurer) and Sherry Sheldon (ways and
means), and Linda Mendenhall (parliamentarian), not pictured.


Special to the News Bulletin

The Destin Woman's Club held
their final meeting of the year at the
Sandestin Beach Club where they
presented a check to Children In Cri-
sis, Inc. President Sandi McClanahan.
Chairman of the 2009 fashion show,
Lynn Lake, presented Ken Hair and
Sharilyn Darnell from CIC a check for
$10,000.
This was the second year that
Destin Woman's Club has held a fund-
raiser to support Children In Crisis.
The presentation was held at the San-
destin Beach Club. The club also in-
stalled their new executive board for
the 2010-11 year.
President Kate Callicotte takes the
helm to lead the club in their many
charitable and fun filled activities. The
Destin Woman's Club has been an im-
portant part of the community for over
30 years. This year they raised funds
for not only Children In Crisis, but
also The Family EAnd, Fisher House,
St. Jude Children's Hospital, Lexi
Crouch Foundation, Hosanna House
and The Destin Fisherman EAnd. One
of the major fundraisers for the com-
ing year will be aSpring Fashion Show
Luncheon on March 26, 2011.


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
Shown at a recent meeting are (left to right) Children in Crisis Past President Mack
Gay, CIC Executive Director Ken Hair, DCF Circuit 1 Administrator Janice Thomas, CIC
Operations Director Judy Manning and CIC Development Director Debbie Buchanan.


When asked about his con-
tribution to Habitat for Hu-
manity, Lee said, "We are
happy to be a part of Habitat
for Humanity and to be able to
make a contribution to such
a worthwhile endeavor." Lee
Automotive Group represents
six brands in the Fort Walton
Beach, Crestview and Des-
tin area. They are Chrysler,
Dodge, Jeep, Volkswagen,
SoubaruraanndhKid. Edc ef he
sells both new and used cars
and operates service and parts
departments for those brands.
Habitat for Humanity Oka-
loosa County is currently com-
pleting their 45th home in Fort
Walton Beach. Their next en-
deavor will be Women Build
III in Crestview, sponsored by
Lowe's. The agency is a non-
profit organization that offers
safe, decent and affordable
housing to families in need. The
homes are sold to families at
zero-interest, essentially pro-
viding the affordable mecha-
nism needed for lower-income
households.
For more information on
Habitat for Humanity Okaloosa
County please visit their web-
site at www.habitatfwb.org.


Special to the News Bulletin

Robert Lee, owner of Lee
Automotive Group, offered a
generous home sponsorship
of $50,000 at the completion
of the Okaloosa Habitat for
Humanity's 44th home in the
county.
The joint venture was estab-
lished through a state-funded
Cn entv progoramibedled T e
Credit Program. It is a tax
incentive program, which en-
courages Florida-owned busi-
nesses to make donations to-
ward community development
and low-income housing proj-
ects within the state.
The impact of the program
on affordable housing in the
state of Florida has been
monumental, officials said,
pointing to an impressive 1,400
homes that have been built by
Habitat for Humanity affiliates
through financial and material
contributions made possible
the tax incentive.
Habitat for Humanity Oka-
loosa County has received two
other funding opportunities
through the program since
2009. The first was with Beach


, 7 ( r
SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
Lee Automotive group sponsored the 44th home built by
Habitat for Humanity in Okaloosa County.


Community Bank and the sec-
ond was with a building supply
company located in Jackson-
ville that donated windows for
use in future Habitat homes.
The Florida Office of Tour-
ism, Trade and Economic De-
velopment reserves $12 mil-


lion of annual tax credits for
donations made to eligible
sponsors, of which 80 percent
is reserved for projects pro-
viding homeownership oppor-
tunities for households meet-
ing requirements, criteria and
limitations.


Gulf



50000fod


ClC honored by Dept. of Children & Families


Special to the News Bulletin
At a strategic planning meeting in July, the
Department of Children and Families recog-
nized Children in Crisis, Inc. for their outstand-
ing contributions to Circuit 1 foster children.
This is the second award in as many months
lauding the grass roots movement that cares for
the foster children of our community.
Last month, Families First Network and the
Florida Department of Children and Families
named Children in Crisis, Inc. the Circuit 1 Res-
idential/Group Care Provider of the Year.
Janice Thomas, Circuit 1 administrator, pre-
sented the award and commented, "I am very
pleased to present
this recognition to
. Children in Cri-
4 /ICII sis for providing
,a homes and estab-
.... lishing hope to the
abused, neglected
V .1~ and abandoned
rLk children of the
' community and
-~ their commitment
., to the citizens of
. Circuit 1."
In January
Destin Woman's Club 2008, CIC opened
the first two homes
incoming president in the Children's
Kate Callicotte (left) Neighborhood, the
receives the gavel from Susanna Wesley


Brooke Souri
Special to the News Bulletin
We are blessed in Flort-
da, and especially Okaloosa
County, with an abundance of
seafood.
The GulfofMexico provides
approximately 20 percent of
the nation's commercial sea-
food, with more than 1 billion
pounds of fish and shellfish
being harvested in 2008 by
commercial fisherman. Many
jobs and businesses are de-
pendent upon this industry,
which has been crippled by
the oil spill.
Since the beginning of the
Deepwater Horizon oil spill
there have been concerns
about seafood safety. Now
that the oil spill has been con-
tained and the well capped,
there are still concerns for
the health and safety of our
seafood. Consumers want to
feel safe.
There is a perception
around the country that sea-
food from the Gulf of Mexico
is tainted. This is not the case.
Seafood that is sold in retail
stores and commercial mar-
kets is safe for consumption.
Safety guidelines, established
from previous oil spill experi-
ence, ensure the safety of sea-
food.
EWrthermore, Florida state
waters have been reopened
for fishing and officials are
confident that the fish caught
in these areas are safe and
healthy to eat.
Consumers can feel con-
fident that there are highly
sensitive analytical detection
measures being impl ment

safety controls. Emergency
measures are put in place to
ensure the safety of seafood
harvests by implementing
precautionary closures of
waters, performing analyti-
cal and sensory monitoring of
seafood products and issuing
public advisories.
NOAA and the Food and
Drug Administration (FDA)
work closely in sampling
seafood inside and outside of
the closed water areas, and
take samples as well at dock-
side and in retail markets to
ensure that seafood is not
tainted. This vigorous sam-
pling and testing should give
the consumer a sense of se-
curity.
If there is any question
about the possible safety of
seafood, there will be fishing
advisories issued. It is very
important to check for fish
and/or shellfish advisories
when going recreational fish-
mng.
Nature has its own way
of recovering from disasters
such as these. Even ma-
rine animals that have been
e posed during this inclhdeen!

selves of oil contaminants.
The rate of this process
can vary from days to months,
depending on the type of ani-
mal and amount of oil expo-
sure.
Authorities monitor these
levels before, during and after
to make sure animals are safe
to eat. This is all determined
prior to allowing commercial
and recreational harvests to
occur
The recovery of this oil
spill is far from over; in fact it
is just beginning for us and for
the marine animals. As con-
sumers, we can help in this
recovery. In this case it is as
simple as eating fish for din-
ner.
Remember to eat 12 oune-
es of a variety of seafood per
week to get your maximum
health benefits.

Brooke Saari, Sea Grant
Marine Science and Natural
Resources agent, University
of Florida/IFAS Okaloosa
and Walton County Exten-
sion. For more information
on marine science and natu-
ral resources information,
email or call bsaarieufl.edu
or 689-5850.


Destin Woman's Club raises $10K for Children in Crisis


Lee Automotive Group swings a hammer at affordable housing





Saturday, August 1 d, 2010


Local


crestview News Bulletin I Bs


Photos by RANDY DKCKSON | News Bulletin
The Baker football team took to the practice field for the first time this fall in preparation for the 2010 season.


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BAKER KK(KS OFF FOOTBALL PRACTK(E









































































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saturday, August 1 d, 2010


Sports


Photos by RANDY DKCKSON | Crestview News Bulletin
The Crestview football team had a brisk two-and-a-half hour workout Tuesday under partly cloudy skies and temperatures in the low 90s.


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B6 | Crestview News Bulletin


(RESTVIEW (0MPLETES SECOND DAY OF PRACTK(E





Saturday, August 1 d, 2010


Local


crestview News Bulletin I B7


Gerald Edmondson
Special to the News Bulletin
Have you looked at your pasture and
noticed the white cattle egret all over the
place?
If you see them, you need to look closer
for a caterpillar pest that may be eating
your forage pasture grass. Right now we
are in the middle of a serious armyworm
infestation in our pastures, parks and
playgrounds. In addition in our lawns, we
are seeing sod webworms become a prob-
lem.
Although the Southern and yellow-
striped armyworms may occasionally be
found in forages, it is usually the fall ar-
myworm that causes the most serious
damage.
Adult fall armyworm moths are ap-
proximately 3/4-inch in length and are
gray with lighter markings. They have a
distinct light-colored stripe along the front


edge of the mid-forewing.
Eggs are laid in masses of 100 to 150
and are covered with scales from the
female's body. Newly hatched larvae are
approximately 1/16-inch long and are light
green- to cream-colored, with a dark head
capsule.
As they feed and grow, they become
darker with distinctive light-colored lines
down the sides of their bodies. On larger
larvae, the head capsule is dark with a
lighter-colored inverted Y-mark on the
front.
The pupae, found in the thatch and soil,
are dark chestnut brown and are approxi-
mately 5/8-inch in length.
During most winters, the fall army-
worm is able to survive in central and
south Florida. The moths are strong fli-
ers and are capable of reinfesting north
Florida in early spring.
The fall armyworm has several hun-
dred wild and cultivated plant hosts in


Florida, including corn, cotton, peanuts
and millet. The eggs are laid on the lower
leaf blades and hatch in three to four days.
The larvae undergo six molts and require
12 to 16 days to reach their full 1 1/2-inch
length.
Early instars each last one and a half
to two days, while larvae spend up to four
days in each of the last two instars. As a
result, approximately 90 percent of the
food consumed during the larval stage is
eaten during the last two instars.
Early instars feed on the margins of the
grass blades. Later instars may consume
the entire blade or leave only the midrib
on more mature stands.
The pupal stage usually lasts nine to 10
days. However, field observations indicate
that the pupal stage may be extended by
approximately 20 days under drought con-
ditions. After emergence, adults live an
average of two weeks.
During her lifetime, a female moth will


lay three to five egg masses, each contain-
ing between 100 and 150 eggs.
Insect infestations in pastures usually
start in small, isolated areas. Make fre-
quent inspections, and spot treat before
infestations become widespread.
This practice not only saves insecticide,
but also prevents extensive injury to the
grass and reduces the residue problem.
There are several insecticides that are
effective on armyworms and other cater-
pillars; these include Bacillus thuringi-
ensis, Dimilin, Lannate, Malathion, Sevin
and Tracer. Some of these are restricted
use and require a pesticide license to pur-
chase.
If you have any questions about cater-
pillar control in your lawn or pasture, call
your local extension office.

Gerald Edmondson, Okaloosa County
Extension director, 5479 Old Bethel Road,
Crestview.


Special to the News Bulletin
NEW YORK A recent study
from the St. Louis Univer-
sity Medical School revealed
that nearly 53 percent of skin
cancers in the U.S. occur on
the left, or driver's side of the
body. Researchers believe the
increase in left-side skin can-
cers may be from exposure to
UV (ultraviolet) radiation while
driving. With approximately208
million licensed drivers in the
U.S., people need to take pre-
cautions wherever they can.

to lear ntllatmca windosuw do
provide complete sun protec-
tion," said Perry Robins, M.D.
president of The Skin Cancei'
Foundation. "Ultraviolet radia-
tion reaches us in the form of
short-wave UVB and long-wave
UVA rays, but glass blocks only
UVB effectively."
Road trips make great sum-
mer vacations, and they can be
enjoyed safely as long as peo-


ple take precautions. The Skin
Cancer Foundation recom-
mends the following ways to
protect your skin, particularly
when spending extended time
in the car.


Treat our vehicle
to window film
The sun's ultraviolet radia-
tion is associated with most
cases of skin cancer, which will
affect one in five Americans
over a lifetime. Although car
windshields are partially treat-
ed to filter out UVA, the side
windows let in about 63 percent
of the sun's UVA radiation; rear
windows are also unprotected,
leaving back seat passengers
exposed. There is, however, a
solution. Transparent window
film screens out almost 100
percent of UVB and UVA with-
out reducing visibility, and is
available in all 50 states. If you
have window film installed, re-


member that it protects you
only when the windows are
closed. When shopping for
window film, be sure to check
whether the product has The
Skin Cancer Foundation's Seal
of Recommendation.


Keep sunscreen
In the car
For those without window
film, sunscreen should be on
hand for quick reapplication
during long drives. The Skin
Cancer Foundation recom-
mends reapplying every two
hours. Look for one with an
SPF of 15+ and some combina-
tion of the following UVA-block-
ing ingredients: avobenzone,
ecamsule, oxybenzone, titani-
um dioxide and zinc oxide.

Wear protective
SUnglaSSOS
UV-blocking sunglasses are


one of the strongest defenses
against eye and eyelid dam-
age. For proper protection,
sunglasses should have the
ability to absorb and block 99
to 100 percent of both UVA and
UVB light. Wraparound styles
with a comfortable, close fit
and UV-protective side shields
are ideal. Polarized lenses to
eliminate glare are especially
good when driving. Also look to
see whether the glasses meet
ANSI and/or ISO standards
for traffic signal recognition,
which means that the lenses
permit good color recognition,
especially for tasks such as
discriminating red from green
traffic signals.


Skip the sunroof
antI the convertible
Drivers' heads and necks
receive the most UV exposure,
so it's no surprise the St. Lou-
is University research team


found more than 82 percent of
skin cancers on the patients'
heads or necks. A solid, closed
roof is your best bet. If you
have a sunroof or a convert-
ible top, wear a hat, preferably
a wide-brimmed one (3 inches
or greater all around). At the
very least, be sure to apply
sunscreen to exposed areas of
the face, neck and scalp.
Keep a hat in the car, along
with your sunscreen and UV-
blocking sunglasses, and you'll
have a sun protection travel kit
to see you safely to your desti-
nation.
The Skin Cancer Founda-
tion is the only global organi-
ration solely devoted to the
prevention, detection and
treatment of skin cancel: The
mission of the foundation is to
decrease the incidence of skin
cancer through public and
professional education and re-
search. For more information,
visit www.SkinCancerorg.


chuck new besfto the
News Bulletin by 5 p.m
TuLesday for the Saturday
issue.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
AWANA: The AWANA
program will be held each
Sunday from 6-7:30 p.m.
for children ages 4 through
high school. Game time,
Scripture memorization, an
annual campout and Grand
Prix Race Day are a part
of the fun. It all starts this
Sunday. Register to attend
at Antioch Baptist Church,
4824 Antioch Road, on Aug.
14 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
or call the church office at
682-4297.
HAMMR/ONDS
MINISTRY: 1st
Presbyterian PCA in
Florala, Ala., will host a
presentation Sunday, Aug.
15, at 5:30 p.m. by Bob
and Wendy Hammond,
missionaries with Mustard
Seed & Mountains Inc. of
West Virginia. The couple
will speak on helping the
poor through missions.
CAM/P MEETING:
On Monday, Aug. 23, at 7
p.m., Trumpet Ministries
will begin the West Florida
Camp Meeting at Auburn
Pentecostal Church,
6144 N. State Road 85,
Crestview. Services will
he held at 10:30 a.m. and 7
p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday. The Revs.
David Tolbert, Sime Morris,
Kenny Morris, Brian Crets
and Darrell Turner will
be preaching. You are
welcome to attend.


I can remember two instances
as a child when I was the
recipient of the command "Go
wash your mouth out with soap!"
I don't remember
the circumstances
that necessitated
that command,
S but I do remember
~walking into the
Bathroom and
sticking the bar of
REV. MARK soap in my mouth.
BROADHEAD It was a very
From the Pulpit bitter and nasty
punishment for
something I had said.
Lesson learned. That is, until
a few weeks later when I again
said something unkind and
received the same command:
"Go wash your mouth out with
soap." Again, I walked into the
bathroom and stuck the bar of
soap in my mouth. When time was
up, I turned to my mother and
said, "You know what? That tastes
pretty good." That was the last
time soap in the mouth was used
as punishment.
The words we use are very
important and carry a great
deal of power. They can be
used to build up other people,
allowing them to feel proud of an
achievement. Words can be used
to provide comfort and express
caring. And just as easily and
in some cases, it's even easier
- our words can be used to tear
down other people, to hurt their
feelings or crush their spirit.
The language we use tells
others a great deal about us. It
can convey the message that we
are kind, gentle, forthright or
respectful of others. And I have
never heard anyone complain


about someone's language being
too polite or courteous.
It has been said, "Cussing and
swearing is the desire on the part
of inarticulate people to impress
others." People often curse for the
shock factor, or as a way of fitting
in with friends or colleagues. To
me, it is too bad they feel this
is the only way they can feel
accepted.
In the Letter of James, the
Bible tells us that the tongue is a
restless evil, full of deadly poison
and can be set on fire by hell. And
it is. Depending on a person's
circumstances, that poison can be
used to pronounce a sharp retort,
spread malicious gossip or tell
flat-out lies about another.
James reminds us that from
the same mouth come blessing
and cursing. With it we bless the
Lord and Father, and with it we
curse those who are made in
the likeness of God. For the vast
majority of people, this is quite
true.
Using the name of God as
a cuss word is also a common
practice employed by many
people. How many people do
you know who regularly call
God's damnation upon someone
or something? I, for one, am
certainly glad God does not
always respond favorably to this.
We are not to do this, because
God tells us that we are to not
make wrongful use of his name.
The Third Commandment
states, "You shall not misuse the
name of the Lord your God."
Some people misuse God's
name so frequently, they think
God's last name is "Dammit."
God's name is not an
exclamation point. God's name is


not a word for swearing with. His
name is holy and to be used with
reverence and awe. His name
describes his very nature and
character. In the Jewish tradition,
God's name is so holy that it
cannot be spoken. Nor can it be
written down in non-Scriptural
ways. Revere God's name. Keep
it holy.
We can tame the tongue -
for the most part. No one is
perfect in this, including me. But
we are to do our best. When we
use appropriate language, we
will not be in danger of putting
down anyone. We will be seen as
persons of integrity. We will be
a positive influence on others.
People will enjoy sharing our
company. They will believe what
we say and be willing to listen.
Let me encourage you to honor
God by using his name properly
- in praise and thanksgiving.
Don't make God say to you, "Go
wash your mouth out with soap."
Let the words of your mouth he
acceptable and pleasing to him.
If you need some help, every
morning, pray this little prayer,
"Lord, make my words sweet
today, because tomorrow I may
have to eat them."

The Rev. Marke Broadhead
is pastor at Laurel Hill
Presbyterian Church, 8115 Fourth
St., Laurel Hill, 652-2164, and
First Presbyterian Church of
Crestview, 492 N. Ferdon Blvd. at
the intersection ofU.S. Highway
90 and State Road 85 in the heart
ofCrestview. Sunday morning
worship is at 9 a.m. in Laurel
Hill and 11 a.m. in Crestview.
Phone: 682-2835. Website: www.
~firstpresbyterian-crestview. 0rg.


Insect management in pastures


Sun safety for drivers: New study links




skin cancers on left side with driving


Faith


FROM THE PULPIT


The 10 Commandments Part 3:'Watch your mouth'


Faith BRIEFS


EVENTS
BORN TO WIN: Radio
show airs every day
at 12:30 p.m. on WTJT
90.1 FM. Presented by
Northwest Florida Church
of God, pastored by Carl
Dillenback.
CATHOLIC RCIA:
The Rite of Christian
Initiation of Adults (RCIA)
is designed for those
seeking one or more of the
sacraments of initiation:
baptism, confirmation and
Eucharist. This formation
process is the church's
approved method for
individuals to become
members of the Catholic
community. Sessions are
held at the Eglin Chapel
Center Annex from 7-9 p.m.
each Wednesday. Details:
Susan Huberty at 882-7320.
FREE BIBLE
COURSE: Airport
Road Church of Christ
is offering a free Bible
correspondence course.
Call 682-4025 for more
information. The radio
program airs Monday
through Saturday at 5:45
a.m. on WAAZ, 104.7 FM.
BOOK OF
REVELATION STUDY:
Each Sunday evening at
5 p.m., the Good Hope
Congregational Church
presents the study of the
Book of Revelation. The
Rev. Tommy Coleman
will be presenting the
study, and there will be
finger foods to follow
every Sunday evening.
Anyone interested may
join. Call 537-4307 for more
information.


































































~


saturday, August 1 d, 2010


B8 | Crestview News Bulletin


Region/State


News BRIEFS


The Associated Press

Polite s60ftil Of
2 in Shooting
Of teen, infant
MIAMI (AP) -
Authorities are asking
for the public's help in
finding two men wanted in
connection with a Miami
shooting that injured a
te nae bo cand his one-

Miami police are
searching for 23-year-old
Duslee "Black" Jones and
22-year-old Jean Francois
Pierre.
Seventeen-year-old
James Taylor was visiting
with his mother when
he stepped outside and
was shot. Taylor's baby
niece was hit by a bullet
that went through the
door.
Taylor suffered critical
injuries; the baby is
expected to recover.
Police have already
charged one person, 16-
year-old Luis Hernandez,
with attempted felony
murder and aggravated
assault with a firearm in
the shooting.

Police: Parents of
Wandering toddler
located
BOYNTON BEACH (AP) -
Investigators say the
2-year-old boy found
wandering a street in
Boynton Beach had been
left in the care of two
teenage aunts when he
disappeared.
The Boynton Beach
Police Department says
a motorist found the
toddler, Strogoff Prevot Jr.,
Tuesday evening. He was
wearing only a pair of blue
jeans and did not know his
name.
Spokeswoman
Stephanie Slater says the
boy's parents were located
at about 9:15 p.m.
Detectives determined
that the child's mother,
Floriante Petit-Bien, works
and attends school at
night. His grandmother
left the boy in the care of
his aunts, ages 13 and 16.


The girls fell asleep
while watching the child
and did not realize he had
wandered away.
The toddler has been
temporarily released to his
father's custody.

One per son killed
in boating accident,
OeW ilUred
peHOLIDAYs 1A)e- One
several others injured in a
Pasco County boat crash.
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission reports
that 59-year-old Michael
Billiris of Tarpon Springs
was killed when two boats
collided Tuesday in Anclote
River in Holiday.
Investigators say the
impact of the collision
caused Billiris' boat to exit
the river and enter nearby
mangroves.
A passenger in the
victim's 21-foot boat and
three others onboard on
the second vessel suffered
non-life threatening
injuries.
The accident remains
under investigation.

Owners of day care
where girl died
previously cited
MARGATE(AP) The
owners of the daycare
center where a 2-year-old
girl died were cited two
years earlier after an 8-
year-old fell asleep and
was left in a van at another
school they own.
A Broward County
inspection report states
that the driver of a Wexford
Academy van left the
vehicle unattended while
taking a group of children
into the school.
The report says an
employee didn't check
whether any children were
left behind.
It's unclear if the child
was injured.
Haile Brockington
died Thursday, Aug. 5,
after being left in a van
outside Katie's Kids
Learning Center, which
is also owned by Kathryn


Muhammad and Barbara
Dilthey.
The Palm Beach Post
reported that an attorney
for the owners did not
comment on the previous
incident. A message left by
The Associated Press was
not immediately returned.

Sale of unclaimed
property set
fOr Aug. 21
TALLAHASSEE You've
just got a few days left to
claim that forgotten Rolex
watch, gold bar salvaged
from a ship wreck or
platinum necklace with 214
diamonds.
If no one claims those
and more than 40,000 other
items from abandoned
safe deposit boxes, they'll
be sold on Aug. 21 at
the Florida Hotel and
Conference Center in
Orlando.
They are expected to
fetch the state at least
$600,000 during Florida's
annual unclaimed property
auction.
The items are listed
on a state website, www.
FLTreasureHunt.org.
Unclaimed cash goes into
an account that funds
schools.
Most items and cash,
though, are returned to
their owners or their heirs.
In 48 years more than
$1.6 billion has been
returned, including a
record $188 million in the
past year.

NOW gf0Ups stop
INVOSIve plants
DAYTONA BEACH (AP)
- Watch out exotic plants.
There's a new sheriff in
town, or at least some local
residents on foot patrol.
A group of government
workers, private
landowners and nonprofit
leaders are banding
together to fight the
invasion of exotic plants in
Brevard, Flagler, Putnam
and Volusia counties
in Florida's northeast
corridor.
This new organization
joins 15 similar groups
across the state.


By some estimates,
more than 25,000 plant
species have been
introduced to Florida.
About 700 of them now
grow wild.
Statewide, farmers,
government agencies and
Others spend an estimated
$350 million a year to
control the spread of
invasive species.

McCollum proposes
immigration bill
Similar to Arizona's
ORLANDO (AP) Florida
Attorney General Bill
McCollum is proposing
immigration legislation
similar to what Arizona
passed earlier this year
McCollum unveiled
proposed legislation
on Tuesday that would
require police officers to
check suspected illegal
immigrants' status during
a lawful stop.
The measure would
also require Florida
businesses to use a
national registry to make
sure that new hires are
authorized to work in the
United States.
The proposed measure
also would require anyone
who is not a citizen
to carry immigration
documentation or face
a misdemeanor with a
sentence of up to 20 days
in jail.

Pastor lists new
heights in
fundraising stunt
COCONUT CREEK (AP) -
A South Florida pastor
is reaching new heights,
literally, to help raise
school supplies for
underprivileged children.
Pastor T.J. McCormick,
of Coastal Community
Church, will live on a
mechanical lift 50 feet
in the air until 1,000
backpacks filled with
school supplies are
donated for children in
Collier City.
McCormick's mission
started 'lI~esday. He ex-
pects to live on the platform
for three to six days.


Reviani gr;ssuin ta


lastl 11) .1< ar\ str a gif\


Copyrighted Material


a l~ '~ ~;rSyndicated C ontent .~. ". i+ a.




Available from Commercial News Providers


we we

































































WITH A STR ~KE '

TIME LOST ISBR AN NLO 5T.







Learn the warning signs at
StrokeAssociation.org or 1-888-4-STROKE.

agessump.Yef^=-on "Loc .4.0.>


Saturday, August 1 d, 2010


Nuorthw~est Florica Daily Nrews NewNs Herald Destin Log Crestview N~ews Bulletin Wralton Sun The Star Holmes County Times Advertiser Washington County Nrews Santa Rosa's Press Gazette The Tlmes











WE'RE AVAILABLE 24 7


for all of your buying and selling needs.


1100
THEREOF AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 4, PAGE 41,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY
FLORIDA.

A/K/A 208 HOOD AVE-
NUE SE, FORT WAL-
TON BEACH, FL
32548

Any person claiming an
Interest In the surplus
from the sale, If any,
other than the property
owner as of the date of
the Lls Pendens must
file a claim within sixty
(60) days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND
and the seal of this
Court on 7-29, 2010.

Don W. Howard
Clerk of the Circuit
Court
By:K Brown
Deputy Clerk

Publish In Crestylew
News Bulletin
Invoice To: Florida De-
fault Law Group, PL.
PO. Box25018
Tampa, Florida
33622-5018
F 08 03 2 81 2
COUNTRY-CONV B/C-
**See Americans with
Disabllties Act
IMPORTANT

In accordance
with the Americans with
Disabilities Act, per-
sons with disabllties
needing special ac-
commodation to partic-
Ipate In this proceeding
should contact Court
Administration at 101
James Lee Boulevard
East, Crestylew, FL,
32536-3515; telephone
number (850)
689-5000, Extension
7497, prior to the pro-
ceeding. or Shallmar
(850) 651-7497 or at
1250 N. Eglin Parkway,
Shallmar, FL, 32579;
telephone number
(850) 651-7497, prior to
the proceeding.
08-07-10
07-14-10


Legal # 101248
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY
CASE O 20SO9 CA


T OIONRSBYBMA ESUC-




vs.

UNKNOWN HEIRS,
BENEFICIARIES, DEVI-

REES G NT E S AS

TEES OR OTHER
CAOMUANTS UBDE A D
AGAINST THE ESTATE
OF BETTY L MCKIS-
SICK, DECEASED, et

Defendants

NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: WILLIAM H.
MCKISSICK
Whose Cresid nce AE

UNIT 109, DESTIN, FL,
32541

TO: UN KNO W N
HEIRS, BENEFICIAR-
IES, DEVISEES,
GRSANTLEEEN RSASCSRIEG
TORS, TRUSTEES OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS
BY AND THROUGH
UNDER OR AGAINST
THE ESTATE OF
BETTY L MCKISSICK,
DECEASED Whose
residence Is: UN-
KNOWN

If alive, and If dead, all
parties claiming Inter
eta In, roug~hLAund r
MCKISSICK; UN-
KNOWN HEIRS, BENE-
FIRCIANRIES DEA GE S

EESRLIEN RS, RE I

DE ANDO THR UGH
THE ESTATE OF
BETTY L MCKISSICK,


|1100
DECEASED and all
parties having or claim-
Ing to have any right, ti-
tle or Interest In the
property described
herein.

YOU ARE NOTIFIED
that an action for Fore-
closure of Mortgage on
the following described
property:

UNIT NO. A, BUILDING
NO. 12, FINISTERRA, A
CONDOMINIUM AC-
CORDING TO THE
DECLARATION
THEREOF AS RE-
CORDED IN OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK
1060, PAGE 963, OF
THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA,
AND ANY AND ALL
AMENDMENTS
THERETO.

a/k/a 101 OLD FERRY
ROAD UNIT # 12A
SHALIMAR, FL 32579

has been filed against
you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy
of your written de-
fenses, If any, to It, on
Jessica Fagen, Attor-
ney for Plaintiff, whose
address Is 2901 Stirling
Road, Sulte 300, Fort
Lauderdale, Florida
33312 either on or be-
fore Sept 9,2010
and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court
either before service on
Plaintiffs attorney or Im-
mediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will
be entered against you
for the relief demanded
In the complaint.

WITNESS my hand and
the seal of this Court
this 27day of July.
2010.

Don W. Howard
As Clerk of the Court
By:Trffany Gardner
As Deputy Clerk.

Publish In: CREST-
VIEW NEWS BULLETIN

A copy of this Notice of
Action, Complaint and
Lls Pendens were sent
to the defendants and
address named above.

In accordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
Itles Act, persons need-
Ing a reasonable ac-
commodation to partic-
spht Idn this pocee in
seven (7) days prior
co tact the C 7,k ofc 5


NUT EGLIN A SHALIMAR FL, 32579.
ont hearing Imp( rDD)
8009558771 via Florida
Relay System.


solects a adebt tenpy itno
formation obtained will
se used for that pur-

08-07-10
08-14-10


Legal # 101249
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-

O~n OONSANCDOFUONRTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE
DIVISION CASE #
10-CP-706-C

IN RE: The Estate of
CHARLOTTE L.
HOI.COMBE,


NOTICE TO CREDI-
TORS

THE ADMINISTRA-
TION of the estate of
CHARLOTTE L.
HOLCOMBE, de-
ceased, whose date of
death was February 26
2010 Is pending In the
Circuit Court of
Okaloosra ba untDyv Flr

the address of which Is
Clerk of Circuit Court

koa oesa D ut

Jtres uut 1Boul vr
view, nFmoeridaan325 6

dresses of the personal
representatives and the


|1100
personal
representative;s attor-
ney are set forth below.

All creditors of the de-
cedent and other per-
sons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate, on
whom a copy of this
notice Is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.

All other creditors of
the decedent and other
persons who have
claims or demands
against the decedent's
estate, must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NO-
TICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT
FILED WITH THE
TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS
BARRED.

The date of the first
publication of this No-
ticels August 7, 2010.

LEROY BROWN
Personal Representa-
tive

C. THOMAS HOLLAND
Attorney for Personal
Representatives
596 North Ferdon
Boulevard
Crestylew, FL 32536
850-682-6211/ Tax
682-6822
FL BAR NO,0147404

08-07-10
08-1 4-10


Legal #101255
IN THE CIRCUIT

FIRCSOUJDOCFATL CIR-


OKAL NS T ORNTY,

CIVIL ACTION

US BANK NATIONAL
ASSOCIATION, AS
ORUS1TEE HEAT
Plaintif

C6 2EO9-CA-003024 NO:

vs.

DIVISION:
JOHN WILKES, SR
A/K/A JOHN F. WILKES
SR et al,

Defendant(s).



NOTICE OF RE-
SCHEDULED FORE-
CLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an
Order Rescheduling
For closure Sale aen

In Case NO.
46-2009-CA-003024 of
the Circuit Court of the

FIR ad fo OALCOc A
County, Florida
wherein US BANK NA-
TIONAL ASSOCIA-
TION, AS TRUSTEE
HEAT 2006-1, Is the
Plaintiff and JOHN
WILKES, SR A/K/A
JOHN F WILKES SR;
LINDA WILKES A/K/A
LINDA C. WILKES: are

sello thefe dh hest aw
best bidder for cash at
WWW.OKALOOSA.REAL-

at1 EbC0ALMO SE th~eO1M


sr bedt pprt tasm se
foo t:In said Final Judg-

LOT 21, BLOCK 4,


|1100
SPRINGDALE UNIT 1,
ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF RE-
CORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 3, PAGE 9 OF
THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA.

A/K/A 7 NORTH
STREET, MARY ES-
THER,FL32569

Any person claiming
an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if
any, other than the
property owner as of
the date of the Lis
Pendens must file a
claim within sixty (60)
days after the sale.

WITNESS MY HAND
and the seal of this
Court on 7-30, 2010.

Don W. Howard
Clerk of the Circuit
Court
By:K Brown
Deputy Clerk
Publish In Crestylew
News Bulletin
Invoice To:
Florida Default Law
Group, PL.
PO. Box25018
Tampa, Florida
33622-5018
FO9039397-NMNC-CONV

**See Americans with
Disabllties Act**
IMPORTANT

In accordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
Itles Act, persons with
disabllties needing
special accommoda-
tion to participate In
this proceeding should
contact Court Adminis-
tration at 101 James
Lee Boulevard East,
Crestylew, FL,
32536-3515; telephone
number (850)
689-5000, Extension
7497, prior to the pro-
ceeding. or Shallmar
(850) 651-7497 or at
1250 N. Eglin Parkway,
Shallmar, FL, 32579;
telephone number
(850) 651-7497, prior to
the proceeding.

08-14-10
08-21-10

LEGAL#120639

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY
FLORIDA,
PROBATE DIVISION

XXXXX

IRDivision Probate

ROBERT CARROLL

Yee~a d.

NOTICE TO CREDI-


Thhees tdmimstrato BER
CARROLL BRYANT
dece sd, whose an

22, 2010, Is pending In
the Circuit Court for
Okaloosa County, Flor-
Ida, Probate Division,
the address of which Is
101 E. James Lee
Blvd., Crestylew, FL
32536. The names and
addresses of the per-
sonal representative
and the personal
rnepyres ntative's blattor-

All creditors of the de-
cedent and other per
nmsanhaving clalain o
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice Is required to be
srved rnuhst tf le th i

WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.


te rcden randntroth r
persons having claims
or demands against
dlecehdent' aestatelthmust


DTHSOF THN FI 3
IBLNCOAT ON OF

ALL CLAIMS NOT


|1100
FILED WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLOR-
IDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.

The date of first publl-
cation of this Notice Is
August 14, 2010.

Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Amy Jackson
Attorney for
Sherry M. Bryant Stone
Florida Bar No.
0732257
476 Highway A1A,
Suite SA
Satellite Beach, FL
32937
Telephone:
(321) 773-5225
Fax: (321) 215-6409

Personal Representa-
tive
Sherry M. Bryant Stone
2122 Salem Church Rd
Irmo, South Carolina
29063

8/14/12010
8/21/2010

LEGAL#120648

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE 1st
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDIC-
TION DIVISION CASE
NO.:09CA2197

REGIONS BANK, an Al-
abama banking corp.,
successor by merger to
AMSOUTH BANK,
Plaintiff,

vs.

PHILLIP M.
HEIDEPRIEM, an un-
married man, unknown
spouse of PHILLIP M.
HEIDEPRIEM, If any,
OELM ONP ANTATIAON
SOCIATION, INC. a
not-for-profit Florida
corporation, andE DOOHEN
unknown tenants 1-10,
Defendants,

NOTICBEY COLFRKUDICIAL



GIVE that pmrHEantEt
nal Judgment of Mort-
tgag Forecl sureaben
styled cause now
tphendinw In s idtoco rte
highest bidder for cash
fr theonCle k's webslte
vwwwokaloosa.realloreclose.co

may ofo Augu te 20110,
beginning at 11:00 am.,
In accordance with
Sec. 45.031 of the Flor-
Ida Statutes, the follow-
Ing property:
LOT 11, WATERFORD
REPLAT AT KELLY
PLANTATION, AC-
CORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOKO20, TPHAEGESPU7B8L
RECORDS OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA

ANY PERSON CLAIM-
ING AN INTEREST IN
THE SURPLUS FROM
THE SALE, IF ANY,
TOTHHER PO ETHAN
OWNER AS OF THE
DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE
A CLAIM WITHIN 60
DAYS AFTER THE
SALE.

DATED:7-13 2010.

DON W. HOWARD
Clerk of the Circuit


By: K. Brown
Deputy Clerk


Ca0dad onMe dGarredoon


Gbdles, F e33113740 oa
Tel: 305.447.0019


1120 -Public Notices/
Announcements
1125 -Carpools &
1130 -A re on
1140 Happy Ads
1150 -Personals
1160 -Lost
1170- Found


S1100 1

Legal # 101247

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION

U.S. BANK NATIONAL
ASSOCIATION, AS
TRUSTEE FOR HAR-
BORVIEW 2006-4
TRUST FUND,
Plaintff,


CASE NO.
46-2008-CA-003065
vs.

DIVISION

VICTOR W. DEAL, et al,
Defendant(s).


NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a FI-
nal Judgment of Mort-
gage Foreclosure
dated July 28, 2010
and entered In Case
N o .
46-2008-CA-003065 of
the Circuit Court of the
FIRST Judicial Circuit
In and for OKALOOSA
County, Florida
wherein U.S. BANK NA-
TIONAL ASSOCIA-
TION, AS TRUSTEE
FOR HARBORVIEW
2006-4
TRUST FUND, Is the
Plaintiff and VICTOR
W. DEAL; SHIRLI M.
DEAL; HENRY C.
HUFF: MORTGAGE
ELECTRONIC REGIS-
TRATION SYSTEMS,
INCORPORATED, AS
NOMINEE FOR COUN-
TRYWIDE FINANCIAL
ORPE OSRTAATE O 3
AMERICA; are the De-

t ge rt w)d slbe t

WWWEOKALOOSA.REOAL
at 11:00AM, on the 10
0,y tfo Septembder,
scribed property as set
forth In said Final Judg-

nBDI IONSOUNDSAD
CORDING TO THE
PLAT OR MAP


11


Classified


crestview News Bulletin I no


P- COVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA






08 6


CRESTVIE W





,wJ lei



















































































































































































51~~~- ....... ~0 ~ ~B rlh(


|7190
Bank Forced Bld/Offer
Sale Smoky Mtn. Lake
Property,Tenn. Pick
your lot, then summit
your offers Gated
w/Amenitles! Hurry,
Register now, First 75
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ext.# 302

rnbe eablenl $Cost~al
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Adjoining lot sold for
$99,9001 Beautifully
wooded building lot In
premier gated water-
front community. Enjoy
direct access to Atlan-
ticl All amenities com-
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derground utilrltss, cluu
house, pool. Excellent
financing. Call Now
(877)888-1415, x2627

Crawford Co., GA 85
AC $1,125/AC Ulco-
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poer. Ohr trra s
available. stregispaper.
com (478)987-9700 St.
Regis Paper Co.

CROSSVILLE, Golf
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Pprsoura ce, TaxestateaInd
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properties at great
prices, Save Retire-
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East TN Lake Commu-
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Land Buyl 2.5acres,
spectacular views,
gated, paved road.
High altitude. Easily ac-
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Bryson City. $45,000.
Owner financing:
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private, fishing In
stocked trout stream 2
acres, $149,500, call
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4130
Drivers- Up to $.03
Performance Pay In 1st
yearly Wkly Hometime
Average 2,400 miles/
weekI Local orienta-
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pay. CDL-A, 6 months
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Heat & Air Jobs-
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accelerated program.
Hands on environment.
Nationwide certifica-
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POSTAL &
GOV'T JOB
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Caution

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Jobs. If you see a job
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3100 -Antiques
3110 -Appliances
3120 -Arts &Crafts
3130 -Auctions
3140- Baby Items
3150 Building Supplies
3160 -Business
3170 -C I ecmi es
3180 -Computers
3190 -Electronics
w20 ePoaosds it On
3220 Furniture
3230 Garage/Yard Sales
3240 -Guns
3250 ood Things to Eat
3260 Health & Fitness
37- Jeea rny/Clothing
_E~qepmEuipment
3300 Miscellaneous
3310-Musical Instruments
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 Restaurant/Hotel
35-ickt (Boy Sll)


|3110



For Sale: Kenmore Re-
frig. & Stove. Good
Condition b2hyrs ol I
97276272 or

53 89


|3220
Brand Name Queen
Pillowtop Set, still In
plastic, factory war-
8 71.DOl 3avall. $175.

Brand New King Mat-
tress w/box. (Pillowtop)
Factory sealed. Cande-
lver. Only $230.
850-255-0123
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
LEATHER LIVING RM
SET. In original plastic,
never used. Orig price
$3000, Sacrifice $975.
Can deliver. Call Bill
(305)420-5982
Rich Leather Sofa set-
new In crate, retails
$1599, just $750. Life-
time Warranty
850-471-0330.



| 3230
Baker: Blackman Com-
munity Center 7590 N.
Hwy 189. Saturday Au-
gustl14th, 7:am-Until
Benefit Cook
Out and
Rummage Sale
Crestview: 1239 Jef-
feryscot Dr. Country
View Est. Sat 7-10
Big Yard Sale
small household
Ies dult wmn
clt bag boowso ad

Crestview: 194 Con-
quest Ave In Old Bethel
Et 30s Saturday, Aug
(hrls c ohes an ddr s

of other stuff.
Crestview: 4483 Ant-
loch Rd, Sat, 7-Noon
Outdoor/indoor toddler
toys, kids, women s, &
tm s's a at s, miia sT
household Items




Crestview: Pinecrest
Rd, 2 miles on Airport
Rd. Pinecrest on left
Look fors sigsSat 7-12
YARD SALE
Furn, Appliances, elec
dvd s, books, clothes,
etc. All Priced to sell.




Sweet Asian

$32 for aeaorsLb Box

pet ids uehd cal
850-834-3881



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terone & MOREl FREE
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Kaplan (619)294-7777
Code FP www.DrJoel
Kaplan.com (Discounts
Available)




Bath tub, Walk In as
seen on TV, new (still In
box), jetted, sacrifice
$2900, paid $9700,
Super Dealll, Can de-
Ilver, 240-3273


8100 Antique & Collectibles
8110 Cars
82 puertUtility Vehicles

8150 Commercial
8160 Motorcycles
8170 -Auto Parts
820 A cessories


8240 Boat & Marine
Supplies
B245 -Boat Slips&4Docks

8330 Campers & Trailers
8340 Motorhomes



|8130




Kurbmaster
Box Truck
1985
Good motor, good
condition. Call
850-685-8059.



| 8330
2007, 27 ft. Airstream
Safari 75th Ann. edl-
tron. Like new (Inside &
out), only 600 tow miles

04h201e2 Il warr tyowl cl
& sewer hookups. Price
below MSRP- $39,900.
(850) 607-6105



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1100
8-7-10
8-14-10


LEGAL#12053

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE

NO 2 NO SE065S

IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM M. FLEMING,
a/k/a William Merton
Fleming.
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDI-
TORS

The administration of
the Estate of WILLIAM
M. FLEMING, also
known as William Mer-
ton Fleming, deceased.
whose date of death
was April 30, 2010, Is
pending In the Circuit
Court for Okaloosa
County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, File
Number 2010 CP
000605 S, the address
of which Is 101 E.
James Lee Blvd.,
Crestylew, Florida
3236 sTheonamhs a
sonal representative
and the personal
representative s attor-
ney are set forth below

dllcrediaors ththe pde
sons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice Is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER
OF THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY (30) DAYS AF-
TER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM

All other creditors of
the decedent and other
persons having claims
or demands against the
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN THREE
(3) MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT
FILED WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLOR-
IDA PROBATE CODE
WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.

The date of first publl-
satlo o2 0.inotice Is:

Attorney for Personal
Representative: William
V. Linne, Esquire Flor-
lda BarNo. 153430 1 27
Palafox Place, Sulte
100 P O. Box 12347
Pensacola, FL
32591-2347 (850)
433-2224

Personal Representa-
tive: CAROLYN D.
FLEMING 500 Gulf
Shore Drive, Unit 622
Destin, Florida 32541

8/14/12010
8/21/2010

LEGAL#120654

IN THE CIRCUIT

FIRCSO UJDOCFATL CR-
CUIT
IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
NCO46L2AC8OAN CS2EC
FILE NO:F08059941


TMROONTIGAG REGIE RA
TION SYSTEMS, INC.
FOR M&T BANK,
Plaintiff

vs.

JILLIAN SPEARS MC-
KINLEY, et al,
Defendant(s).

NOOCUERESFE FORE-

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a FI-
algeJudgment or cloM
dated eAug st 06, 21


N6-2008-CA-004112 of
the Circuit Court of the
FIRST Judicial Circuit
on and for OKALOOSA
wherein MORTGAGE
ELECTRONIC REGIS-
TRATION SYSTEMS,
INC. FOR M&T BANK,
Is the Plaintiff and
JILLIAN SPEARS MC-
KINLEY; NICHOLAS
MCKINLEY: FREDDIE
E. SPEARS: are the
Defendants, I will sell to
thed hgh tO and EbO


at 11:00AM, on the 23
day of September,
2010, the following de-
scribed property as set
forth In said Final Judg-
ment:
LOT 2, BLOCK H, AD-


AM PORWELTO E S
PLAT THEREOF ON
FILE IN PLAT BOOK 4,
PAGE 76, IN THE OF-
FICE OF THE CLERK
OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT, OKALOSSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA.

A/K/A 1222 SUNSHINE
DRIVE, CRESTVIEW,


|1100
FL 32539

Any person claiming an
Interest In the surplus
from the sale, If any,
other than the property
owner as of the date of
the Lls Pendens must
file a claim within sixty
(60) days after the sale.
WITNEhS sMY oHANDs

Court on 8-6, 2010.

Don W. Howard
Clerk of the Circuit
Court

By:K. Brown
Deputy Clerk

Florida Default Law
Group, PL.
PO. Box25018
Tampa, Florida
33622-5018

IMPORTANT
In accordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
Itles Act, persons with
disabilities needing
special accommoda-
tion to participate In
this proceeding should
contact Court Adminis-
tration at 101 James
Lee Boulevard East,

356315; telephone
number (850)
689-5000, Extension
7497, prior to the pro-
ceeding. or Shallmar
(850) 651-7497 or at
m25 N Eglin Pa kwa9
telephone number
(850) 651-7497, prior to
the proceeding.

8/14/12010
8/21/2010


LEGAL#120655

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION CASE
NO:462009CA005368
FILE NO:FO9086088

WELLS FARGO BANK
NA
Plaintiff

vs.

JAMES W. CART
WRIGHT, et al
Defendant(s).

NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a Fe-
nal Judgment of Mort-
gage Foreclosure
dated August 06, 2010
and entered In Case
N o
46-2009-CA-005368 of
the Circuit Court of the
FIRST Judicial Circuit
In and for OKALOOSA
County, Florida
wherein WELLS
FARGO BANK, NA, Is
tJ ES Plamntiff C d
WRIGHT: KAREN
CARTWRIGHT: AQUA
FINANCE, INC.; are
the Defendants, Iwill
sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at
WWW.OKALOOSA.REAL-
FORECLOSE .COM
at il:00AM, on the 23
day of September
2010, the following de-
scribed property as set
forth In said Final Judg-
ment.
COMMENCING AT
THE NORTHWEST
C10RNEROWNS ACTION
NORTH, RANGE 22
WEST, OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA;
R9UNDETGHRENCE 3SO T

UTE 4A6LOSGECODS

NORID SBCOUONDA1R1
FOR 271.79 FEET TO
THE SOUTHERLY
RIGHT OF WAY LINE
OF STATE ROAD 393;
DHETRS SOUTH MIS
UTES 41 SECONDS
WEST ALONG SAID
SOUTHRLYLIE RIGOR

712.37 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINN-
ING: THENCE SOUTH
31 DEGREES 03 MIN-
UTS190RSEC307D
FEET: THENCE
SOUTH 73 DEGREES
06 MINUTES 20 SEC-


SERNL EORS TPO T

POSED 60 FOOT
ROAD: THENCE
NO0 HN S1 DE4GRSEEE
ONDS WESPTRAONG


REOEATDTO FTOHRE SOTU
ERLY RIGHT OF WAY
LINE OF STATE ROAD
3M3 THEN OU AHLEORNLG

RIGHT OF WAY LINE,
NORTH 58 DEGREES
56 MINUTES 41 SEC-
ONDS EAST FOR
151.25 FEET TO THE
POINT OF THE BEGIN-
NING

THERE IS A MOBILE
HOME AFFIXED TO

THOE DSUCONF PLR SL


GAFL457A37918-BH21

GAFL457B37918-BH21

A/K/A 5300 FAWN
LAKE DRIVE, CREST-
VIEW, FL 32539


Any person claiming an
Interest In the surplus
from the sale, If any,
other than the property
owner as of the date of
the Lls Pendens must
file a claim within sixty
(60) days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND
and the seal of this
Court on August 6,


|io 110|
2010. Co
20'
Don W. Howard
Clerk of the Circuit Do
Court Cle
Co
By:K. Brown
Deputy Clerk By:
De
Florida Default Law

POBpx2 018 Gr
Tampa, Florida PO
33622-5018 Tar
33t
IMPORTANT
In accordance with the IM~
Americans with Disabil- In
Itles Act, persons with Am
disabllties needing title
special accommoda- dis
tron to participate In sp~
this proceeding should tlor
contact Court Adminis- thi(
tration at 101 James cor
Lee Boulevard East, tral
Crestylew, FL, Le~
32536-3515; telephone Cr~
number (850) 32!
689-5000, Extension nut
7497, prior to the pro- 68L
ceeding. or Shallmar 74L
(850) 651-7497 or at ce~
1250 N. Eglin Parkway, (85
Shallmar, FL, 32579; 12!
telephone number Shi
(850) 651-7497, prior to tel~
the proceeding. (85
te
8/14/12010 t
8/21/2010 8/1
8/2

LEGAL#12006

CNOTUHRETCORCUIET LE'
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION CASE C
NO:462009CA004304
FILE NO: FO9073832

WELLS FARGO BANK,
NA
Plaintiff, JPI
GA
vs.C
Pla
JOSUE M. SUAREZ, et
Il vs.
Defendant s
(s). BR
NOTICE OF FORE- al,
CLOSURE SALE De~

NOTICE IS HEREBY NC
OC
GIVEN pursuant to a FI-S
nal Judgment of Mort- CL
gage Foreclosure
dated August 02, 2010N
and entered In Case GI\
N o Ore
46-2009-CA-004304 of Fo'
the Circuit Court of the 8-5
FIRST Judicial Circuit in
In and for OKALOOSA 46~
County Florida t
where WELLS FIF
FARGO BANK, NA, Is in
the Plaintiff and Co
JOSUE M. SUAREZ. wh
BRENDA SANCHEZ M
and BENJAMIN CORA TIC
are the Defendants, IPla
will sell to the highest UN
and best bidder for UN
csh at LE'
WaWW.OKALOOSA.REAL-M
FORECLOSE .COM T
at 11:00AM, on the TIC
20th day of Se tember CC

sri dthpr twinyas stA
FS
fot In said Final Judg- F
A PORTION OF LOT 9, ER
BLOCK 2, SECOND IN(
ADDITION TO GAR- ant
NIER BEACH, AC- hig
CORDING TO THE de'
PLAT THEREOF RE-W
CORDED IN PLAT Fl
BOOK 2, PAGE 46, at
PUBLIC RECORDS OF 16t
OKALOOSA COUNTY, 20'
FLORIDA, BEING sc'
MORE PARTICULARLY forl
DESCRIBED AS FOL- me
LOWS: BEGINNING AT LO
THE NORTHWEST TO
COR ER OFOSAlHD SOT CC

ERLY ALONG THE R
SOUTHERLY RIGHT BC
OF WAY LINE OF OF
MIERHLTE OCIRCWE (S ID O

CON AVON AO CTRE A/
NORTADIANDOFHA2V OG RI
FEET) AN ARC DIS-
TANCE OF 60.64 FEET An'
TO THE NORTHEAST Int~
CORNER OF SAID LOTfr
E;T ENSCE SOUTHMI2NOo
UTES 39 SECONDS the
EAST 110.00 FEET. file
THENCE SOUTH 83 (60
DEGREES 45 MIN- W
UTES 03 SECONDS an
WEST 115.30 FEET TO Co'
A POINT ON THE C
WESTERLY BOUND-
DR OO TT TAFONRCEE
Ce
NORTH 08 DEGREES Co
50 MINUTES 43 SEC-
ONDS EAST ALONG By:

SBI NR WESES 03 Dlec

PO
A/K/A 114 MERLE CIR- T
HL,FFOR 25VALTON 33t

Any person claiming an
Interest In th surplus A"
from~~~ ~~~ t sl I n te
otohmr than stae propanty dis
owner as of the date of sp'
th LisI Pendens must h o
fiea caim wit in sixty col
(0) days after the sale ANDtr

and the seal of this Le


1100
urt on August 2
10.

nW. Howard
,rk of the Circuit
urt

:K. Brown
puty Clerk

oldpa PLDefault Law
i. Box 25018
mpa, Florida
622-5018

PORTANT
accordance with the
lericans with Disabil-
s Act, persons with
abilities needing
ecial accommoda-
n to participate In
s proceeding should
ntact Court Adminis-
tion at 101 James
e Boulevard East,
estylew, FL
536-3515; telephone
mber (850)
9-5000, Extension
97, prior to the pro-
eding. or Shallmar
0O) 651-7497 or at
50 N. Eglin Parkway,
allmar, FL, 32579;
phone number
0O) 651-7497, prior to
proceeding.

4/2010
1/2010


GAL#12057

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
:IRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
IN AND FOR
,KALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION CASE
NO:462008CA004696
FILE NO:F08069906

MORGAN MORT-
~GE ACQUISITION
rRP
ilntff,



UCE UNANGST et

fendant(s).

)TICE OF RE-
:HEDULED FORE-
OSURE SALE

)TICE IS HEREBY
VEN pursuant to an
der Rescheduling
reclosure Sale dated
i-, 2010 and entered
Case NO.
2008-CA-004696 of
Circuit Court of the
IST Judicial Circuit
and for OKALOOSA
unty, Florida
erein JPMORGAN
)RTGAGE ACQ~UISI-
)N CORP, Is the
ilntiff and BRUCE
ANGST: SHIRLEY
ANGST A/K/A SHIR-
Y L. UNANGST:
)RTGAGE ELEC-
ONIC REGISTRA-
)N SYSTEMS IN-
)RPORATED AS
)MINEE FOR
TRUST BANK,
W OMUSAIL ORWUNN
S ASSOCIATION,
C; are the Defend-
:s, I will sell to the
Ihest and best bid-
rfor cash at
WVW.OKALOOSA.REAL-
)RECLOSE .COM
11:00AM, on the
:h day of September,
10, the following de-
ibed property as set
:h In said Final Judg-
int:
T 58, QUAIL RUN
WNHOMES, AC-

ARTDINHERTEOOF T
CORDED IN PLAT
rOK 22, PAGE 20,
THE PUBLIC REC-
TYSOFFLOKALOOSA

K/A 1014 AIRPORT
rAFDL3U24T 10, DES-

y person claiming an
rest In the surplus
m the sale, If any,
lr t ano te prpeertd
Lls Pendens must
a claim within sixty
I) days after the sale.

TNESS MY HAND
d the seal of this
urt on 8-5, 2010 -


nrkW.owa e Circuit
urt

:K. Brown


rraDkefault Law

i. Box 25018
mpa, Florida
622-5018


PaccoRd nce with the
lrlcns withonDisabil-

abilities needing
ecial accommoda-

Sp oceedrl sou d
ntact Court Adminis-
tion at 101 James
eBoulevard East
estylew, FL


|6110
Crestview -Lg
2BR/1BA Qulet, Gated
NO Pets. Call
682-4990/585-5012
$550. mo +$500. DD
Crestve 2 br, 1 b ,
W/D, stove, fridge, 140
Lake Street, $500 mo +
$500/dd 850-682-6514

Publisher's
Notice

All real estate advertis-
Ing In this newspaper Is
subject to the Fair
Housing Act which
makes It Illegal to ad-
vertise "any preference
Ilmitation or discrimina-
norn basrd goon r ce
handicap, famillal status
or national origin, or an
Intention, to make any
such preference, Ilmita-
tlon or discrimination"
Famillal status Includes
children under the age
of 18 Ilving with parents
egn eal wcustodlaa ,
people securing cus-
tody of children under
18.

This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any
ta ertisilg Io ne laes-
efthehlear bOurinrfe dr
that all dwellings adver-
tised In this newspaper
are available on a equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tln0cal 9H9 7toll-free hat

tho lfre nummbear rfor the
1-800-927-9275.




I- ua


6140
2 br 1.5 ba, 378 West
Woodruff St. $500 mo
+ $300 de Call
689-4442 or 240-Op474
Crestview: Nice 3 br,
1.5 ba, House, Stove
and Refrigerator, $700
month + $700 deposit
1307 Pinewood Lane.
(850)682-6514

Teel &
Waters
Real Estate
RENTALS
682-6156
106 Aqua Dr.
$750, 3BR 2BA, 1CG
803 Valley Rd,
$725, 2BR,1.5BA
162 Woodlawn Dr, A
$795, 1BR, 1BA, furn
162 Woodlawn Dr, C
$675, 1BR, 1BA, furn
5819 Antler Way,
$1100 3BR 2BA 2CG
593 James Lee Blvd,
$900, Commercial
290 Main Street,
$1,000, Commercial
All properties require
a credit check, one
year lease; no Inside
smoking, pet fees
are non-refundable.
Call Debra Frost
682-6156


/ ~nt


LEGAL#1 2058

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY CASE
NO:2008CA004920S

CITIBANK, NA AS
TRUSTEE FOR WAMU
SERIES 2007-HE3
TRUST
Plaintiff

vs.

Krlsty L. Porter et. al.
Defendants.

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a FI-
nal Judgment of Fore-
closure dated 7-28-10,
and entered In Case
No.2008 CA 004920 S,

tohethFerstC Jultcil o cu t
In and for OKALOOSA
County, Florida,
wherein CITIBANK, NA
AS TRUSTEE FOR
WAMU SERIES
2007-HE3 TRUST, Is a
Plaintiff and KRISTY L.
PORTER; PHILIP W.
PHELPS 11 are the De-
fendants. Don W. How-
ard as The Clerk of the
Circuit Court will sell to
the highest and best
bidder for cash at
vwwwokaloosa.reablreclose.co
m at 11:00
A.M., at 10th on Sep-
tember 2010, the fol-
lowing described prop-
erty as set forth In said
Final Judgment, to wit:
LOT 16, BLOCK 3,
MARY ESTHER
HEIGHTS, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RE-
CORDED IN PAT
BOOK 4, PAGE(S) 19,
OF THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
Any person claiming an
Interest In the surplus
fromt he sale, If any,
other than the property
owner as of the date of
the Ils pendens must
file a claim within 60
days after the sale.
Dated this 28 day of
July, 2010.

DON W. HOWARD
As Clerk of the Court

By:K. Brown
As Deputy Clerk

Dated this 28 day of
July 2010. ?

IMPORTANT
In accordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
Ites Act, persons need-
Ing a reasonable ac-
commodation to partic-
Ipate In the proceeding
should, no later than
seven (7) days prior.
contact the Clerk of the
Court's disability coor-
dinator at 850-6517497,
1250 N. EGLIN PKWY
SUITE A114,
SHALIMAR FLORIDA
32579. If hearing Im-

pTDr 8009558771contact
Florida Relay System.

Ben-Ezra & Katz. PA.
Att1 nyStirl ng P n ,

Sruitaee 300 oFort 3Lauld-

phone:(305)770e4100
Fax: (305)653-2329

8/14/2010
8/21/2010





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8/14/2010
8/21/2010 ll




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