• TABLE OF CONTENTS
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 Section A
 Section B
 Time To Shine: North Okaloosa Football...














Group Title: Crestview News Bulletin
Title: Crestview news bulletin!
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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00543
 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 28, 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: VID00543
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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Preceded by: Crestview news leader

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Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
        Page A 9
        Page A 10
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
        Page B 9
        Page B 10
        Page B 11
        Page B 12
    Time To Shine: North Okaloosa Football 2010
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
Full Text
















Inside this edition


Saturday, AUGUST 28, 2010 ww w .crestvie wbulletin .com 50(


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~QF1 Join the CrestviewN Chatter

Your online community.

~tlrp~ forums. crestviewbul letin. com


It1 Sve OVfo -0 OW


Local news

A4


PHOTOS BY ANN SPANN | News Bulletin
EVERS SUPPORTERS: Rob Evers, son of state senate candidate Greg Evers, and a fellow Evers
suppo ter wave to drivers near Precinct 1 1 at Lifepoint Church on South Main Street in Crestview.


A lok bak a he Irmr ect


Brian 1-ughes
brianh~crestviewbulletin.com
The robo-calls are over, the
junk mail has stopped flowing,
and the mudslinging ads are off
the airwaves, for now.
As of Wednes-
day, of Okaloosa
County's 127,694
ELECTION registered vot-
RESULTSers, 37,283 (29.2
RESULTSpercent) voted in
A3 Tuesday's prima-
ry election.
More coverage Supervisor of
at crestview Elections Paul
bulletin.com Lux had predict-
ed a total turnout
between 35 and 40 percent of the
eleCtOrate based on early voting
trends, but said Okaloosa Coun-
ty's voting numbers were on par
with similar-size counties else-
where in the state.
"Our turnout was not the
highest in the state, but it was
not the lowest," Lux said. "Some
counties had a 14 percent turn-
out. A lot of the smaller counties
are in the 50s or high 40s. Some
our size are in the mid-30s."


Hoboes
VOlleyball






Copyri dted Ma ria






TABLE OF
CONTENTS
MI LITARY.............................. A 6
FAIT E ................................... A 8
0 BITUAR Y ............................ A 8


0.ASSIFIEDS ....................... BI 0

Award Winning ~)
Newspaper
Florida PressAssociation
Better Weekly Newspaper Contest- ~



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

35th Year Number 69
22 Pages 2 Sections


ELECTION DAY: Campaign signs line the road to Precinct 8
at Emmanuel Baptist Churc~h on U.S. Highway 90 east of
Crestview on primary election day.


Voting was generally un-
eventful, Lux said.
"We had one or two tabula-
tors that had to be replaced,"
he said. "We had a couple of re-
ports of solicitation violations,
but once we delved into them,
it turned out to not be violations


at all. They think if they have to
walk past campaign signs, a vio-
lation took place. The 100-feet
restriction zone is measured
from the entrance, not the park-
ing lot.
See ELECTIONS A3


Michael Stewart
michaels~crestview
bulletin.com
A rookie officer fired
from the Crestview Police
Department following her
arrest on a charge of re-
tail theft and shoplifting is
serving time in jail.
On Monday, Okaloosa
County Judge Jim Ward
sentenced Elizabeth Anna
Madison, 26, to a maximum
of 30 days in county jail, as
well as six months of proba-
tion and 24 hours of com-
munity service. In addition,
she must pay $525 in court
costs, according to informa-
tion on the Okaloosa County
Clerk of Courts website.


Madison entered a plea
of no contest to the charge.
The charge stems from a
June 25 incident when Mad-
ison was observed "remov-
ing clothing items" from
the Crestview Walmart and
"concealing them in a carry
bag," according to a state-
ment issued by the police
department after she was
arrested.
"Elizabeth, who was a
probationary employee,
was terminated from ser-
vice with the Crestview
Police Department imme-
diately following her arrest
for violation of Florida state
statutes and department
policies," according to the
police statement.


Madison was one of five
new officers sworn in by
Crestview Mayor David Ca-
dle in April in a ceremony
at City Hall. New officers
must graduate from a po-
lice academy and pass a
state examination.
The jail where Madison
was to be incarcerated is
not specified on the Clerk of
Courts website. However, a
search for Madison's name
on the Okaloosa County
Jail website prompts a
message that reads "not
displayable." The record
indicates that an unidenti-
fied woman of Madison's
age was booked into the jail
Monday and is serving a
30-day sentence.


Elizabeth Madison is pictured here during an April
ceremony where she was sworn in as a police
officer. Madison has since lost her job after her arrest
on a charge of retail theft.


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(RESTVIEWBU LLETIN.(0M


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Hospital


CEO to




depart

Michael Stewart
michaels~crestviewbu~letin.com
North Okaloosa Medical Center
CEO David Sanders' last day at the
helm is next Friday.
Sanders is leaving to take over as
CEO of Fannin Regional Hospital in
Blue Ridge, Ga., an affiliate of Com-
munity Health Systems (CHS), as is
North Okaloosa Medical Center.
"Georgia is home for my wife and
me, so this move takes us much clos-
er to our families," Sanders said.
The search for a new CEO at
North Okaloosa Medical Center is
under way. Members of the hospital's
board of trustees, along with medical
staff, will be involved in the selection
process to name Sanders' successor,
hospital officials said.
Sanders has overseen major
growth at the hospital since taking
the reins in April 2007, overseeing
$12 million in upgrades and spear-
heading a $22-million expansion
project under way to build a 40-bed
patient tower.
In 2008, the hospital was named
Business of the Year by the Crest-
view Area Chamber of Commerce. In
2007 and again in 2008, CHS awarded
Sanders an Outstanding Achieve-
ment Award in its annual Excellence
in Leadership Awards.
When the announcement of the
2008 recipients was made last year,
David Miller, CHS Division One pres-
ident, called Sanders' performance
at North Okaloosa Medical Center
"superior."
"He has developed a solid rela-
tionship with community leaders
and the area military commanders,"
Miller said. "Additionally, medical
staff relations are the most positive
in 10 years, which resulted in signifi-
cant growth."
Dr. Pamela Meadows, who chairs
the hospital's board of directors,
agreed.
"The standards at North Oka-
loosa Medical Center have been
raised phenomenally under David's
leadership, and that excellent pa-
tient care will continue," Meadows

See CEO A3


CHS choruS


NE E
pg
7004


Former Crestview officer begins sentence for retail theft











































































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which is performed as a resultof and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisementforanyfree, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.


saturday, August 28, 2010


A2 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


From staff reports

NORTH OKALOOSA
FALL FESTIVAL: The
Main Street Crestview
Association is accepting
sign-ups for participants
and volunteers for the
Downtown Crestview Fall
Festival on Saturday, Oct.
30, from 3-8 p.m.
If you would like to
provide an enjoyable
activity for youngsters or
be a food or craft vendor or
a participant in the event's
planning process, or need
more information, call
Promotions Committee
Chairperson Viola Owens
at 683-5252 or 423-1214. You
may also contact Board
President Mickey Rytman
at 974-4369, MSCA Vice
President Ellis Conner
at 682-4846 or the City of
Crestview Administrative
Department at 689-3722.
Registration forms
must be completed and
turned in by 5 p.m. Oct. 15.
They are available at www.
mainstreetcrestview.org
and www.cityoferestview.
org, and from the
Administrative
Department in the west
wing of City Hall, the
Crestview Area Chamber
of Commerce office,
Tanning and Hair Center,
Window Fashions, Hart
Printing and a few other
downtown businesses.
CHAMBER
BREAKFAST VENUE
CHANGE: The Crestview
Area Chamber of
Commerce now meets
for breakfast the first
Thursday of every month
from 7:30-9 a.m. at the
Crestview Community
Center near the Crestview


Public Library. There is an
entry fee of $3 per person,
except for the breakfast
sponsor. No prepaid cards
or credit cards can be
accepted at this time.
RIDE THE WAVE
FREE: Okaloosa County
Public Library Cooperative
and Okaloosa County
Transit are providing
free rides on the WAVE
throughout September.
As September is Library
Card Sign-Up Month, all
you have to do is show
a current library card
from any one of the six
participating libraries
when boarding to ride free.
This includes the
Crestview, Destin, Fort
Walton Beach, Mary
Esther, Niceville and
Valparaiso libraries and
the Bookmobile, and all
WAVE routes in Crestview,
Fort Walton Beach, Destin
and Okaloosa Island. It
also includes the NEW
WAVE Express Route. Bus
schedules can be found
at all the libraries and on
board the vehicles.
To get a free library
card, residents of
these cities or the
unincorporated areas of
Okaloosa County should
bring something with
adequate proof of address.
Residents of any military
installation in Okaloosa
County are also eligible
for free membership. Any
employee of Okaloosa
County or a member city
may also apply for a free
library card regardless of
their place of residence.
Citizens who do not fall
into one of the categories
mentioned above may be
required to pay a fee to
attain membership in a


library for one year.
Visit www.co.okaloosa.
fl.us or readokaloosa.org,
or call 609-5102 for more
information.
SONS OF ITALY: The
Order Sons Of Italy In
America is starting a new
chapter in Crestview. All
people of American-Italian
heritage are welcome to
join. Meet new friends and
make lasting friendships
as you continue to enhance
the cultural contributions
Italians have made before
and since their arrival
on the shores of this
wonderful experience
called America. For more
information, call 585-3166.
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. Call the church at 398-
6985 on Wednesdays for
more information.
EXCHANGE CLUB
OF CRESTVIEW: meets
on 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.
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.
CREATIVE
ARRANGERS GUILD:
Valparaiso Community
Library and Valparaiso
Garden Club are
sponsoring a new Creative
Arrangers Guild. The
group will meet on the
first Friday of each month
(September through
April) from 9-11 a.m. at
the Valparaiso Community
Library, 459 Valparaiso
Parkway.
All sessions will be
taught by accredited
flower show judges.
During each session,
the instructor will
demonstrate a floral
design, after which
students will construct
their own designs. All
classes are free, but
students must bring
their own equipment
and materials. The class
is open to all who are
interested, and no previous
experience is necessary.
The first session is on
Sept. 3. Marie Harrison will
demonstrate traditional
line and line mass
designs. Call the library
at 729-5406 or e-mail
marieharrison evalp.net
to register and to request
a list of supplies needed
for the first session. The
class is limited to 30
participants, so advance
registration is required.
Nonregistered participants
will be admitted if space is
available.
ANNUAL YARD
SALE: The VFW Ladies
Auxiliary, Post 5450 of
Crestview, is having
its annual yard sale to
raise money to 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 would like 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.
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
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 10a.m.
OKALOOSA COUNTY
BUDGET MEETINGS:


Crestview meetings are
held in the Okaloosa
County Courthouse,
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.
CAC VOLUNTEERS:
Emerald Coast Children's
Advocacy Center is
recruiting new volunteers.
An orientation session is
scheduled at the center
on Sept. 1 at 6 p.m. The
CAC helps to prevent child
abuse, protect children and
restore the lives of child
abuse victims. "What's
great about volunteering
with us is that there are so
many opportunities to help
based on your interests
and availability," Volunteer
and Community Events
Coordinator Katie Crowell
said.
Attendees are asked to
RSVP for the orientation
session by contacting
Crowell at 833-9237, ext.
222, or katieeeccac.org.
Light refreshments will be
served.
TOASTMASTERS:
The Crestview
Toastmasters club meets
on the second Tuesday of
every month from 6-7 p.m.
at Lundy & Bowers, 296 S.
Ferdon Blvd. in Crestview.
Details: Kathy Morrow,
865-6993.
FOSTER FAMILIES
CAR WASHES: Foster
Families of America, 113
Main St. in Crestview, is
washing cars for donations
Tuesday and Thursdays
from 9a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
The washes support family
fun outdoor activities.


Ask your Advertising Representative about our Color
by the Inch Program, Customer Appreciation Sale,
and Online packages.
CRESTVIEW


NeWS Bul~lltill (850) 682-6524


Special to the News Bulletin

Dorcas Road, off County
Road 393, will be closed at
the bridge over Pond Creek
for repairs beginning Mon-
day at 8:30 a.m. The road is
expected to remain closed
until approximately Thurs-
day, Sept. 2, at 3 p.m.
There are no residences
beyond the closure, and the
road continues into Wal-
ton County. Access will be
available from each side up
to the closure, but through-


traffic will not be permitted.
William Gary Johnson
Road in Baker closed last
week and will be closed for
approximately two weeks
while crews replace a cross
drain and install headwalls.
The closure is at the
north end of William Gary
Johnson, approximately
1,000 feet from State Road
189. Access will be avail-
able up to the closure from
each side, but no through-
traffic is permitted. Please
plan accordingly.


[it [UIit // PJI'He .5 .M/1/i/ /< //.5 Pith't, /.ila <:lit fri(1/.it's <'/< . i !//lit il a I't 2/J.5.5<.5 < /. ice it I


MULLIS EYE INSTITUTE
Darren Payne, MD
Board
geon & Cataract Specialist


Niceville Location
115 Bailey Dr.
678-5338


NEWS INFORMATION
IF YOU HAVE A CONCERN OR COMMEwr
ABOUT CMESTWrEW NEWS RULLEDN S
COVMAGE, PLMSE CALL 682-6524.
PUBLISHER
MAON 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 AN A WDA BY FLOIDA
FREEDM NEW~APER, NC., Ar 295 W.
JAhlE LEE RLVD., CMEST rEW, FLORIDA
32536. PERIODICALS FPETAGE FAID AT
CMFST rEW, FLORIDA. POSTMASTER:
LEMSE SEND ADDRESS CHANGES TO
29 W.TME3S6 LEE L .,L LRSVI
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


Your Hometown Bank Since 1956!


Edt in

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


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


What's HAPPENING


Roads close in


Baker and Dorcas


Crestview Location
930 N Ferdon Blvd.
682-5338


CRESTVIE W




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


OF( ES9IEW ~i~~~~~~
OF CRESTVIEW MEMBER FDIC

















Percent Votes
UNITED STATES SENATOR REP
William Escoffery Ill 9.36% 2,502
William Billy Kogut 11.30% 3,022
Marco Rubio 19.35% 21,221
TORAL 26,745

UNITED STATES SENATOR DEM
Glenn A. Burkett 11.62% 683
Maurice A. Ferre 4.01% 236
Jeff Greene 47.43% 2,788
Kendrick B. Meek 36.93% 2,171
TORAL 5,878

REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS
DISTRICT 2 REP
Eddie Hendry 4.11% 154
Ron McNeil 10.11% 401
Barbara E Olschner 10.13% 379
David Scholl 61.12% 2,310
Steve Southerland 13.33% 499
TORAL 3,743

REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS
DISTRICT 2 DEM
Allen Boyd 69.60% 348
Al Lawson 30.40% 152


TORAL 27,491

GOVERNOR DEM
Brian P. Moore 37.69% 2,0ll
Alex Sink 62.31'/ 3,434
TORAL 5,511

ATTORNEY GENERAL REP
Holly Benson 48.54% 12,485
Pam Bondi 22.57% 5,805
Jeff Kottkamp 28.89% 7,429
TORAL 25,719

ATTORNEY GENERAL DEM
Dave Aronberg 46.30% 2,390
Dan Gelber 53.70% 2,772
TORAL 5,162

STATE SENATOR DISTRICT 2 REP
Greg Evers 69.18% 5,811
Mike Hill 30.82% 2,589


~srul~9


TORAL 2,193

SHERIFF REP
Larry Ashley 43.62% 12,232
Rick Hord 25.16% 7,056
Ron Livingston 12.28% 3,442
Steven Menchel 10.20% 2,861
Bill Patterson 4.57% 1,280
Tony R. Talylor 4.17% 1,168
TORAL 28,039


~I;IIIII~IILII


IIIIIIIIL'IIII


Helen A

Preston M.D.

F.A.C.C.

Board Certified In:
Cardic acular Dsease

Internal Medicine

"My patients are my number one priority. I strive to
provide the best care by listening to their needs and
understanding them personally to achieve the best
quality of life for them. I never forget everyone
deserves care with dignity, respect and empathy."
Dr. Preston is relocating her office to the above
locations and looks forward to providing ongoing
services to her established patients as well as new
patients. No referral is necessary. Dr. Preston
brings more than 17 years of medical expertise in
cardiovascular and sleep medicine to the Okaloosa
County. She is a graduate of the University Of
Kentucky College Of Medicine where she achieved
the accolades of Graduation with the Highest
Distinction and Summa Cum Laude.

For an appointment call 850-398-5922


*All garage doors rated to withstand

at least 140 mph winds

*Quality service for over

40 years ### ~
*FREE ESTIMATES


COUNTY COMMISSIONER DISTRICT
Dave Parisot 53.78%
Elaine Tucker 46.22%
TOAL

COUNTY COMMISSIONER DISTRICT


ANN SPANN | News Bulletin
David Sanders, left, speaks with Dale Smith Thomas, the featured speaker for the
recent Healthy Woman celebration sponsored by North Okaloosa Medical Center.


CEO f10m page A


Overhead Door Comrpany
Overhead ~. Do mpn


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BLACK STONE
GOL COURSE
108 Blackstone Lane, Mossy Head, Off Highway 90
www.blackstonemossyhead .com (850) 520-4670


Saturday, August 28, 2010


Local


crestview News Bulletin I A3


GOVERNOR -REP
Mike McCalister
Bill McCollum
Rick Scott


CIRCUIT JUDGE, IST CIRCUIT GROUP 3
Kenneth L. Brooks Jr. 5.28% 1,804
Clint Davis 7.04% 2,403
Michael A. Flowers 48.82% 16,670
Al Lawson 15.83% 5,404
Alishia W. McDonald 11.80% 4,031
Robert E. McGill Ill 11.23% 3,836
TORAL 34,148

SCHOOL BOARD MEMBER DISTRICT 3
Paul Wendel Brock 46.06% 15,088
Rodney Walker 53.94% 17,666
TORAL 32,754

SCHOOL BOARD MEMBER DISTRICT 5
Howard Hill 43.80% 15,037
Melissa Thrush 56.20% 19,292
TORAL 34,329


15.61%
37.15%
47.24%


4,292
10,212
12,987


Greg Brown
Doug Broxson
Ricky G. Perritt
Ferd Salomon


32.01%
54.63%
5.20%
8.16%


:T 2 REP


034,1 6 REFERENDUM REGARDING LEVY
12,297 OF SALES SURTAX BY SCHOOL BOARD
203 TO FINANCE TECHNOLOGY
6'AND EDUCATIONAL FACILITIES
YES: For the 0.5 cents ('/%) sales tax
:T 4 REP438% 1
43.86% 1,01


'6


Don Amunds
Danny Bennett


55.65% 14,120 NO: Against the 0.5 cents ('/%) sales talx
44.35% 11,253 56.14% 20,57l


500 TOTAL


8,400 TOAL


25,373 TOAL


36,653


"All in all, it was a pret-
ty quiet day," Lux said.
One of the biggest
voter concerns was the
inability to vote for candi-
dates in another party.
"We had loads and
loads of people who
thought they were reg-
istered Republican or
Democrat, but it turned
out they weren't," Lux
said.
Two of the biggest is-
sues on the ballot were
the half-cent sales tax re-
quested by the Okaloosa
School District, which
would have raised an es-
timated $110 million over
the next 10 years, and the
six-way race for a Repub-
lican candidate to run in
November for Okaloosa
County sheriff.
The sales tax was de-
feated by 4,501 votes,
with 56 percent of vot-
ers who cast ballots vot-
ing against the measure,
which would have funded
technology upgrades and
equipment repairs and
replacements in county
schools.
"Unfortunately, the
people who are going
to be sorry are going to
be the kids," Okaloosa
School District Superin-
tendent Alexis Tibbetts
said. "We're one of five
districts in the state of
Florida that have no rev-
enue source totally dedi-
cated to public education.
"We're going to have


to get by with what we
have, but there are con-
sequences for decisions,"
Tibbetts continued. "The
people have spoken, and
we have to live with their
decision."
Tibbetts said that
scheduled school repair
projects will have to come
off the five-year priority
list as emergency repairs
arise and devour limited
funds. Over the next year,
Tibbetts said, the district
has slightly more than
$4 million to distribute for
repairs to 41 buildings. If
another situation simi-
lar to the failure of Edge
Elementary School's air
conditioning system oc-
curs, the money can van-
ish rapidly.
"I try to be very proac-
tive," Tibbetts explained.
"Instead of roofing build-
ings every few years, we
will now work problems
as they occur. That is not
what proactive is. You do
not come to work every
day and fix the problem
of the day. People who
are leaders fix the prob-
lems in advance. We will
have to put Band-Aids on
things as they break. It
will cost us more in the
long run."
In addition to school
infrastructure, the mon-
ey from the tax would
also have enhanced the
schools' technology capa-
bilities.
"The access for tech-


nology has been limited,
too," Tibbetts said. "The
teachers can't teach stu-
dents about something
teachers don't have ac-
cess to."
In the sheriff's race,
Chief Deputy Larry Ash-
ley commanded a strong
lead over the other five
candidates. Behind his
12,232 votes, the clos-
est competitor was Rick
Hord, with 7,056. Ron
Livingston and Steve
Menchel trailed with 3,442
and 2,861 votes respec-
tively, with Bill Patterson
and Tony Taylor bringing
up the rear.
"I think people realize
how well we've done in
the sheriff's office, how
far we've come and over
how many obstacles,"
Ashley said.
In the Republican pri-
mary race for state sen-
ate, District 2, Rep. Greg
Evers bested Mike Hill
5,811 votes to 2,589.
"I ran ... because I am
a proud, conservative
fifth-generation North-
west Floridian, farmer
and small-businessman,"
Evers said during his vic-
tory speech in Milton on
Tuesday night.
During the upcom-
ing race for the general
election, Evers vowed "to
make certain Northwest
Florida does not take a
back seat to the interests
of South and Central Flor-
ida in the Legislature."


said in a prepared statement. "We thank
David for his many contributions to quality
healthcare for the Crestview community
and wish him all the best."
Sanders called the hospital's success "a
team effort."
"I am confident that this hospital will
maintain its momentum thanks to the board
members, employees, physicians and vol-
unteers who care for our patients and the


community every day," Sanders said.
With military-related growth and the
pending arrival of the 7th Special Forces,
Sanders predicts the hospital, which em-
ploys 760 people, according its website, will
continue to thrive.
"This hospital has such a bright future
with the patient tower and growth in the
community," Sanders said. "It has unlim-
ited potential."


ELECTION RESULTS | Unofficial results from Tuesday's primary election in Okaloosa County, including absentee and early voting ballots


STATE REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT 1 REP


ELECTIONS from page Al








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saturday, August 28, 2010


A4 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


Photos by ANN SPANNt~ | Crestview News Bulletin
From left, CRASH: This Ford Taurus crashed through an exterior and interior wall at Auto Sharp in Crestview Wednesday afternoon before stopping in an auto
bay work area at the business; ENTRANCE: Emergency responders assess the damage at the entrance of Auto Sharp Window Tinting where a car crashed into the
building; DRIVE THRU: The Ford Taurus pictured here came to a stop inside Auto Sharp Window Tinting after crashing through an exterior wall. The shop is located
on U.S. Highway 90, across the street from Twin Hills Park.






Car crashes through building


Ann Spann
Crestview News Bulletin

A car crashed through
an exterior wall at Auto
Sharp Window Tinting


on U.S. Highway 90 east
Wednesday afternoon,
coming to a rest inside the
building.
The Ford Taurus was
parked outside the business


when the driver accidental-
ly accelerated, according to
emergency responders at
the scene.
The exterior wall of
the business appeared to


have lifted on impact, al-
lowing the vehicle to enter
the building. The wall then
dropped back into place. An
interior wall was damaged
as the car crashed through


an office area and partially
entered into the auto bay
before coming to a stop.
The male driver of the
car did not appear to be in-
jured.


The Crestview Fire
Department and Crest-
view Police Department
responded to the accident,
which occurred at approxi-
mately 1:45 p.m.


Ann Spann
Crestview News Bulletin

A two-car collision on
State Road 4 sent the driv-
er of one of the vehicles to
a local hospital Wednesday
morning.
The accident occurred
at about 8:30 a.m. in front
of the Milligan Water De-
partment. Witnesses on
scene stated that the fe-
male driver of a white
BMW attempted to make
a left turn into the Milligan
Water Department and
pulled into the path of a
F250 Chevrolet truck that
was southbound on State
Road 4.
The pickup struck the
BMW on the passenger


side, causing extensive
damage. The vehicles came
to rest in a ditch on the west
side of State Road 4.
The two male occupants
of the truck are workers
with crews laying pipe lo-
cally on the Florida Gas
Transmission pipeline.
Both men in the truck re-
fused medical treatment.
The driver of the BMW
was transported by am-
bulance to a local hospital
with unknown injuries.
The North Okaloosa
Fire Department, Oka-
loosa County Sheriff's
Office, Okaloosa County
Emergency Medical Ser-
vices and the Baker Fire
Department responded to
the accident.


From top, TWO-CAR
COLLISION: The driver of
this BMW was transported
to a local hospital after
colliding with a Chevrolet
pickup truck on State
Road 4 at the Milligan
Water Department;
Emergency crews work to
clear traffic at a twocar
collision on State Road
4 at the Milligan Water
Department; The two male
occupants of this Chevrolet
pickup, who are workers
with local pipeline crews
were not injured when the
driver of a BMW turned
into their path.
Photos by ANN SPANN |
Crestview News Bulletin


;~k ; rr-
~;.. 4


Wendy Victora
Florida Freedom
Newspapers
CREST VIEW A 53-
year-old Crestview man
was charged July 23
with lewd and lascivious
after a family member
told Children's Advoca-
cy Center investigators
that the suspect had
touched her inappropri-
ately on numerous occa-
sions.
That interview
took place on July 20.
Two days later Jeffery
Scott Parker admit-
ted to touching the
victim in inappropri-


ate places, his arrest
report states.
The day after Parker
was interviewed by Oka-
loosa County Sheriff 's
Office investigators, he
dropped off a letter of
apology to the victim
with the investigator, ac-
cording to the report.
When he dropped off
the letter, he said that he
had actually touched the
victim more times than
he had admitted during
the initial interview, ac-
cording to his Crestview
Police Department ar-
rest report.
The report did not
give the victim's age.


North Okaloosa Medical Center is pleased to welcome the newest member of our
medical staff- Dr. Janet Hamby. Before returning to medical school to become a
physician, Dr. Hamby was an experienced registered labor and delivery nurse. With
her labor and delivery background, it was a logical transition into medical school to


specialize in obstetrics and gynecology. She finished
her residency at the Ochsner Climic Foundation
in New Orleans, Louisiana, where she served as
the chief administrative resident. Dr. Hamby has
professional memberships in the Louisiana Medical
Association as well as the American Congress of
Obstetrics and Gynecology as a Junior Fellow.

Member of the Medical staff at
O NORTH OKALOOSA
0 8 MEDICAL CENTER
www. no rthokaloosa.co m


Janet Hamby, M.D.
Okaloosa OB/GYN
550 W. Redston eAve. Suite 470

850-689-2229 (BABY)


Accident on SR 4 sends I to hospital


Caring for you,


f iom one g ener ation


to the next.


CreStview man


faceS lewd,


lRScivious charge






































































































































-~m


Saturday, August 28, 2010


Local


crestview News Bulletin I AS


John Parrott
Crestview News Bulletin

Mae Reatha Coleman,
retired Crestview nurse
practitioner and commu-
nity leader, got an idea.
It was simple, really. She
wanted to bring together
current and former nurs-
es and nursing assistants
from the former Crest-
view Memorial Hospital,
to the present day North
Okaloosa Medical Center.
Her dream came to frui-
tion on Saturday, Aug. 21 in
the banquet room of Ryan's
Steak House.
About 45 current and
former nurses, certified
nursing assistants and
ward clerks, with a com-
bined total of almost 1,000
years of nursing experi-
ence, participated in the
event.
Coleman described the
reunion as an afternoon of
celebration and reflection.
"I kept seeing some
of my old nursing friends
aroundtownandthought it
would be nice to do some-
thing like this since it had
never been done before,"
Coleman said. "I finally sat
down and started working
on it."
Among those present
were Nina Perez, current
North Okaloosa Medical
Center chief nurse and
one of the last babies
born in Enzor Hospital,
and current NOMC nurse
Glenda Henderson, who
provided the invocation.
The event's guest
speaker, Crestview May-
or David Cadle, offered
a personal and powerful
testament of what nurs-
ing care meant to him. He
spoke tenderly of his fa-
ther's last hours in West
Florida Hospital and of
the selfless act of com-
passion and kindness by
an unnamed nurse.


"My brother and I were
overwrought seeing our
father at the very end of
his life, and as powerless
as we were to comfort
him, he lay in bed, alone,
and gasping," Cadle said.
"A nurse, sensing his
loneliness, crawled into
bed with him and cradled
him in her arms until
he took his last breath,"
Cadle said, wiping tears
from his eyes. "I can't for-
get that, and I'll always
be indebted to nurses ev-
erywhere for the comfort,
care and sacrifice you
continue to bring to our
lives."
This, then, was the
backdrop of Coleman's
reunion. The love, kind-
ness, compassion and
care of patients, and a
rich history of medical
care in North Okaloosa
County, as recalled by re-
tired nurse Betty Birge.
Today, North Okaloosa
Medical Center is a fully
accredited 110-bed hospi-
tal with 74 physicians and
a full-time staff of 760. In
the near future, the hos-
pital bed capacity is ex-
pected to swell to 150.
Back in 1956, Okaloosa
Memorial Hospital had 15
beds and an emergency
room that was often staffed
by military doctors from
nearby Eglin Air Force
Base anda staffroughlyone
eighth of what North Oka-
loosa Medical Center has
today.
The one thing that
has remained constant
throughout the years is
the high-quality nursing
care available to north
Okaloosa County resi-
dents, those at the re-
union said.
During a round of
"Remember When," at-
tendees told of personal
experiences with doctors,
patients and each other,


in remembrances filled
with laughter and more
than a few tears.
One of the participants,
Branchola Williamson,
said she began working
in the nursing profession
in 1972.
"I always wanted to
help people, but back then
it was harder than today,"
Williamson said. "But I
am happy and proud that
I learned a lot about med-
icine and how to care for
patients."
Gladys El Brooks, for-
mer hospital housekeep-
er and nursing aide who
went on to become the
ward secretary, said the
latter was the most de-
manding position she'd
ever taken.
"But I was doing the
only thing I ever wanted
to do, and that was help
sick people," Brooks said.
That simple but poi-
gnant phrase kept being
repeated throughout the
day and no doubt will
be repeated at the next
reunion.


PHOTOS BY JOHN PARROTT | Crestview News Bulletin
From top, about 45 nurses, certified nursing assistants and ward clerks who
practiced in Crestview attended a recent reunion. A few of them are pictured
here; Crestview Mayor David Cadle, center, was the guest speaker at the
reunion.


~J1


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A """"""""""" OWNER

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Saturday, August 28, 2010


A6 I Crestview News Bulletin


Special to the News Bulletin
It once sailed the Florida
seas as the JJ Brown. But on
Tuesday, Aug. 17, the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission's 85-foot aluminum
vessel was christened the Gulf
Sentry.
Appropriately named, the
vessel and its captain, Lt. Scott
Pearce, will patrol the waters of
the Gulf of Mexico.
The Gulf Sentry was origi-
nally manufactured in 1968 for
the U.S. Air Force and was used
as a missile-retriever until 1994.
The National Oceanic and At-
mospheric Administration used --
it next and eventually loaned
the vessel to the FWC, which
performed federal fisheries en- The newly
forcement and search-and-res- Air Force.
cue missions with it for the next
14 years. 2008 the v
After many years of service, ferred to
the vessel needed extensive re- Enforceml
pairs to remain operational. In ing was r


Gulf Sentry now has a new
bottom, engines, electrical
and plumbing work, berthing
area, galley and improved pilot
house. There are also numerous
"green" features incorporated
into the new design including
C32 ACERT engines that meet
tier-two emission regulations,
meaning they produce no smoke
and have better fuel economy,
and they feature air-driven hy-
draulic systems, which prevent
potential loss of oils. Recycled
materials were used in construc-
tion of cabin interiors; a fuel-fill
system was designed to elimi-
nate fuel spills during fill-ups;
and the shaft angles, rudders
and bottom were redesigned to
increase efficiency.
"The vessel has undergone a
complete renovation," said Col.
Jim Brown, director of the FWC's
Division of Law Enforcement.
"She is now environmentally
friendly and perfectly equipped
for patrolling Florida's waters


and protecting its valuable natu-
ral resources and people."
The vessel will operate pri-
marily in the northern Gulf of
Mexico between St. Marks and
Pensacola, out to 200 miles off-
shore.
The Gulf Sentry is one of the
FWC's Heavy Endurance Class
offshore patrol vessels. The ves-
sels are capable of extended
patrol in offshore areas during
varying weather conditions.
They range from 50 to 85 feet in
length and have unique berth-
ing, support facilities and equip-
ment to enable them to operate
on multi-day missions without
returning to port.
"These vessels aid in our
core missions in particular,
resource protection and public
safety," Brown said. "Additional-
ly, these vessels and their crews
provide the state with a valuable
service, as they are often the
only law enforcement asset on
patrol in offshore waters."


Will LaMar, AAMS@
Financial Advisor
398 North Main Street
Crestview, FL 32536
850-682-8844
www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC


FWC ISpecial to the News Bulletin
renamed Gulf Sentry was originally built for the U.S.

vessel was fully trans- overhaul.
the FWC, and Joint The restoration project was
ent Agreement fund- awarded to the Derecktor of
acquired for a major Florida shipyard in Dania. The


Dusty Ricketts
Florida Freedom Newspapers

FORT WALTON BEACH The
Greater Fort Walton Beach
Chamber of Commerce is
geared up for the largest event
it has sponsored in more than 10
years.
The chamber is spearhead-
ing Armed Forces Appreciation
Day, scheduled to run from 10
a.m. to 10 p.m. today at the C.H.
"Bull" Rigdon Fairgrounds. The
event will feature live music, ap-
pearances by war heroes pro-
filed in an HBO miniseries and a
cultural village. It is open to the
public.
"This is a long time in the
making," said Ted Corcoran,


The chamber organized its
first Armed Forces Apprecia-
tion Day back in 2001. The event
was held a couple months after
the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks
and drew a crowd of more than
10,000.
A follow-up event was held
two years later, but Saturday's
event will be the chamber's first
military appreciation day in sev-
en years.
"If we don't lose too much
money on this we'll be happy,"
Corcoran said. "We feel, as a
leader in the community, it is our
task through our resources and
volunteers to organize an event
such as this. You need some
sponsorship money to get it go-
ing, or we couldn't do it at all,
and that's been the problem the


last seven years. ... In this case, able obstacle courses and water
Fort Walton Beach Medical Cen- slides.


ter stepped up."
Corcoran put the total cost of
the Armed Forces Appreciation
Day at more than $100,000. More
than half of that has been used
to secure the event's entertain-
ment.
"American Idol" winner Tay-
lor Hicks and finalist Kimberly
Locke will perform at the event
during an outdoor concert. The
Beatles tribute band 1964 and the
U.S. Air Force Reserve Band's
E~ll Spectrum Jazz Ensemble
will also perform.
The Jazz Ensemble will per-
form at 2 p.m., 1964 at 4 p.m.,
Locke at 6 p.m. and Hicks at 8
p.m.
A kids' area will feature inflat-


This year's Armed Forces Ap-
preciation Day is also a tribute
to the area's diversity. A cultural
village will include food, crafts
and entertainment from Native
American, African-American,
Asian, Hispanic, Caribbean and
German cultures.
The chamber has also or-
ganized the Hall of Heroes for
the event. It will feature seven
soldiers included in the recent
HBO miniseries "The Pacific,"
five from the 2001 miniseries
"Band of Brothers" and five local
heroes. All of the retired soldiers
in the Hall of Heroes will be on
hand to meet with residents,
sign autographs and pose for
photographs.


Lisa Michele Josey OWNER/STYLIST


39 10 IO
Military Discount
604L Suite A, W. James Lee Blvd.,
Crestview (850) 689-6655


Thank you for
all you do!


Preschool for
Ages 3-5


SALES, SERVICE
& SUPPLIES




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-682-0013
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Chiropractic Physician
Physical Medicine
& Rehabilitation
7 I0 Hospital Dr., Crestview

(850) 398-8985


]\{ilitary


FWC christens renovated offshore vessel the Gulf Sentry


Armed Forces Appreciation Day celebration today at fairgrounds


ARMED FORCES
APPRECIATION DAY
Where: C.H. "Bull"
Rigdon Fair rounds
When: 10 a.m. to
10 p.m.

president and CEO of the Great-
er Fort Walton Beach Chamber of
Commerce. "We want people to
come. That's the whole point."
Admission to the Armed
Forces Appreciation Day is free
to all active, reserve and retired
military and a guest. Admission
for the general public is $10 for
those who did not purchase tick-
ets in advance. Admission is free
for everyone 18 and under,


Two locations to better serve you.
95Wame Lee ld. 701 S erdo B vd
Ed Lowe- Owner


(850) 398-8022










Up onthe HILL


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Saturday, August 28, 2010


Local


crestview News Bulletin I A7


The seventh annual cel-
ebration of Healthy Wom-
an dinner was a joyous oc-
casion with delicious food.
The speaker, Dale Smith
Thomas, was delight-
ful and kept us laughing,
while giving us good tips on
healthy living. Decorations
were beautiful,
and I was blessed
to take home the
centerpiece at our
table.
Kathleen Mc-
Michael, the lady
wearing the pretty
hat, and I have UP ON
enjoyed several of Estelle
these events and
plan to continue attend-
ing.
Our Laurel Hill support
group facilitator, Carolyn
Williams, was excited to be
one of the special workers
to make this event enjoy-
able. Healthy Woman is a
North Okaloosa Medical
Center resource, staffed
by compassionate lead-
ers of our community to
help young women stay
healthy.
As usual, it was well-
attended and appreciated
by the community and do-
nors for a worthy cause.
Several Laurel Hill
ladies joined a group
of Weight Watchers in


Crestview a month ago. I
completed the first week
before my birthday inter-
rupted my weight loss.
Fried catfish and hush
puppies are unforgiving!
Forget birthday cake? No,
only a smaller slice; with-
out cake there is less of a
birthday celebra-
tion. This week I
am back on track
and enjoying the
pocket-book guid-
ance of counting
points.
The good thing
HHILabout this life-
logers time program: no
foods are off limit.
You must watch portion
size and count the points.
Health is within reach of
everyone, if we take heed
to what we eat and drink.
Restaurant portions are
nice if you ask for a box
and bring half of your food
home!
The Alzheimer's Sup-
port group will NOT meet
at First Baptist Church
in Laurel Hill on Sept. 16.
The group has been in-
vited to have lunch at Par-
thenon Nursing Home in
Crestview.
We call it a field trip
with facilitator, Carolyn
Williams at 2 p.m. The invi-
tation is appreciated very


much. I missed the last
trip and heard the rave
reports, so I look forward
to the Sept. 16 lunch-visit
meeting.
The October meeting
will return to First Bap-
tist Church in Laurel Hill.
Please call Carolyn at 598-
1057, if you need a sitter for
your loved one while you
attend any group session.
Last Wednesday the
Red Hat Society, Gallery
Gals of Laurel Hill, met
at Country Folks Buffet in
Florala, Ala. Janet 'Twitty
and Icelebrated birthdays,
my 83rd and her ... oops,
better not go there! My
pastor, Michael Braswell,
warned folks not to tell me
how old I am. "She doesn't
know," he says! Bless his
heart! It is only a number,
and I am enjoying all my
numbers with a grateful
heart.
I heard the best news
this week! We might have a
Dollar General coming to
Laurel Hill on State Road
85 north, across from the
What's It Shop, which is
going out of business. We'll
wait, hope and see.
Sadly, the sign in front
of the 1905 Gallery reads,
"Going out of business
sale." A sale sign has been
displayed for a long time,


but we have been in denial
of it going out of business.
Hopefully, a new buyer
will come along soon and
purchase the business. I
visited the store this week
and found some vendors
had marked prices down.
The Shepherd's Daughter,
gifts and floral, has every-
thing at 50 percent off. A
good time to stock up on
gifts and Christmas time. I
sure found some good bar-
gains.
Pioneers of Lau-
rel Hill are few in 2010.
The George Washington
Strickland family has only
two sisters left from the
large family of nine liv-
ing children; three died at
birth. The youngest two,
Idelle Pilcher and Bernice
Strickland, are enjoying a
visit together in Idelle's
Pensacola home.
Friday, Karoline How-
ell and I visited Ray and
Mary Beth Howell in Pen-
sacola. After lunch we vis-
ited with our two aunts for
several hours, reminise-
ing about the yesteryear
days.

"There is gold, and a
multitude of rubies: but
the lips of knowledge
are a precious jewel."
Proverbs 20:15


Special to the News Bulletin

CREST VIEW Head to
Cracker Barrel Old Coun-
try Store in Crestview for
the best breakfast avail-
able at a full-service chain
restaurant, according
to the prestigious Zagat
survey released recently.
More than 6,500 regular
chain restaurant diners
shared their opinions on
39 full-service restaurants
in the most recent Zagat
Fast Food Survey, and they
selected Cracker Barrel as
having the best breakfast.
"It was a great honor
to receive this indepen-
dent validation that we are
succeeding in our mission
of 'pleasing people,"' said
Cracker Barrel Chairman,
President and CEO Mi-
chael A. Woodhouse. "Our
guests come to Cracker
Barrel expecting a great
experience, and the results
from this consumer survey
show that the efforts of our
66,000 employees are hav-
ing a tremendous impact."
Woodhouse said that
he was glad to get this
news, especially since
Restaurant&Instortutims

erations earlier this year
and so did not conduct its
annual Choice in Chains
consumer study, in which
Cracker Barrel had been
selected as the Best Fam-
ily Dining Restaurant in
America for 19 consecutive
years.
In last year's Zagat
survey, Cracker Barrel
came in at second place in
the breakfast category, so
Woodhouse was glad to see
the popular family dining
destination take top hon-
ors for the category this
year. "This Zagat survey
confirms that our strategy
is exactly in line with what
consumers want: quality
food and outstanding ser-
vice in a pleasant environ-
ment, rather than price-
driven promotions," states
Woodhouse. "While our
competitors offer discounts
and 2-for-1s, our employees
have remained focused on
improving the guest expe-
rience, and our guests have
rewarded us for that, not
only through this survey,
but through their contin-
ued loyalty and repeat visi-
tation," he said.


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Us Or that, not

Onl through
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and repeat




Mchael A.
Woodhouse
Cracker Barrel chairman,
pfOSident and CEO

The Zagat survey is the
third national research
study in which Cracker
Barrel has received top
scores this summer. In
July, the company reported
that the Consumer Brand
Metrics Program study,
conducted by Technomic,
Inc., shows that consum-
ers rate Cracker Barrel at
the top of the list among 10
full-service restaurants in
the casual and family din-
ing segments. It was also
rated the best in these cat-
egories: overall attributes
and attitudes, appearance
and ambiance, and conve-
nience and takeout.
In August, the es-
teemed market research
firm J.D. Power and As-
sociates issued survey re-
sults that ranked Cracker
Barrel as the No. 1 family
dining restaurant in five
markets nationally and
as the only concept in
any segment to receive
top scores in that many
cities.
For more information
about Cracker Barrel Old
Country Store, please visit
www.crackerbarrel.com.


TI
R


5==


welcomes new


Special to the News Bulletin
FORT WALTON BEACH -
White-Wilson Medical
Center is pleased to wel-
come Maily Creamer,
D.O., to the Internal
Medicine Department in
Fort Walton Beach. Dr.
Creamer is certified by
both the American Board
of Internal Medicine and
the American Board of
Pediatrics and is accept-
ing new patients. To make
an appointment, call 863-
8263.


Dr. Creamer received a
medical degree from West-
ern University of Health
Science in Pomona, Calif.,
and completed an intern-
ship and residency in inter-
nal medicine and pediatrics
at Loma Linda University
Medical Center in Loma
Linda, Calif. Dr. Creamer
joins a team of experienced
internists, including Vergil
Brown, M.D., Ph?.D., Me-
lissa Fischer, M.D., Reed
Harned, M.D., Thomas Holt,
M.D., Gilberto Vigo, M.D.
and Kenneth Haskin, M.D.


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[)II-
()lll a-


Saturday, August 28, 2010


A8 I Crestview News Bulletin


Faith


Alan Scot Robbins of Florala,
Ala., passed away Aug. 15, 2010,
at the age of 46. He served in the
U.S. Army, was former mayor
of Florala, was a member of the
Fidelity Lodge 685 in Florala and
was a deacon and lifetime member
of Smyrna Baptist Church.
Survivors include his wife,
Patty Maraman Robbins; sons,
Evan Scot Robbins and Jace Alan
Robbins, all of Florala; mother,
Helen (George) Bonner of
Crestview; brother, Ben (Debbie)
Robbins of Florala; sisters, Donna
(John) Glover, Amy Hope (Jon)
Tulloch and Misty Henderson
Taylor, all of Birmingham, Ala.;
father and mother-in-law, Van
and Pat Maraman of Samson,
Ala.; stepmother, Mary Robbins


of Florala; sisters-in-law, Tammy
(George Blewitt of Belmar, N.J.)
and Gena (Scott) Harward of
Ocala; and a host of nieces,
nephews and many friends and
relatives.
He was preceded in death
by his father, Vernon Robbins,
and grandparents, Walter and
Ethel Robbins and James T. and
Thelma Hughes, all of Florala.
General services were held at
3 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 26, at Evans
EAneral Home with the Rev.
Randy Holtz officiating. Visitation
at Evans Flmeral Home was 6 to 8
p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 25.
Sign, leave a remembrance
or view the guestbook for Alan
Scot Robbins online at www.
crestviewbulletin.com.


We live in a society that and spiritually. We are amusing
is now in perpetual motion. ourselves to death by believing
Stores, businesses, entertain- running around the world is a
ment centers and the like are restful vacation. We have to rest,
now open 24 hours a day, seven and not just because we need it
days aweek,365daysa a physically. We also need
year. Cities have earned I i~bIit tostrengthen and re-
the title "The City That I ~" -aIjuvenate our soul.
Never Sleeps" like it's a IBEven God knew of
badge of honor .', the need for rest. In the
This is a shame, be- i ... ~ account of creation, af-
cause it often means l I ter creating allthere is,
that if we are not busy God rested. The Bible
taking advantage of the REV. MARK tells us about the nu-
numerous amenities BROADHEAD merous times Jesus
available to us, we are From the Pulpit went off by himself to


intentionally set aside for him.
The day needs to be spent in
God's presence thinking about
him, praying, reading the scrip-
tures, rejuvenating your body,
mind and spirit. It is truly sit-
ting, being still, thinking about
God and catching our breath.
When you stop to think
about it, every breath we draw
is a gift of God's love. When we
stop to catch our breath, we are
catching God's breath. We are
receiving life from him. And as
we hear in the scripture, God
breathes life into his creatures.
Working all the time is like
exhaling all the time. We can-
not do that and still live. We
need to take a deep breath now
and then. Better still, we need
to have the regular rhythm of
steady breathing in order to
maintain our health and bal-
ance in life.
Making time for Sabbath
rest brings balance to life. Sab-
bath time is about worshiping
and rejoicing. Remember the
Sabbath and keep it holy. What
a wonderful commandment. It
is a commandment given to us
in love.

The Rev. M~arkc Broadhead
is pastor at Laurel Hill Presby-
terian Church, Hill 8115 Fburth
Street, Laurel Hill (652-2164)
and First Presbyterian Church
of Crestview, 492 N. Ferdon
Blvd., at the intersection of U.S.
Highway 90 and State Road 85
in Crestview. Sunday morning
worship is at 9 a.m. in Laurel
Hill and 11 a.m. in Crestview
(682-2835). Website: www~first-
presbyterian-crestview. org.


somehow seen as slack-
ing or missing out on some-
thing. And whereas places of
business staying open 24-7 as a
convenience to their customers
sounds altruistic, I tend to be a
bit skeptical. I see it more as a
way to turn more business for
the company, because if they
are not open, their competition
will get the business.
It is not good for human be-
ings to keep going 24-7. The hu-
man body is designed to be able
to function for only so long with-
out rest. We are created to live
with a circadian rhythm. This
means that we are designed to
function best during daylight
hours and become recharged
chemically, physically and emo-
tionally at night while we sleep.
Some might say, "I'm too
busy to rest." If this is the case,
I would agree. You are too busy.
And who made you too busy?
Certainly not God. Being too
busy is a personal choice.
In this nation we are work-
ing ourselves to death, if not
physically, then emotionally


rest and spend time in
his Father's presence. What
does it say about us if we don't?
It could be interpreted that we
think we are better than God or
Jesus.
God has told us to take time
to rest. He said, "Remember
the Sabbath day, and keep it
holy. Six days you shall labor
and do all your work. But the
seventh day is a Sabbath to the
Lord your God; you shall not do
any work."
Did he say that to be mean?
To keep us from making money?
To keep us from having fun? Ab-
solutely not! He said it because
he knows we need to rest. And
we need to take time one day
out of seven to simply think
about him, worship him and re-
fresh our souls.
I am aware enough to realize
that by the way society works
these days, it is sometimes dif-
ficult for some to make Sunday
the day of rest. When this is the
case, keep in mind that God asks
for one day each week to be set
aside for holy rest. It needs to be


Please turn in your church
news briefs to the News Bulletin
by 5 p.m. Tuesday for the Satur-
day issue.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
GOSPEL SINGING: Heaven
Bound Southern Gospel Singers
of Navarre will have a concert at
Live Oak Baptist Church at 4 p.m.
Sept. 11 at the church, 4565 Live
Oak Church Road, Crestview. A
potluck will follow. A love offering
will be taken up. Details: 682-5160.
AGLOW MEETING: Fort Wal-
ton Beach Aglow's Sept. 9 speaker
is Prophet Bill Lackie, on staff at
Christian International Family
Church. He and his wife, LaRue,
are elders in the local church
body. The free meeting begins at


9:30 a.m. with coffee and fellow-
ship. Details: Barbara Williams at
850 678-1335 or e-mail fwhaglow@
yahoo.com.
ARTS & CRAFTS SHOW:
Destin United Methodist Women
will present the Fall Flair Arts
and Crafts Show from 10 a.m. to 7
p.m. Sept. 10 and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Sept. 11. This unique seasonal
fair, which last year offered 75
booths and attracted more than
500 attendees, will be held at the
Destin Life Center at Destin Unit-
ed Methodist Church, 200 Beach
Drive. All proceeds will go to the
church's missions. Arts, crafts
and homemade goodies will be on
sale. For more information, or to
obtain a vendor application, con-
tact fallflair~aol.com or 850-650-
5658.


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Rest that is holy





8 8 8


Saturday, August 28, 2010


Education


cresiview News Bulletin I A9


Rec cling

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.


Bl-jan Hughes
Arts & Entertainment Editor

The Crestview High
School Chorus made its
official 2010-11 debut
Monday evening during
the organization's an-
nual potluck dinner for
parents, family, chorus
alumni and friends. The
more-than-100-voice cho-
rus provided a sampling
of its respective choirs'
planned repertoires for
the upcoming school
year, including some old
favorites as well as new
pieces.
But first the serious
business of the evening
was attended to: filling the
stomachs of the perform-
ers and their audience.
Parents as well as some
alumni chefs provided a
bounty that stretched the
length of the school's caf-
eteria, including several
varieties of meatballs and
lots of good, fried chicken.
The vast variety of
desserts took up several
tables of their own and
assured that performers
and audience members
had a decent sugar high
for the performance that
followed the meal.
The evening's music
began with the Men's
Choir performance of
the Neil Diamond clas-
sic, "Sweet Caroline," fol-
lowed by another classic,
The Beatles' "If I Fell,"
performed with charm
by the massive Women's
Choir.
Between performanc-
es, Choral Music Director
Kevin Lusk introduced
officers of the Parent


Choral Association, in-
cluding president Lisa
Williams, secretary Su-
san Jenkins and public
relations chair Chris Ste-
verson. Lusk also briefed
parents on upcoming cho-
rus events, including the
December performance
at Disney World in Orlan-
do. The group performs at
Disney every two years.
"We always have the
most parent volunteers to
help chaperone this trip,"
Lusk said, adding that
parents of seniors would
have priority for the lim-
ited number of chaperone
slots.
For the first time, Lusk
said, parents would also
be able to charge expens-
es, such as their students'
uniform rental and travel
costs, to credit cards
through the Okaloosa
School District's partner-
ship with an online educa-
tion services company.
Chorale, the mixed men
and women choir, next
performed two tunes, in-
cluding the rousing "You
Lift Me Up," a fan favor-
ite, and "Chili Caliente,"
which Lusk described as
"a strange little piece."
"I hope you'll enjoy
it," Lusk said. "But more
importantly, I'll be glad
when it's over because I
keep waking up at 3 in the
morning with it running
through my head."
The chorus' two show
choirs, the all-women
Destiny and mixed Chan-
ticleer, also took their
turns on the stage. Desti-
ny delighted the audience
with "You Can't Hurry
Love," while Chanticleer


performed the 1949 "Best
Song" Oscar-winner,
"Baby, It's Cold Outside."
All of the groups
showed surprising polish
considering school had
been in session for less
than three weeks when
the kids performed in the
Pearl Tyner Auditorium
Monday night. There was
a little confusion as each
group mounted the ris-
ers and departed after
their performance, but
Monday's concert was as
much a teaching oppor-
tunity as it was an enter-
tainment.
Lusk's ability to pa-
tiently mold his 125 voic-
es of raw talent into a
cohesive, entertaining
and polished unit is both
legendary and amazing,
and is rivaled only by the
genuine care and concern
he has for each of his stu-
dents.
The public will get to
hear the Crestview High
School Chorus in its first
public performance of
the new school year when
it performs "The Star-
Spangled Banner" before
the Sept. 10 Homecoming
football game.

Want to support choral
music in our high school?
The chorus will be wash-
ing cars at Advance Auto
on the south side of town
and Car Quest on North
State Road 85 today. Your
donation will go toward
the chorus' travel fund
for journeys to regional
and state competitions,
as well as the Disney
World performance in
December


From top, CHORALE DEBUT: The Chorale ensemble of the CHS Chorus combines the
best singers from the men's and women's choruses. Their performances of
"You Raise Me Up" and "Chili Caliente" delighted the audience at the 2010-
1 1 chorus' Monday evening debut; DIRECTOR: Crestview High's choral music
director, Kevin Lusk, standing at center, demonstrates his directorial abilities as
he marshals his students, their family members, alumni and friends through the
serving lines at the organization's annual kick-off potluck dinner; MEN'S CHOIR:
This year's men's choir of the CHS Chorus has 33 voices, the 33rd joining the
ensemble Tuesday morning. The group performed a perky rendition of Neil
Diamond's "Sweet Caroline" at their Monday evening debut.


Special to the News Bulletin

Approximately 1,000 people attended
the fifth annual Back-To-School BASH
hosted by Calvary United on Bay Street
in Crestview.
The even took place at Old Spanish
Trail Park on Aug. 6.
Free pizza, soft drinks and water
were served to everyone. The first 150
registrants received free school sup-
plies.
Numerous prizes were given away,
including gift certificates from area
businesses, several MP-3 players, cell
phones, gas cards, backpacks and
cash.
Fear Factor was a major highlight of
the evening, with contestants winning
cash for their efforts in several stom-
ach-wrenching episodes.
The Calvary United Drama Team
performed with a tribute to Walter
Hawkins by signing to "Oh Happy
Day," and then signing to "Power in
the Name." Hundreds of young people,
children and adults raised their hands
and voices in prayer to God in response
to the worship service.
Grand prizes were given on the


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following Sunday morning at Calvary
United. The grand prizes were two bi-
cycles, two gas cards, a $100 prepaid
VISA card and a laptop computer.
About $2,000 in free prizes was given
away during the BASH weekend.
The photos of the weekend can be
seen at www.calvaryunited.net.

Calvary United would like to thank
all of the sponsors that made the BASH
a successfully event. A special thanks to
Mayor David Cadle and Police Chief
Brian M~itchell for their support in our
effort to touch the youth of Crestview.
We also want to thank the hundreds of
people that registered and responded
to this night of fun, excitement and
spiritual enhancement!


Southern Recycling, LLC, the premier scrap metal
recycling company along the Gulf coast, is proud to
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18 H 6






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2010-11 (HS (horus makes its debut at potluck dinner


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saturday, August 28, 2010


Al 0 1 Crestview News Bulletin


Local


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/ was born in New Orleans. My family still lives here. We have
to restore the Gulf communities for the shrimpers, fishermen,
hotel and restaurant owners who live and work here.
Iris Cross, BP Community Outreach


C811imS

C leanup

Economic Investment

Environme ntal
Restoration

H ea Ith a nd Safety

Wildlife


No oil has flowed into the Gulf for weeks. But we know this is just the
beginning of our work. BP has taken full responsibility for the cleanup
in the Gulf and that includes keeping you informed.

Restoring Gulf Commumities
We can't undo this tragedy. But we can help people get back on their feet.
We have been working with impacted communities since day one.

Partnering with local governments and community organizations, my job is
to listen to people's needs and frustrations and find ways to help. We have
19 community centers and teams in four states, listening and helping.

Restoring The Economy
BP is here in Gulf communities with shrimpers, fishermen, hotel and
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More than 120,000 claim payments totaling over $375 million have
already gone to people affected by the spill. We have committed a
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BP has also given grants of $87 million to the states to help tourism
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We're going to keep looking for oil and cleaning it up if we find it. Teams
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For general information visit: bp.com
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Saturday, August 28, 2010 w w w c re s tv ie w bullet i n. co0m Page 1


section


Adam Rosenberg
Florida Freedom Newspapers
CRESTVIEW After Crest-
view's Allen Caldwell gets
done inflicting damage to
opponents on the football
field, he plans to make a liv-
ing fixing that damage as
an orthopedic surgeon.
Yes, it's nice to be a Divi-
sion-I football prospect with
a grade point average hov-
ering around 4.0 going into
his senior year. Caldwell,
who will spend time at tight
end, fullback and defensive
end for the Bulldogs, has
been selected to this year's
Daily News Dandy Dozen
and certainly has a bright
future ahead of him.
"He's avery athletic guy
with a great GPA," Crest-
view coach Matt Brunson
said. "He's definitely done
a great job in the weight
room to build himself up to
where he is."
Caldwell already holds
scholarship offers from
Navy and Florida Interna-
tional and could play his
way into higher-profile of-
fers this year. At 6-4 and 250


PHOTOS BY RANDY DKCKSON | News Bulletin
LEFT: Allen Caldwell (6) throws a block to help a Crestview running back during the scrimmage at Meet the
Bulldogs Night. RIGHT: Allen Caldwell (right) bulls through the grasp of Dillan Lawson during a contact drill
earlier this month.


pounds, he certainly has
the frame of a big-time col-
lege player.
"He's going to play full-
back and tight end offen-
sively and be a big, physical
blocker," Brunson said."He
makes this offense go."
Brunson also decided to
move Caldwell to defense for


the first time since Caldwell
was in middle school. It's
hard to argue with his logic:
Take one of your best ath-
letes and put him on the
field as much as possible.
"I've had to get used
to tackling people again,"
Caldwell said. "I haven't
played defense since eighth


grade, but it's great. I love
it."
Although his work ethic
has been unquestionable,
Caldwell certainly seems to
be at ease with the thought
of life after football. With
his academic prowess and
scholarship offers in hand,
he knows he has the world


at his fingertips.
"The workouts this sum-
mer and spring were the
hardest they've ever been,"
Caldwell said. "I'm running
faster and lifting more than
I ever have. I'm just really
relaxed this year. I want
to have fun and make the
most of my senior year."


Randy Dickson
randyd~crestviewbulletin.com
LAUREL HILL Kent Zessin
was only supposed to coach the
Laurel Hill volleyball team for
one year.
That single year turned out
to be an 11-year run before
Zessin decided

walk away from
volleyball so he
baktalcan concentration a i e to jF
on his first love, .
coaching boys

Zessin's exit FRESCA PAUL
from volleyball is the new Laure|
opened the door Hill volleyball coach
for one of his
former players, Fresca Sedivy,
a 2004 Laurel Hill grad, who is
now Fresca Paul, to take over
the program.
Paul admitted to some ner-
vousness as she takes on her
first job as a head coach at the
high school level.
"Actually, it's extremely
scary, because all of these girls
are looking to me to help them
win some games this year and
to teach them," she said. "It's
been a while since I was in vol-
leyball, so we are all going to
have a nice little learning expe-
rience together this year."
Zessin, who is the Laurel Hill
athletic director as well as head
boys basketball coach, is glad to
have Paul on board.
"We were fortunate enough
to find an alum like Fresca Paul
who came up through the pro-
gram and knows the desire and
love and tradition here at Laurel
Hill as far as winning and what
it takes," he said. "We are proud
to have her here, and we are re-
ally looking forward to working
with her. I'm sure being one of
my old players she understands
the work ethic it takes to be suc-
cessful.
"She is aware of the kind of
work it is going to take to ac-
complish the goals. She knows
how to set goals and have her
team set goals, so I think she
will come in and she will pick up
on it pretty quick."
Zessin pointed out that Paul
also can serve as a role model
for the girls on the team, who
sometimes feel more comfort-
able talking with a female coach
about problems they might be
facing on or off the court.
Paul said she is close enough
in age to the players that she
can still "remember what they


are going through with the wor-
ries of tryouts, the pressure of
games, the pressure of coming
to practices and doing their
best," Paul said. "I feel like it's a
pretty good little gap, but at the
same time, close enough that I
can relate to them a little bit."
Laurel Hill was in danger of
not fielding a volleyball team
this year if Paul hadn't stepped
in as coach.
To say she hit the ground
running was an understate-
ment. Her first week on the job
was spent holding tryouts. This
past week has been spent get-
ting into a practice routine as
the Hoboes prepare for their
season opener on Sept. 7.
Paul is glad that Zessin has
been available as a sounding
board throughout the process
as she gets up to speed on the
changes in the game since she
last played.
Paul is hoping the Hoboes
will be competitive this year
and can win at least half of their
matches.
"There are a lot of girls that
have been playing for a while,
and you can tell," she said. "And
there is a lot of new talent com-
ing out.
"There's lots of room for im-
provement. It's mostly just a lot
of young talent, and I think we
have a lot of good girls to work
with up here."
The main thing Paul wants
is for her players to enjoy the
game.
"Obviously, I hope for us
to win as many as we possibly
can," Paul said. "We are shoot-
ing for about half and half right
now, looking at the competition.
"They were going so far
thinking they weren't going to
have a team, so hopefully they
will have a good time this year."
As Zessin steps aside from
volleyball, he said he has en-
joyed his run.
"It's been a great experi-
ence for me as far as doing a
sport I really wasn't familiar
with," he said. "It kind of grew
on me. I learned so much from
the local coaches like (former
Baker coach) Kathy Combest
and some of the other real good
coaches around here.
"I started to pick it up, and I
loved it, but my No. 1 love was
always coaching basketball,
and that's something I needed
to get back to with my junior
high boys. I saw an opportunity
to make that adjustment, and I
did so."


ABOVE: A L I e
Hill volleyball
Player goes
up for a
spike during
Monday's
practice.

RIGHT: Part
of Laurel Hill
vo||e ball
practice
Monday was
spent on
digging balls as
they came out
of the net.

PHOTOS BY
RANDY DKCKSON
News Bulletin


SPORTS


INSIDE

More local news


Caldwell named to Dandy Dozen


& oOES

SCHEDULE
Tuesday
High school volleyball
Mosley at Crestview,
JV 5 p.m./V 6 p.m.
Pensacola Christian at
Baker, JV 5 p.m./V 6 p.m.
Thursday
High school volleyball
Jay at Baker, JV 5 p.m./
V 6 p.m.
Niceville at Crestview,
JV 5 p.m./V 6 p.m.
Middle school football
Davidson at Shoal River,
6:30 p.m.
Friday
High school football
Baker at Crestview
7 p.m. '

BRIEFS
Softball challenge
The Sliding Into Home
for Kids softball challenge
will take place today at
Old Spanish Trail Park
starting at 9 a.m.
Admission, food, SWAT
team demonstration, child
ID kits and safety seat
inspections, plus much
more, will be offered free.
Come show your
support as the Crestview
fire and police
departments, along with
the Florida Department
of Children and Families
and the Families First


ia kresrs f he n ds
of local foster homes.
For more information,
call Kristopher Staley '
at 585-3615 or Alice
Cheslock at 533-61 18

YMCA soccer,
flag football
The Crestview Family
YMCA will hold
registration for soccer
and flag football through
today.
The coed leagues are
open for children ages

Play begins the week of
Sept. 13.
Cost is $36 for members
and $48 for non members.
For more information,
call 689-2999, or visit the
YMCA at 298 N. Wilson


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 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 fourth annual Loop
the Lake 5K Run/Walk
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.


HOBOES VOLLEYBALL


Paul named Laurel Hill coach


...... ,





Saturday, August 28, 2010


BS | Crestview News Bulletin


OutdoorS


Sportman's Adventures with
Capt. Rick Murphy on SunSports.
He will be featured on television
and radio ads airing statewide
spreading the message to pitch
in and pump out.
"We are very excited to begin
this campaign with Capt. Rick
Murphy and encourage boaters
and marinas to be active in pro-
tecting Florida's waterways,"
said DEP Interim Secretary
Mimi Drew. "It is important that
boaters know how to properly
dispose of sewage and that mari-
nas know about the grant money
available right now to help them
purchase and operate pump-out
equipment."
Marine facilities can take ad-
vantage of CVA grants that reim-
burse 75 percent of the total costs
of approved pump-out projects,


leaving the marina responsible
for only 25 percent of the total in
matching funds. To offset out-of-
pocket expense, the program also
allows facilities to count in-house
labor costs and pump-out boat
trade-in values toward meeting
the required match. With an av-
erage cost of $12,000-$75,000,
pump-out projects allow sewage
to be removed from a boat and
then disposed of through estab-
lished treatment procedures.
The remodeled Pitch In-
Pump Out website, www.PitchIn-
Pumpout.com, provides easy ac-
cess to all grant application forms
and clear, easy-to-follow steps
through the application process
and an online application for ma-
rinas. The site also provides tips
for boaters on proper pump-out
techniques and a listing of pump-


out stations in Florida.
With more than 2,000 marinas,
Florida has the largest number
of marine facilities in the coun-
try. Drawing millions of visitors
each year, Florida's clear wa-
ters, world-class beaches and
coral reefs support a $60.8 billion
tourism industry, an $18.9 billion
boating industry and a fishing in-
dustry that injects more than $7.5
billion a year into Florida's com-
munities.
When sewage is sent over-
board, it can negatively affect
both the environment and hu-
man health. Sewage contains
disease-causing microorganisms
and can reduce oxygen levels in
water that fish and other aquatic
species need to survive. To date,
more than 10.5 million gallons of
raw sewage from boats has been


prevented from being discharged
into Florida waters because one
of the state's 411 pump-out facili-
ties were used.

The Clean Vessel Act of 1992
was signed into law to reduce
pollution from vessel sewage
discharges, prohibiting the
discharge of raw sewage into
fresh water or within coastal
salt-water limits. The act estab-
lished a federal grant program
administered by the U.S. Fish
and Wildlife Service, which to
date has awarded more than
$172 million for states to install
thousands of sewage pump-out
facilities. Grants are available
for construction and installa-
tion of sewage pump-out facili-
ties at marinas or the purchase
ofpump-out boats.



FWC BRIEFS

FWC offers hunter safety
course in Okaloosal County
Special to the News Bulletin
The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) is offering a free hunter
safety course in Okaloosa Coun-
The course will be at the Oka-
loosa County Extension Office,
5479 Old Bethel Road, in Crest-
view. Instruction will be 6-9 p.m.
Sept. 6-9. The range portion of
the class will be 8-11 a.m. Sept.
11.
An adult must accompany
children under age 16 at all
times. Students should bring a
pencil and paper with them to
take notes.
The hunter safety course is
required before anyone born on
or after June 1, 1975, can pur-
chase a Florida hunting license.
The FWC course satisfies hunt-
er-safety training requirements
for all other states and Canadian


thros cnus a rgs e conlne
and obtain information about
future hunter safety classes at
www.MyFWC.com/HunterSafety
or by calling the FWC's regional
office in Panama City at 850-265-
3676.


F WC shuts down illeg a
Inentoperto
Special to the News Bulletin
When the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Commis-
sion's Internet Crimes Unit re-
ceived a citizen's complaint that
a Tampa man was operating an
illegal wildlife business through
eBay, it launched an undercover
investigation that resulted in the
man's arrest.
"After looking into his online
activity, investigators found he
was selling protected freshwater
game fish, mussels and oysters,"
said Col. Jim Brown, director of
the FWC's Division of Law En-
forcement. "He had no licenses
to sell freshwater or saltwater
products."
The man listed 47 pages of
items for sale on eBay, includ-
ing protected species of fish and
wildlife. Now he's facing four
misdemeanor charges for un-
lawful sale of freshwater game
fish, unlawful sale of freshwater
mussels and for not possessing a
freshwater fish dealer's license
and a saltwater retail dealer's
license. He also received a writ-
ten warning for unlawful sale of
oysters.
In a technologically advanced
society, online businesses that
deal in the wildlife trade are an
increasing concern for Florida's
law enforcement agencies. It
requires Internet monitoring
to protect Florida's natural re-
sources from exploitation.
Fortunately, the FWC's In-
ternet Crimes Unit has had tre-
mendous success at shutting
down operations like this one. It
is actively working to protect the
state by tracking down Internet
crimes at their source.
"The Internet Crimes Unit
uses investigative measures that
supplement traditional face-to-
face efforts," Brown said. "These
online methods are effective in
enhancing public safety, continu-
ing conservation efforts, combat-
ing invasive species and ensur-
ing fair business practices."
The public also can help the
FWC in its conservation endeav-


ors. To report wildlife law viola-
tions, visit www.MyFWC.com/
Violation or call 888-404-FWCC
(3922).


Wasps are one of many insect species that help to pollinate plants.


[)an Mu||jns
IFAS Extension Agent
Santa Rosa County

The loss of many of our honeybees because of
Colony Collapse Disorder begs the question: How
are our crops and native plants being pollinated?
Because the maturity of one-third of our food crop
species requires movement of pollen by insects or
other creatures, this is an important question,
First, there is still a sizeable population of hon-
eybees. Though the wild hives all but disappeared
a few years ago, area beekeepers have done a
good job of sustaining colonies. A sizeable number
of hives are currently being rented to farmers who
grow melons and other crops requiring intensive
pollination,
With this reduction in the number of wild and
domesticated honeybees, something else is hap-
pening. There are many species of native pollina-
tors that have been quietly going about their busi-
ness while drawing little attention to themselves,
Because honeybees have been such excellent
pollinators in the past, there has been little inter-
est in studying other species that have also been
performing this job. That has now changed as re-
searchers are anxious to learn more about our na-
tive pollinators.
Pollinators other than honeybees include ants,
beetles, butterflies, bats, flies, moths and wasps.
There are also about 4,000 species of native bees
in North America, and 316 of them are in Florida.
So little is known about these native bees that even
people interested in bees can only identify two or
three of these species while they are in flight.
Some of the native species that help pollinate
plants are highly specialized. For example, the so-
called "hard shell" gourds, belonging to the genus
Lagenaria, produce white flowers at night and are
pollinated by night flying hawk moths.
Blueberries are most effectively pollinated by
the Southeastern blueberry bee, which has the
ability to reach all parts of the bell shaped flow-
ers and "sonicate," or shiver its flight muscles to
release pollen from the male flower parts.
The University of Florida has recognized the
importance of native pollinators and is one year


into a five-year study that will try to determine the
most effective ways to attract native pollinators,
keep them around and encourage them to polli-
nate Florida crops.
The study, which is part of a larger effort known
as Operation Pollinator, has been supported with a
$160,000 grant for its first year by Syngenta and the
National Fish and Wildlife Foundation. Research
partners include Michigan State University and
the University of California, Davis. The objective
is to evaluate native pollinators, especially bees,
as pollinators of agricultural crops.
Dr. Akers Pence, a postdoctoral researcher at
UF has four sites around the state with experi-
mental plots filled with native perennials and an-
nual wildflowers. These plots are being monitored
to determine which works best to attract native
bees and other pollinators. Once more is known,
agricultural producers and even backyard garden-
ers could plant those types of flower mixes to en-
courage native pollinators to visit, linger and even
take up residence.
Much more information about bees and other
pollinators can be obtained from the state bee-
keepers' newsletter. This quarterly publication is
entitled The Melitto Files. The unique name is as-
sociated with the "bee dance," a method that bees
use to communicate with their hive mate concern-
ing the distance, direction and quality of a flower
food source.
Go to http ://entnemdept.ufl. edu/honeybee/ex-
tension/melitto.shtml to download and view or
print the newsletter.
The IFAS Small Farms website is also a wealth
of information for beekeepers and those who are
interested in learning more about pollination. Go
to http://smallfarms.ifas.ufl.edu, scroll down the
menu on the left side of the page and open the
beekeeping section for viewing and downloading
publications.
For more information or if you have a question,
call Dan Mullins, extension commercial horticul-
ture agent, The University of Florida/IFAS-Santa
Rosa County Extension, at 850-623-3868, between 8
a.m. and 4:30 p.m. weekdays. Hearing-impaired in-
dividuals may call Santa Rosa County Emergency
Management Service at 983-5373 (TDD).


Special to the News Bulletin
The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
will begin accepting special-op-
portunity spring turkey hunt ap-
plications at 10 a.m. Sept. 8. The
deadline for submitting applica-
tions is midnight Oct. 13.
Applications may be submit-
ted at www.fl.wildlifelicense.
com, county tax collectors' of-
fices or at any license agent. A
random drawing will determine
who receives a permit. To apply,
hunters can obtain application
worksheets at www.MyFWC.
com/hunting under "Limited
Entry Hunts."


Demand for these hunts
is typically greater than the
number of available permits,
but hunters can increase their
chances of being selected by
submitting as many $5 nonre-
fundable applications as they
like. Hunters can submit appli-
cations for multiple hunts and
be selected for more than one
hunt. Successful applicants pay
a permit fee of $50-$175, depend-
ing on the special-opportunity
hunt area selected, with indi-
vidual hunts ranging from five
to seven days in length,
Nonresident hunters are
limited to one permit for each
hunt.


The FWC created special-op-
portunity spring turkey hunts
for sportsmen looking to take
an Osceola, the "crown jewel" of
the turkey hunter's Grand Slam
and for those who prefer a high-
quality hunting experience. The
FWC designs special-opportuni-
ty turkey hunts to take place on
large tracts of land, with great
habitat, healthy turkey popula-
tions and a limited number of
hunters.
Harvest success on these
turkey hunts is typically higher
than most public land hunts and
comparable to or higher than
many private land hunts. Dur-
ing the 2010 spring turkey sea-


son, an average of 6.6 hunter-
days was required to harvest a
turkey on these special-oppor-
tunity turkey hunts.
The Osceola is highly prized
subspecies of wild turkey, found
only in peninsular Florida, south
of and including Dixie, Gilchrist,
Alachua, Union, Bradford, Clay
and Duval counties. All hunts
take place within the Osceola
turkey's range.
For more information on li-
censes and permits, call the
FWC's Office of Licensing and
Permitting, 850-488-3641. Visit
www.MyFWC.com/Hunting for
information on special-opportu-
nity Osceola turkey hunts.


Pitch In-Pump Out campaign to protect Florida's waterways


Special to the News Bulletin
TALLAHASSEE This week the
Florida Department of Environ-
mental Protection's Clean Vessel
Act grant program launched a
new awareness campaign, Pitch
In-Pump Out, to inform marinas
and boaters about keeping Flor-
ida's waterways clean through
proper disposal of boater sew-
age. Boaters should use pump-
out stations at marinas and
boat ramps or have their boats
serviced by a pump-out boat.
Marinas can do their part by in-
stalling pump-outs for boaters to
use and by operating pump-out
boats.
Capt. Rick Murphy, the of-
ficial spokesperson for Pitch
In-Pump Out, is a well-known
Florida sportsman and host of


Closed


shrimp


area



reopens

Special to the News Bulletin

The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission reopened
state waters offshore of
Escambia County to the
harvest of shrimp at 12:01
a.m. on Aug. 17. The FWC
had temporarily closed
this area to the harvest of
fish, shrimp and crabs on
June 14 as a precautionary
measure because of pos-
sible effects of oil from the
BP Deepwater Horizon
spill in the Gulf of Mexico.
The FWC reopened the

aea o teenhnarvehsetsoefish

ters to shrimping is an-
other positive step forward
in Florida's recovery from
the BP oil spill," said Nick
Wiley, executive director
of the FWC. "It serves as
a reminder that seafood
caught in Florida waters is
healthy and great to eat."
The FWC is reopening
this 23-mile stretch of state
waters to shrimp harvest-
ing because a careful labo-
ratory analysis of shrimp
collected there confirms
they are oil-free and safe
to eat. The sampling and
laboratory tests were con-
ducted under the supervi-
sion of the United States
Food and Drug Admin-
istration and NOAA, and
the tested shrimp passed
all standards for safe con-
sumption.
The temporarily closed
shrimping area, which in-
cluded state waters from
the beaches out nine nau-
tical miles into the Gulf
from the Florida/Alabama
border east to the Pensac-
ola Beach water tower, has
been monitored closely by
state officials using over-
flights and observations.
Oil has not been observed
there for some time.
Oysters, clams and
mussels were not included
in the closure and have
always remained open to
harvest. However, the area
will remain closed to the
harvest of crabs pending
additional testing.
More information on the
FWC's response to the BP
oil spill is available online
at MyFWC.com/OilSpill.


NatlV6 p0 1001015s Under StUdy


Apply for special-opportunity spring turkey hunts Sept. 8 to Oct. 13


















































































































Okaloosa county mosquito reminder and spray schedule


Saturday, August 28, 2010


Local


crestview News Bulletin I B3


Photos SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
The Seven Shape Note Singers of Crestview began the activities in spiritual style. Below, clockwise from top right,Joyce Wheeler models a daishiki ensemble with braids
done by Sequoia Brown; Novella Baggett describes how seven shape note conventions came into being in the 1950s; This crowd favorite was from the '70s era.
The model whipped out a pair of shades to complete the look.




Carver-Hill celebrates black culture





insong, dance, fashion


Special to the News Bulletin

The Annual Evening
in Black Culture program
hosted by Carver-Hill Me-
morial & Historical Society
kicked off Saturday night,
Aug. 22 with prayer led by
Aaron Waters and sing-
ing of the first song of the
night, "Lift Every Voice
& Sing." Carver-Hill May
Day Queen Aletha Bell wel-
comed everyone and stated
the purpose of the occa-
sion,
Emceed by Linda E
Lewis, the event included
Seven Shape Note singing,
a tradition that began in
the 1950s as a yearly sing-
ing convention. Shape note
singing is a method where
everyone sings a song from
written music and each
note is represented by a
particular shape on the mu-
sical scale and a syllable.
"Everyone sung back
then, no matter what they
were doing," and the seven
shape notes public sing-
ings grew out of all that,
said Novella Baggett, who
presented information
on the tradition. People
would gather from miles
and miles around to sing
spirituals, share food and
visit with one another. Peo-
ple from Rock Hill might


attend a convention in Fal-
co, Ala.; Florida residents
would travel to attend a
convention in a neighbor-
ing state, and so on.
Baggett added, "There
were no hotels to stay in;
you stayed in people's
homes." There was no such
thing as bringing one cov-
ered dish to make a meal;
they didn't mess around.
"It'd be boxes of food. Folks
made a little bit of money,
but they would eat." This
tradition was furthered af-
ter the program when re-
freshments were served,
including long cherished
favorites like banana pud-
dings and jelly cake made
from scratch.
"Seven shape note
singers are still around,"
Baggett said. "There are
even groups listed on the
Internet these days." In
her presentation, Baggett
stated that each singer and
group would learn to sing
their song, walk it and keep
time. She first participated
in one of the groups as a
little girl.
She remembered her
father teaching her not to
turn her back on the audi-
ence.
"You don't turn around,"
Baggett said. "You back up
and turn the way you need


to go."
Singers could turn to
the side and move left or
right, or they'd back up and
side step to get where they
needed to be.
The whole "not turning
your back on the audience"
rule was definitely observed
as the Seven Shape Note
Choir of Crestview sung
three selections through-
out the evening, including
"Where Could I Go But to
the Lord" and "Give Me
Just a Little More Time."
Things got especially lively
near the end of "Give Me
Just a Little More Time,"
when Tonsiaweda Hayes
and McDonald stepped in
time to the music from one
side of the choir line to the
other. Everybody just loved

The audience further
enjoyed a fashion show pre-
sented by models including
Aaron Waters, Billie Rober-
son, Fern Bembow, Aletha
Bell, Shamira Hayes, Pearl
Waters, Tonsiaweda Hayes
and friends. They repre-
sented hair and clothing
styles from the 1950s to the
present day.
A few of them even
demonstrated dances from
those time periods. Crowd
favorites included a Foxy
Brown-style outfit with


curly Afro, and an African
queen white and gold caf-
tan with gold accessories.
The program also in-
cluded a history of Carver-
Hill School, wherein gradu-
ates, faculty members and
helpers in the audience
were recognized, as well
as the school marching
band. Fond memories of
the school and its activities
were shared by the audi-
ence. Joyce Wheeler and
a few other students men-
tioned how they learned so
many things from teachers
and helpers. She said her
PE. teacher, Mr. Baggett,
taught her to be punctual
and the importance of ex-
ercise, things she still does
to this day.
The schedule also in-
cluded a ticket raffle for
a gift bag and gift card.
CHMHS Vice President
George Stakley closed the
program, thanking the au-
dience for attending the
Evening in Black Culture
and discussing upcoming
Carver-Hill Memorial &
Historical Society events.
The next scheduled ac-
tivity for the CHMHS is the
10 a.m. Veteran's Day pro-
gram being held on Nov. 11.
For more information on
becoming a member, call
902-6717.


will not spray areas if resi-
dents are outside.
*When the lights on top
of the vehicle are on, spray-
ing is taking place.
The new sprays are
odor free and equipment
is very quiet. If the light
is on, the area is being
sprayed even if there is no
odor or noise.
Please do not stop
drivers, as they must dis-
continue spraying. Ques-
tions or comments should
be directed to the Mosquito
Control Division at 651-
7394.
Residents are also
reminded to have outdoor
animals vaccinated against
disease. Horses should be
vaccinated against East-
ern Equine Encephalitis.
Although West Nile and
EEE can occur through-
out the year, peak season
is August, September and
october. Horses must re-
ceive two vaccine injec-
tions three to six weeks
apart, and then it is


recommended every three
to six months. Dog owners
are also reminded to have
pets treated for heart-
worms, as mosquitoes car-
ry that disease as well.
The Mosquito Control
Division of Public Works
is open Monday through
Thursday from 6 a.m. un-
til 4:30 p.m. and may be
reached at 651-7394. Mos-
quito spray schedules, pre-
ventative tips and other re-
lated information is avail-
able on the county's web
site at www.co.okaloosa.
fl.us.
Okaloosa County sprays
for mosquitoes county-
wide, except on federal
and state-owned land,
weather permitting. Mos-
quito spray trucks operate
from 5 to 10 p.m. Spraying
is discontinued during rain
and during winds of 10 mph
or greater. The following is
the Okaloosa County spray
route schedule, weather
permitting and justification
of mosquito populations.


*Old Bethel Road to
Airport Road, south of U.S.
90 west to Duggan Street;
Fairchild Road to State
Road 85 to Airport Road

Thursday
Poverty Creek Road,
U.S. Highway 393 to Camp-
ton, Old River Road to Vin-
son Ray Road (from Milli-
gan to Baker)
Lake Silver Road to
Airport Road to Auburn
area

Other areas


Wetlands; proper-
ties bordering Eglin A.EB.
which are not treated; and
property owners unaware
that they are creating mos-
quito breeding sites.
Night time tempera-
tures
*Standing water; elimi-
nating it should be at the
top of everyone's 'to do list'
right now!
Children's pools,


plant pots, old tires, leaf
piles, pet watering bowl,
gutters that should be
checked daily for standing
water and even something
as simple as a soda lid can
literally breed hundreds of
mosquitoes,
In addition to spraying,
the county has an aggres-
sive larvaciding program
in place that includes more
than 1,138 sites treated and
checked on a regular basis.
Okaloosa County has con-
tracted with Florida A&M
University to trap and test
mosquito and wild bird
populations weekly to help
identify species, determine
potential disease threats,
verify spraying needs and
collect data on weather
trends in order to make ap-
propriate adjustments for
affected areas. Additional-
ly, more than 600 ponds and
areas with standing water
are treated with Gambusia
fish, which eat larva and
reproduce at incredible
rates.


Specjg| to the News Bulletin

Due to recent heavy
rains, Okaloosa County
and the State Department
of Health reminds citizens
to remain diligent in their
personal mosquito protec-
tion efforts. These should
include remembering to
"SWAT."
Stay inside with
screened doors and win-
dows when mosquitoes are
biting (dusk and dawn),
When outside, wear
clothing that covers skin.
*Apply mosquito repel-
lent that include DEET (N,
N diethyl-m-toluamide) on
skin when you are outside.
Turn over standing
water where mosquito lay
eggs. (Rid your home of
standing water in which
mosquitoes can lay their
eggs.)

MOSt|Uito control
FOmindOFS
*Mosquito spray trucks


North Okaloos0

Spray schedule
Monday
John Riley Barnhill
Road to Escambia Farms
Beaver Creek to
Baker
*Rattlesnake Bluff and
Little Silver Road, Live
Oak Church Road to John
King, U.S. Highway 90
East to County Line Road
and north to Poverty Creek
Road
Tuesday
Vinson Ray Road,
east side of U.S. Highway
189, to Laurel Hill
*Wilkerson Bluff Road
to Log Lake Road (Holt),
west to County Line Road
*Crestview: John King
to U.S. 90 East to Shoal
River ridge, Old Antioch to
U.S. 90 West

Wednesday
*Galliver Cut Off to Mil-
ligan and back to Baker
*Garden City to Laurel
Hill





Saturday, August 28, 2010


B4 | Crestview News Bulletin


Food


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Saturday, August 28, 2010


Food


cresiview News Bulletin I as


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(II 1















S top


Nationwide'


After Food City 250
Driver Behind
1. Brad Keselowski Leader
2. Carl Edwards -313
3. Kyle Busch -434
4. Justin Allgaier -707
5. Paul Menard -814
6. Kevin Harvick -922
7. Steve Wallace -1022
8. Trevor Bayne -1109
9. Jason Leffler -1210


Mlotorsp~orts TV Guide

Aug. 28
Nationwide Series Final Practice ESPN2 @ 10:30 a.m.
Nationwide Coors Light Pole Qualifying ESPN2 @ 4 p.m.
Aug. 29
Nationwide Series Countdown ESPN2 @ 1 p.m.
Nationwide NAPA 200 ESPN2 @ 1:30 p.m.
Sept. 3
Trucks Series Keystone Light Pole Qualifying SPEED @ 5 p.m.
Camping World Trucks Series Set Up SPEED @ 6:30 p.m.
Camping World Ford Tough 225 SPEED @ 7 p.m.
Sept. 4
Sprint Cup Series Practice SPEED @ 10 a.m.
Sprint Cup Series Final Practice SPEED @ 12:30 p.m.
Nationwide Coors Liught Pole Qualifying SPEED @ 1:30 p.m.
Sprint Cup Coors Light Pole Qualifying SPEED @ 3:30 p.m.
::::'Gwie Si s ut~dow ESPN2 @6 5:3m0 p.m.
Sept. 5
NASCAR RaceDay SPEED @ 4 p.m.
Sprint Cup Series Countdown ESPN @ 6 p.m.
Sprint Cup Emory Healthcare 500 ESPN @ 6:30 p.m.
NASCAR Victory Lane SPEED @ 1 1 p.m.



Racing Ahead





5e1.5Se 1. 4Attnt 5 1. 3 Se 1. 6

Emory Great Clips ord Tough Southern
Healthcare 500 300 225 Illinois 100


ReggH Smith eXaonds contract


McDowell replaces J.J. Yeley


Owner's Points and the Top 35





saturday, August 28, 2010


B6 | Crestview News Bulletin


NASCAR


Jason Smith I Getty Images for NASCAR
Kyle Busch does a burnout to celebrate his IRWIN Tools Night Race at Bristol Motor Speedway victory, the 19th
NASCAR Sprint Cup Series win of his career.



Busch s Bnistol Tn-fecta


Furniture Row Racing
announced that Regan Smith
has signed a contract exten-
sion through the 2012 season
to drive the team's No. 78
Chevy in the NASCAR Sprint
Cup Series,
Smith, the 2008 Sprint Cup
Rookie of the Year, is current-
ly in his second season driving
for the Colorado-based
Furniture Row Racing team.
Last year he competed on a
part-time basis, entering 20
races. The 26-year-old native
of central New York is running
a full schedule this season and
will do the same in 2011 and
2012.
"Regan is a young, talented
driver with an outstanding
future," said Joe Garone,
Furniture Row Racing general


manager. "He has done a great
job as our athlete and also as a
spokesperson for our organi-
zation. The contract extension
does indeed express a serious
commitment by both the race
team and driver." Garone
added, "We have a team of
proven employees, state-of-
the-art equipment and dedicat-
ed partners. We are producing
increasingly positive perform-
ances and strongly feel that
we're on the right path to
become a contending team."
"I am both happy and hum-
bled about the contract exten-
sion," said Smith. "Furniture
Row Racing is a team on the
move. I feel we've made some
big gains this season and we
are all encouraged about the
future.


By BILL GAMBLING
sports@srpressgazette.com

Kyle Busch is a good race
car driver
The problem is he not only
knows it, but he is doing things
which is rewriting racing histo-
IY books.
On Saturday, Busch not only
won the Irwin Tools Night
Race, but he completed the
three race sweep at Bristol.
Friday night Busch won the
Nationwide Food City 250 and
on Wednesday; d< Iblip Ist alk J ,
with a win in the Camping
World Truck Series O'Reilly
200.




Tro(15


He has come close to the tri-
fecta before but it happened
Saturday.
"It's pretty cool because
when you come so close and
then don't get it, it's pretty frus-
trating. I mean, last year we
won the truck race and were
leading the Nationwide race
and we got crashed out, and
then we ended up winning the
Cup race. So this is probably a
year delayed," Busch said. "But
anyways, real appreciative of
what was able to happen
tonight It was pretty special,
and I feel a lot about how this
team has worked so much
through the past few weeks to
toy to get ourselves back on
track. Coming to Bristol you
could say, yeah, well, we're
supposed to run well here. But
sil f"'s cool toinbeable to put ie
weekend, with the truck, with
the Nationwide car and with
the Cup car.
"I didn't feel like I quite had
the Nationwide car capable of
doing it This tire must have
thrown me for a little bit of a
loop in practice. I couldn't get
exactly whatI wanted out of the
car in practices. Same thing
with the Cup car. So I was kind
of a little optimistic about it"
Despite how he feels, Busch
has always been capable of gt
ting more out of his carthn
even he sometimes expects.
"But once you get out there


Michael McDowell will
replace JJYeley in the No. 46
Whitney Motorsports Sprint
Cup Series Dodge [and
Chevy], effective immediate-

McDowell told Sirius
NASCAR Radio's Sirius
Speedway with Dave bloody
that the opportunity to run
complete races for Whitney
Motors ports was a major
factor in his decision to
change teams.
"That's the main factor for
me," he said. "Prism
Motorsports was great and I
appreciate everything they've
done for me this year. But
Dusty's program will allow
us to run full races, and that's
huge. We'll run four or five
full races the remainder of
this season O- most likely


Atlanta, Phoenix, Texas,
Talladega and Homestead --
and we're committed to run
15 full races next year. We'll
almost certainly run the first
five races in 2011, then keep
going as long as the sponsor-
ship holds out, starting and
parking when we're not fully
funded. "
McDowell said team
owner Dusty Whitney will
partner with Earnhardt-
Childress Racing Engines
for this season's remaining
intermediate track events,
fielding Chevys at Atlanta,
Kansas, California,
Charlotte, Talladega, Texas,
Phoenix and Homestead.
The team will continue to
run Dodge Chargers at
Richmond, Loudon, Dover,
and Martinsville.


2009 Pole Winner (mph)
Marcos Ambrose 80.905
2009 Race Winner (mph)
Carl Edwards 53.869


in the race with everybody else, things, but ours must have been
you kind of hear everybody kind of the best of everybody
complaining about the same else's."


After Allen Crowe 100
Driver Behind
1. Frank Kimmel Leader
2. Tom Hessert -5
3. Craig Goess -10
4. Patrick Sheltra -40
5. Mikey Kile -45
6. Dakoda Armstrong -95
7. Justin Marks -130
8. Joey Coulter -290
9. Tim George, Jr. -350
10. Robb Brent -395


Rank Driver
30. Elliott Sadler
31. Regan Smith
32. Tony Raines
33. Bobby Labonte
34. David Gilliland
35. Robby Gordon


Owner
George Gillett, Jr.
Richard Childress
Doug Yates
Kevin Buckler
Doug Yates
Robby Gordon


Points
2155
1997
1821
1794
1790
1759


After Irwin Tools Night Race


After O'Reilly 200
Driver
1. Todd Bodine
2. Aric Almirola
3. Timothy Peters
4. Johnny Sauter
5. Ron Hornaday
6. Matt Craffon
7. Austin Dillon
8. Mike Skinner
9. David Starr


Driver
1. Kevin Harvick
2. Jeff Gordon
3. Kyle Busch
4. Carl Edwards
5. Denny Hamlin
6. Tony Stewart
7. Jeff Burton
8. Matt Kenseth
9. Jimmie Johnson
10. Kurt Busch


Behind
Leader
-279
-351
-408
-413
-414
-420
-426
-MA


Behind
Leader
-211
-250
-288
-323
-355
-361
-417
-539


David Stremme
Travis Kvapil
Landon Cassill
Casey Mears
Max Papis


Bill Jenkins
Doug Yates
James Finch
Tommy Baldwin
Bob Germain


1634
1615
1225
1192
1093


-448 10. Brendan Gaughan -1243


10. Ricky Carmichael -670


1 . ; P


bBRIS TOL MO TOR SPEEDWAY~





Saturday, August 28, 2010


Travel


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saturday, August 28, 2010


B8 | Crestview News Bulletin


Lifestyles


CINDY YAMANAKA | Freedom News Service
Recycled paper is rolled and varnished to make beads.


Women find artisans in war-torn Uganda,a business model and a chance to help


By (ANDICE SHIH ..."-k
Freedom News Service ._.

will: stml int a. FB
t's not often one
fashion design busi- l:i;
ness while working
With a charity in
Uganda. 1ILIJ
But it happened to Kallie -
Dovel. I-"-
Uganda is still recovering
from a civil war, and Dovel
met some of the women af-
fected by the bloodshed in
a refugee camp in Gulu in
2007.
She noticed they made ~
necklaces of beads rolled
from paper and trash and 1 uL;
sold them to whoever might

pasen Dovel, now 23, re-
turned home, she brought
boxes of the necklaces with
her, sold them and sent the
money back to the Ugandan r~
women.
"It got our minds rolling,"
said Alli Swanson, a friend
and now business partner.
"How could we do this?"
Now Dovel, Swanson,.
Anna Nelson, Brooke Hodg-
es and Jessie Simon son all ..... .. ...-
recentgraduatesofVanguard l
University in Costa Mesa,
Calif., run a jewelry and shoe il
company called 31 Bits. The
name comes from the Bibe's. .j/~
Proverbs 31, which describes.
a woman providing for her
family. The "bits" refers to P ~
the bits of paper from which
the heads are made.
The company started out
hiring six women in Gulu, 200
miles from Uganda's capital,
Kampala. It now employs 60
women.
Of the five founders, two
are usually working in Ugan-
da and three in Costa Mesa.
Dovel is in Uganda now
with Hodges. They live in a
compound where the jewelry. ..
makers do their work. COURTESY 31 BITS F-~~~
"Mydaynormallyincludes 31 Bits cofounder Kallie Dovel, right, met jewelry artisans, including Florence,
spendingtimewith eachlady, in a refu ee camn in U andanlc while donin rcharitl work Ri ht 31 Bits nerlcklrac


g' p gVV V gUll yI .YIU gII ,VI IU IJ R 1lll
and bracelets are made of recycled waste paper, which is rolled, painted and
varnished.


CINDY YAMANAKA | Freedom News Service


See CARING B9





Saturday, August 28, 2010


Lifestyles


crestview News Bulletin I BP


making sure she is doing her
assignment for the month
correctly, rolling beads with
her, getting supplies for them
and answering any questions
they might have about the
designs," Dovel said in an
e-mail.
"We change our designs
almost every month for the
ladies, so they are continu-
ally learning and mastering
new designs."
According to Swanson,
the 31 Bits partners on site
will buy the raw materials in
Kampala, which requires a
six-hour bus ride. The paper
for the heads is all recycled,
often originating as leftover
material from printers. If
it isn't the right color for
the design, they will have it
printed.
The Ugandans who make
the heads first roll the pa-
per and then apply varnish
to make the beads hard and
waterproof. Then they are
strung together. One worker
might make 80 single-strand
necklaces in a week.
Styles include chunky,
single-strand necklaces and
multi-strand pieces with
smaller heads. The women
make bracelets, too.


The jewelry is sold at
Southern California locations
for $25 to $55 for necklaces.
Simpler styles are sold on-
line at 31bits.com at slightly
lower prices.
31 Bits also formed a part-
nership with Reef sandals
a year and a half ago. The
paper heads form embel-
lishments on T-strap leather
shoes.
The "Ugandals" sell for
$58.
With the money they
make from working with 31
Bits, the Ugandan women
"are sending their children
and other orphans to school
when they were not able to
before, buying large amounts
of local produce to sell, buying
pigs, chickens, buying chairs
and mattresses," Dovel said.
For Swanson, the con-
tradictions of 31 Bits make
sense.
"Here we are, five young
girls who know nothing
about starting a business.
We're working with women
who have nothing, and it's a
product made out of trash.
It's definitely not a recipe for
success," she said.
"But that's the coolest
thing about it. It works."


Photos by GINDY YAMANAKA | Freedom News Service
Alli Swanson, left, Jessie Simonson and Anna Nelson wear jewelry made by artisans in Uganda for their company, 31 Bits. Above, wages earned by Ugandan
jewelry makers enable them to buy food, education and goods for their families, say 31 Bits' founders. Top, necklaces worn by 31 Bits' Anna Nelson, Jessie
Simonson and Alli Swanson, from left, retail for around $25 to $55.


CARING from pone Ba






























































' ." '" -


Northwest Flonda Daily News NewNs Herald Destin Log Crestview News Bulletin WValton Sun The Slar Holmes County Times Advertiser W~ashlngton Counly News Sanla Rosa's Press Gazette The Tlmes




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B10 1 Cresiview News Bulletin


ClassifiedS


Saturday, August 28, 2010


P COVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA


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Thursday, September 9, 2010

Emerald Coast Conference Center

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OSeSlon Session II

9:00am 11:30am 1:30pm 4:00pm

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P~~Es~


Saturday, August 28, 2010


|1100
(Florida Statutes
83.801 83.809) at
above address start-
ing at 9:00 a.m. on
September 11, 2010 to
recover unpaid stor-
age fees. Properties
of Carlton Matthew
Jordan, Mike Sipos,
Classic Detailing,
Ricky D. Martin,
Brandy McDonald,
Ken Howard, Panhan-
dle Painting & Coat-
ings, Pamela Metcalf,
Tammie Couch Lewis,
Javirus Moore, Paula
Shepherd, Jason
Jones, Janet Williams
List of contents:
Misc. household
and/or business
goods. Cash only.
Contents must be re-
moved within 3 days
of sale. We do not
provide locks to bid-
ders so come pre-
pared.

08-25-10
08-28-10
09-04-10


|1100
LEGAL#120662

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURTOFTHE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION CASE
NO:462009CA004671
FILE NO:FO9079153

U.S. BANK NATIONAL
ASSOCIATION, AS
TRUSTEE, FOR
JPMALT 2006-S4,
Plaintif,


Classified



| 1100
nal Judgment of Fore-
closure dated April 17,
2009, and entered In
Case No. 2008 CA
005823 C, of the Circuit
Court of the First Judl-
clal Circuit In and for
OKALOOSA County.
Florida wherein LQ~Ul-
DATION PROPERTIES,
INC., Is a Plaintiff and
KENNETH L. CAMP-
BELL; LAURIE CAMP-
BELL; CONSECO Fl-
NANCE SERVICING
CORP SUCCESSOR
BY MERGER TO
GREEN TREE FINAN-
CIAL SERVICING COR-
PORATION: FIRST
GREENSBORO HOME
EQUITY, INC.; FORD
MOTOR CREDIT COM-
PANY are the Defend-
ants. Don W. Howard
as The Clerk of the Cir-
cult Court will sell to
the highest and best
bidder for cash at
vwwwokaloosa.reablreclose.co
m at 11:00
A.M. on September 21,
2010, the following de-
scribed property as set
forth In said Final Judg-
ment, to wit:
SEE ATTACHED
MARKED AS EXHIBIT A

Any person claiming an
Interest In the surplus
from the 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 4th day of
August, 2010.

DON W. HOWARD As
Clerk of the Court

By: Kitty Sims
As Deputy Clerk

IMPORTANT
In accordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
itles Act, persons need-
Ing a reasonable ac-
commodation to partic-
Ipate In this proceeding
should, no later than
seven (7) days prior,
contact the Clerk of the
Court's disability coor-
dinator at 8506517497,
1250 N EGLIN PKWY
SUITE A114,
SHALIMAR FL, 32579.
If hearing Impaired,
contact (TDD)
8009558771 via Florida
Relay System.

Ben-Ezra & Katz, PA.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
2901 Stirling Road,
Sulte 300 Fort Laud-
erdale, Florida 33312
Telephone: (305)
770-4100 Fax: (305)
653-2329

EXHIBIT A '
COMMENCING AT A
AGE POST IN SO. R/W
LINE OF HIGHLAND
AVE. AND BEING 510'
SOUTHERLY AND 760'
WESTERLY FROM NE
CORNER OF SE 1/4
OF SR 1/4, SEC. 15
-TWP 3 N-R23W; RUN-
NING THENCE WEST-
ERLY 100' WITH SO,
LINE OF HIGHLAND
AVE. TO A LARGE
POST, THENCE
SOUTHERLY ABOUT
113B' AND PASSING
AN IRON STAKE IN
SOUTH SECTION LINE
TO A? IRON POST IN
NO. R/W LINE OF L &
N R.R.; THENCE
SOUTHEASTER LY
WTTH R.R. ABOUT
105' TO A POST IN SW
CORNER OF ROY
SHOFFNER TRACT:


|1100
THENCE NORTHERLY
WITH WEST LINE OF
ROY SHOFFNER
TRACT ABOUT 1170'
AND PASSING AN
IRON STAKE IN
SOUTH SECTION LINE
OF SEC. 15 TO POINT
OF BEGINNING. AND
BEING LOT S. BLOCK
5, OPPORTUNITIES
(UNRECORDED) SEC-
OND ADDITION TO
SHOFFNER CITY, SAID
TRACT LIES IN BOTH
SECTIONS 15 & 22
NORTH OF THE R.R.

8/21/2010
8/28/2010

Legal # 101276

NOTICE OF APPLICA-
TION FOR TAX DEED

TDA Case #: 2010 TD
000180 C

Notice Is hereby given
that PPTS 1 LLC, as
holder of the following
certificate, has filed
said certificate for aTax
Deed to be Issued
thereon. The certificate
number and year of Is-
suance, the name In
which the property Is
assessed and the de-
scription of the prop-
erty Is as follows:
Certificate # 1877 of
2008 Assessed to:
SANDRA KILCREASE
ET AL
Description: N792 FT
OFE1/20FNE1/4
Parcel ID#:
08-3N\-25-0000-0001-
0030 Opening Bld:
$2,956.01
All of said property be-
Ing In the County of
Okaloosa, State of Flor-
Ida.

Unless the certificate Is
redeemed according to
law, the property de-
scribed In the certifl-
cate will be sold to the
highest bidder In the
BCC Board Meeting
Room at the Okaloosa
County Courthouse,
Crestylew, Florida at
10:00 a.m. on August
28, 2010.

Dated this 17th day of
August, 2010.
DON W. HOWARD
CLERK OF THE CIR-
CUIT COURTS
By: Lisa L, Gula, DC

8-21-10
8-28-10
9-4-10
9-11-10
LEGAL#120667

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA.
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE
NO.10-CA4699C

MACKEY T. BISHOP
TERESA D. CARROLL
and ELIZABETH GAIL
MERRITT SPICER,

Plaintlifs,

vs.

J.G. WEATHERLY a/k/a
JOHN GLOVER
WEATHERLY, de-
ceased, and his un-
known heirs, devisees,
grantees, assigns,
creditors and any other
parties claiming by,
through:, under, or
against him; ANNIE
LEE WEATHERLY, a


|1100
known natural person
not known to be either
dead or alive, and her
unknown heirs, devl-
sees, grantees, as-
signs, creditors and
any other parties claim-
Ing by, through, under
or against her; and
JOHN HUNT WEATH-
ERLY, known heir of
J.G. Weatherly a/k/a
John Glover Weatherly
and Annie Lee Weath-
erly, not known to be
either dead or alive,
and his unknown heirs,
devisees, grantees, as-
signs, creditors and
any other parties claim-
Ing by, through, under,
or against him,
Defendants,

NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: J.G. WEATHERLY
a/k/a JOHN GLOVER
WEATHERLY, de-
ceased, And his un-
known heirs, devisees,
grantees, assigns, and
creditors, ANNIE LEE
WEATHERLY, a known
natural person, not
known to be either
dead or alive, and her
unknown heirs, devl-
sees, grantees, as-
signs, and creditors,
and JOHN HUNT
WEATHERLY, known
heir of J.G. Weatherly
a/k/a John Glover
Weatherly and Annie
Lee Weatherly, not
known to be either
dead or alive and his
unknown heirs, devl-
sees, grantees, as-
signs, creditors, and
any other parties claim-
Ing by, through, under
of against them.
Address Unknown

YOU ARE NOTIFIED
that an action to quiet
title to the following
property In Okaloosa
County, Florida

Begin at the Southeast
corner of the Northeast
1/4 of the Northeast 1/4
of the Southwest/14 of
Section 22, Township 3
North, Range 23 West,
Okaloosa County, Flor-
Ida; thence West 208
feet for the Point of Be-
glnning; thence West
210 feet, North 50 feet;
East 210 feet: South 50
feet to the Point of Be-
glnning.

And

Begin at the Southeast
corner of the Northeast
1/4 of the Northeast 1/4
of the Southwest 1/4 of
Section 22, Township 3
North, Range 23 West,
Okaloosa County, Flor-
Ida; thence West 208
feet; North 50 feet to
the Point of Beginning;
thence North 50 feet;
West 210 feet; South
50 feet; East 210 feet to
the Point of Beginning..

has been filed against
you In the Circuit Court
In the First Judicial Cir-
cult In and for
Okaloosa County, Flor-
Ida and you are re-
quired to serve a copy
of your written de-
fenses, If any, to:

JASON R. MOULTON
Attorney for Plaintiff
660-A N. Ferdon Blvd.
Crestylew, FL 32536

on or before Septem-
ber 30, 2010 and file
the original with the
Clerk of this Court at


|1100
the Okaloosa County
Courthouse, Crestylew,
Florida either before
service on Plaintiffs at-
torney or Immediately
thereafter, or a default
will he entered against
you for the relief de-
manded In the Com-
plaint or Petition.

DON W. HOWARD
CLERK OF COURT

By: E. Hoke
Deputy Clerk

8/28/2010
9/4/2010
9/l11/2010
9/18/2010
LEGAL#120668

NOTICE OF SALE
SURPLUS PROPERTY

The City of Crestylew Is
accepting sealed bids
for surplus property,
open to the general
public through the City
Clerk's Office. There
are many Items for bid
that Include Motor Ve-
hicles, Scrap Water
Meters and Misc.
Equipment Items.
Bidders can view these
Items at the Depart-
ment of Public Services
located at 715 N.
Ferdon Blvd. beginning
Monday, August 30,
2010 through Thurs-
day, Sept. 2, 2010.
All bids must be sub-
mitted by noon, Friday,
Sept. 3, 2010. Blds will
be opened and tabu-
lated at 3:00 PM. Frl-
day, Sept. 3, 2010. All
sales are final and
Items will be sold, AS
IS, with no warranty
written or Implied.
Bld sheets are availa-
ble at the city mainte-
nance shop and only
these bid sheets will be
accepted. Blds can be
malled or hand delly-
ered to the City of
Crestylew, Office of the
City Clerk PO. Box
1209 Crestylew, FL
32536.

8/28/2010



| 1120 |
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Florida. Advertising
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Put us to work for Youl
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www.florida-classifieds.co
m.
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enrollment In Its VPK
Program. It Is not too
late to enroll your child.
For more Info call
682-0212 from 8:15 AM
to 12:00 AM.



| 1130 |
Are you pregnant?
Considering Adoption?
Loving married couple
seeks to adopt. Will be
full-time mom (age 36)
and devoted dad. Fe-
nanclal security. EX-
PENSES PAID. Klim/
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Bar# 0150789
Pregnant? Considering
adoption? A childless,
successful, woman
seeks to adopt & needs
your help Financlally
secure. Expenses paid.
Call Margle. (ask for
mlchelle /ada m) .
(800)790-5260. FL
Bar# 0150789


2100 -Pets
2110 Pets: Free to
Good Home
2120 Pet Supplies
2130 Farm Animals/
Supplies
2140 Peats Livestocke
2150 Pet ivemorials



|2100

Adop
A Kitten, Vet checked
Crestylew 398-5882

Blue Pit mother and
baby. Mother 1 1/2
years, puppy 6 weeks.
call 423-7105




Chihuahua puppies,
blonde, 2 males and 3
females. First shots &
wormed. $150. Please
call 850-682-4805

CKC Reg Jack Russell
Puppies Shots &
wormed. $150 long leg
female. 3 short leg fe-
males $200.
850-683-1586 or
850-225-8248


LEGAL#120663

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION CASE
NO 462008CA006814
FILE NO:F08106298

WELLS FARGO BANK
NA
Plaintiff

vs

KENDALL D. SADLER,
et al
Defendant(s)

NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a FI-
nal Judgment of Mort-
gage Foreclosure
dated August 09, 2010
and entered In Case

46-2008-CA-006814 of
the Circuit Court of the
FIRST Judicial Circuit
In and for OKALOOSA
County, Florida
wherein WELLS
FARGO BANK, NA, Is
the Plaintiff and KEN-
DALL D. SADLER;
SHARON A. SADLER;
MORTGAGE ELEC-
TRONIC REGISTRA-
TION SYSTEMS, IN-
CORPORATED, AS
NOMINEE FOR
CITIMORTGAGE, INC.;
are the Defendants, I
will sell to the highest
and best bidder for
cash at
WWW.OKALOOSA.REAL-
FORECLOSE .COM
at 11:00AM, on the 23
day of September,
2010, the following de-
scribed property as set
forth In said Final Judg-
ment.
LOTS 83 AND 84
RE-PLAT OF HOLT
FLORIDA ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 1, PAGE 16,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY
FLORIDA.

A/K/A 4614 JOHNSON
STREET, HOLT, FL
32564

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 13,
2010.

Don W. Howard
Clerk of the Circuit
Court

By:Vickle Jackson
Deputy Clerk

Florida Default Law
Group, PL.
PO. Box 25018
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,
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.

8/21/2010
8/28/2010

LEGAL#120665

INTHECIRCUIT

FIRCSOUJDOCFATL CIR-
CUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FORUONMHLOOSA

CASE NO. 2008 CA


LlQUID005823 PROP-
ERTIES, INC.
Plaintff,

vs.

KENNETH L. CAMP-
BELL, et, al.
Defendants.

NOOCUEE SAFE FORE-

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a FI-


vs.

DUSTAN W. AD
al,


IAMS, et



FORE-


HEREBY
to a FI-
of Mort-
reclosure
3, 2010
n Case

164 of
rt of the
Circuit
ALOOSA
Florida
HOME
Is the
DUSTAN
IISTA H.
LEGIONS
D/B/A
K; are
S I will
hest and
cash at
;A.REAL-
E .COM
the 30
ptember,
wilng de-
y as set
lal Judg-

F LAND
SECTION
HIIP 4
GE 22
ALOOSA
IIDA AS
COM-
THE
COR-
SOUTH-
IF THE
1/4 OF
SECTION:
TH 88
MIN-
ECONDS
FEET:
TH 02
51
SEC-
252.00
THENCE
DEGREES
40 SEC-
14 FEET:
TH 49
MIN-
ECONDS
FEET:
TH 50
17
SEC-
242.93
SOUTH
AY LINE
BRANCH
THENCE
DEGREES
20 SEC-
148.49
POINT
;INNING.
CONTINUE
DEGREES
20 SEC-
220.00
NORTH
AY LINE
CREEK
THENCE
DEGREES
00 SEC-
ALONG
OF WAY
THENCE
DEGREES
42 SEC-
220.00;
ITH 87
MIN-
ECONDS
EET TO
BEGIN-


'OVERTY
CREST-


ming an
surplus
If any,
property
Date of
ns must
hin sixty
e sale.
HAND
of this
lust 13,



Circuit

By:Vicki



lt Law


Florida



with the
Disabil-
,ns with
needing
,mmoda-
ipate In
should
Adminis-
James
East,

elepho~n
(850)
extension
the pro-


PETER L. GREENA- Defendant(s).
WALT, et al,
Defendant(s). NOTICE OF
CLOSURE SALE
NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS
GIVEN pursuant
NOTICE IS HEREBY nal Judgment
GIVEN pursuant to a FI- gage For
nal Judgment of Mort- dated August 1
gage Foreclosure and entered
dated August 13, 2010 N o
and entered In Case 46-2010-CA-0001
N o the Circuit Coul
46-2009-CA-004671 of FIRST Judicial
the Circuit Court of the In and for OK
FIRST Judicial Circuit County,
In and for OKALOOSA wherein CHASE
County, Florida FINANCE LLC,
wherein U.S. BANK NA- Plaintiff and
TIONAL ASSOCIA- W. ADAMS: KR
TION, AS TRUSTEE, ADAMS: R
FOR JPMALT 2006-S4, BANK
Is the Plaintiff and PE- AMSOUTH BANI
TER L. GREENAWALT: the Defendants
NANCY GREENA- sell to the hig-
WALT: MIRROR LAKE best bidder for
OWNERS' ASSOCIA- WWW.OKALOOS
TION, INC.; are the FORECLOSt
Defendants, I will sell to at 11:00AM, on
the highest and best day of Se
bidder for cash at 2010, the follow
WWW.OKALOOSA.REAL- scribed property
FORECLOSE .COM forth In said Fin
at 11:00AM, on the 30 ment:
day of September, A PARCEL O~
2010, the following de- LOCATED IN I
scribed property as set 27, TOWNS~
forth In said Final Judg- NORTH, RANI
ment: WEST, OK
COMMENCE AT THE COUNTY, FLOOR
SOUTHWEST COR- FOLLOWS:
NER OF THE SOUTH- MENCE AT
EAST 1/4 OF THE NORTHWEST
NORTHEAST 1/4 OF NER OF THE
SECTION 16, TOWN- WEST 1/4 O
SHIP 3 NORTH, SOUTHWEST
RANGE 22 WEST, SAID S
OKALOOSA COUNTY, THENCE SOU
FLORIDA; THENCE DEGREES 55
NORTH 09 DEGREES UTES 07 St
57 MINUTES 18 SEC- EAST 733.50
ONDS WEST 999.65 THENCE SOU
FEET TO THE POINT DEGREES
OF BEGINNING OF MINUTES 20
THE HEREIN DE- ONDS WEST
SCRIBED PARCEL OF FEET:
LAND: THENCE SOUTH 45 D
SOUTH 25 DEGREES 36 MINUTES
09 MINUTES WEST ONDS EAST 33
191.95 FEET TO THE THENCE SOU
SHORE LINE OF MIR- DEGREES 57
ROR LAKE: THENCE UTES 00 St
THE FOLLOWING EAST 412.33
BEARINGS AND DIS- THENCE SOU
TANCES ALONG THE DEGREES
SHORELINE OF MIR- MINUTES 37
ROR LAKE, NORTH 82 ONDS EAST
DEGREES 09 MIN- FEET: ALONG
UTES WEST 186.00 RIGHT OF W~
FEET, NORTH 46 DE- OF PAINTER
GREES 56 MINUTES ROAD:
WEST 99.85 FEET, SOUTH 04 D
NORTH 16 DEGREES 37 MINUTES
46 MINUTES WEST ONDS WEST
73.58 FEET, NORTH 18 FEET TO THE
DEGREES 51 MIN- OF BEG
UTES EAST 261.40 THENCE Ct
FEET, NORTH 49 DE- SOUTH 04 D
GREES 19 MINUTES 37 MINUTES
EAST 120.95 FEET, ONDS WEST
NORTH 55 DEGREES FEET TO THE
42 MINUTES EAST RIGHT OF W~
141.90 FEET: THENCE OF POVERTY
FROM THE SHORE- ROAD:
LINE OF MIRROR SOUTH 87 D
LAKE SOUTH 17 DE- 18 MINUTES C
GREES 36 MINUTES ONDS WEST
EAST 317.75 FEET TO SAID RIGHT (
A POINT ON THE ARC 199.39;
OF A CUL-DE-SAC NORTH 04 D
WITH A RADIUS OF 30 MINUTES
50.00 FEET ON DOG- ONDS EAST
WOOD LANE: THENCE THENCE NOR
SOUTHWESTER LY DEGREES 18
AROUND THE ARC OF UTES 55 St
A CUL-DE-SAC A EAST 199.81 F
CURVE DISTANCE OF THE POINT OF
141.53 FEET WITH A NING
CENTRAL ANGLE IN
THE CUL-DE-SAC OF A/K/A 4253 P
162 DEGREES AND 10 CREEK BLVD,
MINUTES TO THE VIEW, FL 32539
POINT OF BEGINN-
ING. Any person cala
Interest In the
A/K/A 4165 DOG- from the sale,
WOOD LANE, CREST- other than the
VIEW, FL 32539 owner as of the
the Lls Pender
Any person claiming an file a claim wit
Interest In the surplus (60) daysafter th
from the sale, If any, WITNESS MY
other than the property and the seal
owner as ofthe date of Court on Aug
th aLls lPendens7 must 2010.
(60) days after the sale. Don W. Howard
WITNESS MY HAND Clerk of the
and the seal of this Court
Court on Aug. 13,
2010. Jackson
Deputy Clerk
Don W. Howard
Clerk of the Circuit Florida Defau
Court Group, PL.
Jcsn By:Vicki POmBox25018
Deputy Clerk 33622-5018

FloroodpaLDefault Law IMPaOc Adnce
PO. Box25018 Americans with
Tampa, Florida Itles Act, person
33622-5018 disabilities
special acco
IMPORTANT tron to partict
In accordance with the this proceeding
Americans with Disabil- contact Court
Itles Act, persons with tration at 101
disabilities needing Lee Boulevard
tsecatlo paccommeoda 15; tiew
this proceeding should number
contact Court Adminis- 689-5000, E
tration at 101 James 7497, prior to
LestyBoulevard Eas ,

5m3b6-3515; telephone ~
689-5000, Extension
7497, prior to the pro-
ceeding. or Shallmar

(50 m 51E-79 7P a3


teh0p)h e-7497, prnbrt tlerroru Crpn
the proceeding. and Handymal
vices @reaso
8/21/2010 rates withRef.
8/28/2010 call Mike Co
850-974-20
Do Something moro
Good For


RECYCLE If ou need aclea
house call me I c
TODAY T help. Please call
S603-3701


M YERCHANDISE I
3100 Antiques
3110-Appliances
310Artsd Crafts
3140 Baby Items
3150 Building Supplies
31600- Business
Equipment
3170 Collectibles
310 oe ut rs
3200 Firewood
3210- Free Pass it On
3220 Furniture
3230 Garage/Yard Sales
320- GodThings to Eat
3260 Health & Fitness
3270 -Jeweiry/Clothing
3280 Machinery/
Equipment
3290 Medical Equipment
31 Mscal Inn uents
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 Restaurant/Hotel
3340 Sporting Goods
3350 -Tickets (Buy&b~Sell)


|3130
ART AUCTIONS TO
BENEFIT CHILDREN'S
CHARITY -NO
BUYER'S PREMIUM
and several artworks
with no reserved Cha-
gall, Plcasso, Dall,
Miro, Max, Nelman,
Tarkay, Malmon, Pino,
Agam and morel FREE
food and drinks and
raffle prizes. Baterbys-
Palm Beach, Saturday,
August 21st 5pm Pre-
view, 6pm Auction
13900 Jog Road
Delray Beach, FL
33446. BATERBYS
Orlando, Saturday, Aug
28th 5pm Preview,
6pm Auction 9101 In-
ternational Dr., Unit
1008, Orlando, FL
32819. RSVP at
www.baterbys~com or
call (866) 537-1004 or
em a
summerauction2010@bater-
by s. c om
AB#2746 AU#3750


Tr m
n Ser-
Inable
Please
uey.
152



n
an


Cearm Dir~eosa
St Augustine, Bermuda
We Deliver &Install
Call 244-6651
Suncoast Sod Farms


-

Will pick up Scrap
Metal Including ref,
freezers, hot water
heaters, AC's, FOR
FREEll! call 398-0353


LEGAL#120660

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT OF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION CASE
NO.2010-CA-188g

PEOPLES NATIONAL
BANK,
Plaintff,

vs

RALPH THUGHES,
AMERICAN EXPRESS
BANK, FSB, and
UNITED STATES OF
AMERICA,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF FORE-
CLOSURE SALE

BY: DON W. HOWARD
CLERK OF CIRCUIT
COURT
WALTON COUNTY
FLORIDA

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the under-
signed, DON W. HOW-
ARD, Clerk of Circuit
Court of Okaloosa
County, Florida, will on
the 16, day of Sep-
tember 2010, at 11:00
o'clock a.m. (Central
Time), at
vwwwokaloosa.realforecbose.co
m offer for sale
and sell at public sale
to the highest and best
bidder for cash, In ac-
cordance with Florida
Statute 45.031, the fol-
lowing described real
property and personal
property situated In
Okaloosa County, Flor-
Ida, described as:

Lots 7, 8 and 9, Block
11, EDNEY'S THIRD
ADDITION TO CREST-
VIEW, FLORIDA, ac-
cording to Plat thereof
on file In Plat Book 1,
Page 126, In the office
of the Clerk of Circuit
Court, Okaloosa
County, Florida, to-
gether with a 1992
West Mobile Home,
V IN
GAF LN75A15106WE,
and a 1996 West Mo-
bile Home, VIN #
GAFLS75A63348WE21,
located thereon.

pursuant to the Final
Judgment of Foreclo-
sure dated August 10,
2010, and entered In a
case pending In said
Court, the style of
which Is:

PEOPLES NATIONAL
BANK, Plaintiff -vs

RALPH THUGHES,
AMERICAN EXPRESS
BANK, FSB, and
UNITED STATES OF
AMERICA,

Defendants.


and the docket number
of which Is
2010-CA-001889.

ANY PERSON CLAIM-
ING AN INTEREST IN
THE SURPLUS FROM
THE SALE, IF ANY
OTHER THAN THE
PROPERTY OWNER
AS OF THE DATE OF
THE LIS PENDENS,
MUST FILE A CLAIM
WOTUHRTTHEWCTLERK O
DAYS AFTER THE
SALE.


WITNESS my hand and
the official seal of this
Honorable Court this
10 day of August,2010.

DON W. HOWARD
CLERK OF CIRCUIT
COURT
BEN L. HOLLEY
P OstBox 1238 Foia
32536 Attorney for
Plaintiff(850) 682-2336
FLA BAR 0036838

If you are a person with

anydiabil mm datione I
order to participate In
this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost

ef ceert n pla ssan

olms Chie mm %uty
Office of Court Admin-
Istration at (850)
595-4400 at the M.C.
Blanchard Judicial
Center, 5th Floor, Pen-
sa ola, FwLo 3502d within

your receipt of this No-
tice;a df hIn lor volce
Impaiecl 1.

8/21/10
8/28/10


crestview News Bulletin I B1 1


| 1100 | 1100
LEGAL#120664 ceeding. or Shallmar
(850) 651-7497 or at
IN THE CIRCUIT 1250 N. Eglin Parkway,
COURTOFTHE Shallmar, FL, 32579;
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR- telephone number
CUIT (850) 651-7497, prior to
IN AND FOR the proceeding.
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA 8/21/2010
CIVIL ACTION CASE 8/28/2010
NO:462010CA000164
IIF E ~cNO FO92698


CHASE HOME Fl-
NANCE LLC,
Plaintiff,


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6140 | 7120
Crestview 3 br, 1 ba, 5000 SQ~ FT steel bldg.
c/h/a, no pets, $625 mo Wing AL. $125,000.
+ $625 dd, call (850) Owner Financing
682-4024/902-2530 682-8243or 546-1321


| 7130
Crestview: Nice 3 br, Des Hrb~old gea lieTH
1.5 ba, House, Stove Lg 2 br, 2.5 ba, study,
ondntRefrig rat00r,de7 Two walk-in closets,
1307 Pinewood Lane. yr, s pae
(850)682-6514 80855 900Owne


3250
Sweet Asian
PeafS
$32 for a 30 Lb Box.
Organic, with no
pesticides used call
850-834-3881


3280






New 12.5 Ton
Commercial
A/ Units
Two new
matching York
commercial systems
(1 2.5 tons each)


7190
Bank Forced Bld/Offer
Sler rnoky Mtn. Lak
your lot, then submit
your offers Gated
w/Amenitles! Hurry,
Register now, First 75
only! (877)644-4647
ext.# 302
NC Mountains Bra d

tract reduced to
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nancing, owner must
sell (866)789-8535
Buy Mountain Land
Nowl Lowest prices
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21.5acres, paspectacul0T
High altitude. Easily ac-
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$45,000. Owner financ-
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www.wildcatknob.com
rnb lielva lel Coato
with FREE Boat Slip.
Adjoining lot sold for
$9,9d 01 bldBeaut fully
premier gated water-
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chrlec access tl s lan
pletel Paved roads, un-
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house, pool. Excellent
financing. Call Now
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3130
Foreclosed Home
Auction 1400+ FL
Homes, Auction: 9/18
Open House: Sept 4,
11 & 12 REDC, View
Full Listings
www.Auction.com RE
Brkr CQ~1031187



Brand Sa220Pillowtop
Set, Queen, still In plas-
90.,warra e I Inclua d
850-255-0123
Brand new Queen Mat-
tress Set-comfy and
2la5T8510n2plastic only
Cherry Bedroom Set.
Solid Wood, never
used, brand new In fac-
tory boxes. English
Dovetail. Original cost
$4500. Sell for $895.
8 )6 -13elv Call Tom
Full size Mattress/box
New, In plastic, war-
ranty, In plastic, $140.
850-471-0330. Can dely
Leather Living Room
Set. In original plastic

rO00, us crifice $9 c5
Can deliver. Call Bill
(407)574-4955


3230



Crestview: 2824 Lake
Silver Road, take HWY
85N past Crestylew
High School. Go past
Old Bethel, 2nd left
hand turn lane, Satur-
day 7:00AM
Clean House!
Furniture, tools, school/
teaching supplies, Lots
of Items.



Crestview:r521rl the

Stee le Chase Subd
behind Hospital. Friday
Saturday, and Sunday,
9AM til 32PMH
2 uge
IVoving Sales
New Items dally. Guy
stuff too. No early birds


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|4130
Driver- Weekly
Hometime. Average
2,400 miles/weekI
OTR, Regional, Teams.
Local orientation. Dally
or weekly pay. 98%
no-touch. CDL-A, 6



Drivers Food Tanker
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POSTAL &
GOYT JOB
INFO FOR SALE?

Caution

You NEVER nhoare at
aout federal or postal
Jobs. If you see a job
"guarantee contact the
FTC.
The Federal Trade
AmC a's osumer
protection agency

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ol o- earacial
6110 Apatments
6120 Beach Rentals

63- Coduon tot

68 um urTon et als
6200 Vacation Rentals

6100

Office Space
Crestylew
150 SF to 7500 SF
Conveniently located
near the new FAMU
Pharmacy School.
Located between
Hwy 85 and Main St.
850-682-0791



6110
Crestview -Lg,
2BR/1BA Qulet, Gated,
NO Pets. Call
682-4990/585-5012
$550. mo +$500. DD
Crestview 2 br, 1 ba,
W/D, stove, fridge, 140
daeStret 6$520 5mo +




Crestview 3 br, 1 ba,
duplex, very nice. $650,
850- 82-0402d41902 253pes

Publisher's
Notice

All real estate advertis-
ubg tnthisonewspapera I
Housing Act which
makes It Illegal to ad-
et teo "anor pdreferen e
tlon based on race,
hn icap,r Ialla state
cutentatd, atoo ,akeora
such preference, Ilmita-
tlon or discrimination
Famillal status Includes
children under the age
of1 Iwlg' wths paentss
pregnant women and
people securing cus-
tody of children under
18.
This newspaper will not
kowin ly accer a ans?

toatet whichw.IsOI rv adteon
are hereby Informed
that all dwellings adver-
tised In this newspaper
arpepo a alle on a equal
t "pci HofD dscrimna-

tl-re uber for te
hearing Impaired i
1-800-927-9275.


wrrmr


Teel &
Waters
Real Estate
RENTALS
682-6156
803 Valley Rd,
$725, 2BR, 1.5BA
162 Woodlawn Dr, A
$775, 1BR, 1BA, furn
162 Woodlawn Dr, C
a6 5 1P 1BAcurn

All properties require
a credit check, one
year lease; no Inside
smoking, pet fees
are non-refundable.
Call Debra Frost
682-6156



6170

2 br, 2 ba
on large private lot.
$500 month plus
dep. 850-499-8811


3 br, 2 ba
small double wide
on large fenced lot.
$575 month + dep.
850-499-881 1









7100 -Homes
usnS-O un, s
Properly
7120 -Commercial
73 Cndownho in
7150 Lots and Acreage
7160 Mobile Homes/Lots
7170 -Waterfront
7180 Innstment
7190 Out-of-sTowm
7200*Timeshare


7100




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Investment. Please Call
850-651-0987


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CRESTVIEW

News hlletin 8
August 28, 2010





"We're At Your Disposal"


11 yd, 20 yd, 30 yd

WASTE CONTAINERS


Commercial & Residenztial


GOOD LUCK TO ALL OUR

NORTH OKALOO$A TAEAM!




(850) 682-5858


2 TIME TO SHINE: North Okaloosa Football 20 10


CRESTVIEW



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


NEWS INFORMATION
IF YOU HANT A CONCERT OR COMMENT
ABOLE CRESWVIEW NEWS BULLEDN S
CONTR4GE, PLEASE CALL 682-6524
PUBLISHER
TASON MOBLEY
EDITon
s....sSTEWRT
OFFICE STAFF
DEhlSE CADEP\READ. OFFICE ASSISLAN
sHEmRE STANLF . RECEP./CIRC. ASST
ADVERTISING INFORMATION
DIAN BAKR .. A IONSUTA
MELISSA TEDDER ...MEDIA CONSULLANT
EDITORIAL
BRIAN HUGHES... 1 ITER
ARTS b ENTERLAB AfMENT EDITOR
ANN DSPNN..OT.. PO GR RHE
RENEE BnL .....TYPESETTING


PnoDucTION
GREG ALLEN .. .. .. PRODUCTION
CIRCULATION INFORMATION
682-6524
THE CRESWVIEW NEVS BULLETIN
',SEDNtJAY A ~ 4 TURDA 1Y FLO4DA
FREEDOM E ~PERS, ~C, AT 9
32536. PEMIODICALS FOETAGE FAID AT
CM~STVEW, FLOIDA. POSTMASTER:
PLR4SE SED~ ADDRESS CHANGES TO
RI5 T AhM5 ELLEE L. RESTVIEW,
HEREI LP PROPTY OF THE CRESTVIEW


THE MAGIC OF HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL


3,,lke
3 ~r+


BULLE TI NBO WL ROUND 2

C RESTVIEW H IGHSCHOO0L

BAKER HIGH SCHOOL

A PASSION FOR COACHING

BAKER MIDDLE SCHOOL

DAVIDSON MIDDLE SCHOOL

SHOAL RIVER MIDDLE SCHOOL


15


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TIME TO SHINE: North Okaloosa Football 20 10 3


0 F H10 H


SCHOOL


FOOTBALL

Randy Dickson
randyd~crestviewbulletin.com

When I wrote this column, football season was still
some four weeks away, but as you read it the Kickoff
Classics will be in the record books and the regular season
will be upon us.
As I start work on our football publication each year I
try to sit back and reflect about what high school football
means to me.
In reality I can't imagine my life without high school
football. For as long as I can remember high school
football has been woven into the fabric of my life; first as
a fan, then as a player, then again as a fan and finally as a
sports writer.
There is something therapeutic to me about attending
a high school football game.
In times of national crisis, such as after Sept. 11,
2001 terrorist attacks, high school football has been a
soothing balm that allows us to know that things will be
back to normal. And after a hurricane, the playing of high
school football is often the first sign of recovery along the
Emerald Coast.
High school football has a way of uniting communities
like no other sport can and bringing out that fire and desire
for excellence that has long made our nation great.
scAlong tielag I realize thah baddogh osvern hg
else. Yes, I am a high school football junkie.
I was blessed to be on my school's first winning team.
And I have been fortunate enough to watch some of the
best high school players in the history of Florida and
Tennessee play the game.
I have experienced the magic of Vernon Jones at
Baker in 2001, and Crestview's run to the Class 3A state
championship game in 2002.
As I prepare for my loth year of covering high school
football for Florida Freedom Newspapers, and my third
season with the News Bulletin, I can't think of any place in
the world I'd rather be.
The season is finally here. And I am ready for some
high school football.


Ann Spann | crestview News Bulletin
BULLETIN BOWL: Crestview News Bulletin sports editor, Randy Dickson presents the 2009 Bulletin Bowl
trophy to members of the Crestview Bulldog football team.


coach at Crestview. And, of course, Crestview coach
Matt Brunson was a player and assistant coach on
some of Baker's state championship teams.
The Baker-Crestview rivalry is one that makes for
houses divided, as often one spouse attended Baker
and the other Crestview. There also are fathers that
played for one school that have sons playing for the
o her.
This year's game will again be played at
Crestview's Jack Foster Stadium, which makes sense
as Baker's Doug Griffith Stadium isn't large enough
to handle the large crowd that will attend the game.
The Bulletin Bowl is more of a measuring stick for
the Gators than the Bulldogs.
If Baker can stay with the Bulldogs for the first
half it will be a sign that better days are ahead for the
Gators.
A win by Crestview is expected. But then again,
Goliath was supposed to win too.
Stay tuned to the News Bulletin to see how this
year's battle turns out.


Randy Dickson
randyd~crestviewbulletin.com

There weren't a lot of surprises when Baker
traveled to Crestview for last year's inaugural
Bulletin Bowl
A talented Bulldog squad made short work of the
Gators in taking a 35-0 win.
In fairness to Crestview, the game could have
been much more lopsided if not for a show of good
sportsmanship by the Bulldog coaching staff.
The second annual Bulletin Bowl, which is set for
Sept. 3, should be a little more competitive than last
year's game, but it's no surprise that a big edge again
goes to the 4A Bulldogs over the 1A Gators.
Yes, the Bulletin Bowl is the consummate David
vs. Goliath matchup.
And yet it makes for such a logical game for the
two communities that share the north end of Okaloosa
County.
Baker coach Bob Kellogg was a longtime assistant






TIME TO SHINE: North Okaloosa Football 20 10


NAME
Jerry Siler
Dillan Lawson
Tyler Henderson
Micah Reed
George Stakely
Allen Caldwell
Spencer Anderson
Georgeo Hillsman
Dakota Dean
Greg Burden
Alex Campagne
Chris Holderness
Ryan Humphreys
Will Jeffries
Garrett Teal
Keishau Dawson
Dakota Jones


CLASS
Sr
Soph.
Soph.
Soph.
Sr
Sr
Sr
Jr
Soph.
Jr
Jr
Sr
Sr
Soph.
Sr
Jr
Sr


NAME
B.J. McClure
Zack Bablitz
Martrez Peoples
Tikea Davis
Drew Gibbons
William Hollingsworth
Steven Grant
Javaris Seastrunk
Zach Miller
Jacob Berauchamp
Steven Noble
Justin Mitchell
Matt Hutchison
Michael Hutchison
Andrew Thomas
Drew Banach
Caleb McMasters


CLASS
Sr
Jr
Sr
Jr
Jr
Sr
Jr
Jr
Jr
Jr
Sr
Sr
Jr
Sr
Jr
Jr
Jr


NAME
Matt Phelan
Darius Smith
Martez House
Dylan Currie
Brad Console
Earl Reed
Alex Shipp
Dennis Keller
Josh Pouncey
Michael Best
Will Boler
Thomas Carrico
Michael Fritz
Zach Chumley
Jay Wilson


CLASS
Jr.
Sr.
Sr.
Sr
Jr
Jr
Jr
Sr.
Jr
Sr
Jr
Sr
Jr
Sr.
Jr


l~- f-1 -



Crestview varsity football coaches: Kneeling, head
coach Matt Brunson. Standing: Chip Weems, Barry
Koehn, Ernie Martin, Keith White, Tim Dixon, Tim Gillis,
Bob Sikes, Thomas Grant.


C HS VA RS ITY ROSTE R




































. . ... x.................. ...........


BULLDOGS AIM:




FOR DISTRICT TITLE


Randy Dickson
randyd~crestviewbulletin.com

Crestview football coach Matt
Brunson doesn't mince words when
talking about the expectations he
has for 2010.
"Our goal is to be improved, we
want to have a wining season, make
the playoffs and ultimately win a
district championship," he said.
A missed field goal against
District 2-4A rival Fort Walton Beach
cost the Dawgs a spot in the playoffs
and a winning record last year.
If they are to take that next step,
they'll do so with a new quarterback
and starting tailback.
Blake Ritchie, a two-year starter
at quarterback, graduated. Chris
Pickett, who led the team in rushing,
has moved on to Troy University.
Senior Garrett Teal enters the
season as the starting quarterback.
Sophomore Dakota Dean, who
started at quarterback on the junior
varsity last year, also is expected to
see time under center.
"Last year we kind of based our
attack around Chris Pickett once he
got going," Brunson said. "Blake did
a good job finding open receivers at
times. Hopefully this time we can get
more guys involved.
"Garrett's job and Dakota's
job going in there is going to be to
distribute it (the ball), and hopefully
we can get some more guys involved
in our offense."
Pickett is gone, but Crestview
should have no shortage of ball
carriers.
Jerry Siler, Dillan Lawson and
Micah Reed will take the snaps at
tailback. The fullback spot will be
strong as well with Andrew Thomas,
Matt Hutchison, Drew Gibbons and
Allen Caldwell when he isn't playing
tight end.
The wide receivers will be B.J.
McClure, Geo Hillsman, George
Stakely and Zach Chumley and
Steven Grant.
Man-for-man the 2010 offensive
line is the biggest Crestview has in
since Brunson arrived prior to the


Crestview senior football players kneeling: Jerry Siler, George Stakely, Allen Caldwell, Spencer Anderson, Chris Holderness, Ryan
Humphreys, Garrett Teal, Dakota Jones, B.J. McClure, Martrez Peoples, William Hollingsworth. Standing: Steven Noble, Justin Mitchell,
Mike Hutchison, Drew Banach, Darius Smith, Martez House, Dylan Currie, Dennis Kellar, Michael Best, Thomas Carrico, Zach Chumley.


2001 season.
Dennis Keller and Will Boler are
working at tackle. Dylan Currie,
Drew Banach and Mike Hutchison
are working at guard. Darius Smith
and Justin Mitchell are at center.
"We've got some good size up
there and some guys that have done
a great job in the weight program in
the offseason to build their strength,"
Brunson said. "With the added
strength and the size we should be
very good up front or at least have a
chance to be good up front."
Brunson admits the Bulldog
defense faded down the stretch last
year and the Bulldog staff has set out
to shake things up defensively.
"By the end of the year last year
we didn't feel like we were playing
well defensively and we are trying to
change things up a little bit and get
some guys running to the ball," he
said. "I believe in building a defense
inside out and we definitely wanted
to strengthen the core of our defense
and add some size in there.
"Hopefully that will force our
opponents to put the ball on the
perimeters and we can do a good job


of tackling on the perimeter."
Earl Reed will anchor the defense
at nose guard. He'll be joined up front
by Matt Phelan, Keishaun Dawson,
Noble and Banach.
Caldwell, Mitchell, Lawson and
Gibbons will get the call at outside
linebacker. Inside linebackers will be
Martez House, Matt Hutchison, Mike
Hutchison and Noble.
Sophomores Dean and Ty~Sler
Henderson will patrol the safety
spots. Siler, Teal and Grant also will
get time at safety.
The corners will be McClure,
Reed, Hillsman and Stakely.
Henderson can play corner as well if
needed.
Crestview is joined in District
2-4A by state runner up Niceville,
Fort Walton Beach and Mosley.
Brunson doesn't see a dominating
team in the district like the Eagles
were a year ago.
"I think Niceville graduated
enough where maybe we will be able
to catch those guys, or close the gap a
little bit," he said. "The district should
be fairly even and whoever plays well
on any give night can win."


'CH 2010 VARSITY
DATE OPPONENT TIME
Sept. 3 Baker 7:00 p.m.
SSept. 10 West Gadsden HC 7:00 p.m.
SSept. 17 at Tate 7:30 p.m.
|Sept. 24 at Catholic 7:30 p.m.
SOct. 1 Navarre 7:00 p.m.
SOct. 8 Fort Walton Beach* 7:00 p.m.
Oct. 15 Milton 7:00 p.m.
Oct. 22 at Mosley* 7:00 p.m.
Oct. 29 Leon 7:00 p.m.
Nov. 5 Niceville* 7:00 p.m.
DISTRICT 2-4A GAME


HEAD COACH
MAA
BRUNSON





TIME TO SHINE: North Okaloosa Football 20 10


CHS 2010 JUNIOR
VARSITY SCHEDULE
Sept. 2 Niceville 5:00 p.m.
Sept. 16 Milton 5:00 p.m.
Sept. 23 at Niceville 4:00 p.m.
Sept. 30 Navarre 5:00 p.m.
Oct. 7 Ft. Walton Bch 5:00 p.m.
Oct. 14 at Milton 5:00 p.m.
Oct. 21 at Baker 6:00 p.m.
Oct. 28 at FWB 4:00 p.m.


The 20 I 0 Crestview varsity
cheerleaders (top) and junior
varsity cheerleaders (right).


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Baker coaches: Front: Rusty Oglesby, Randy Bundy,
head coach Bob Kellogg, David Oglesby. Back: John
Carlisle, Tyler Reeves, Andy Valmus, Brian Wagner, Steve
Combest, Jack Moberly


TIME TO SHINE: North Okaloosa Football 20 10


Taylor Carlisle
Kaden Poole
Dylan Kersey
Chris Nixon
Marcus Rhodes
Jacob Ates
Mitch Roberts
Christian Mainor
Dylan Wadsworth
Cody Chunn
Ivory Smith
Andrew Allen


Soph.
Jr.
Sr.
Jr.
Jr.
Sr.
Jr.
Sr.
Soph.
Soph.
Jr.
Soph.


Garth Bailey
Colten Bouchard
Jesse Wilkinson
Dillion Cotton
Joe Lee
Logan Wagner
Alan Craig


D.J. Thomas
Steven Frye
Nick Cruz
Vada Moore
Calvin Lirette
Cory Harper
Cameron Campbell
Nathan Pfrimmer
Brian Benoit
Logan Nixon
Chad Edgar
Taylor Brown


Fresh.
Soph.
Jr.
Jr.
Jr.
Jr.
Jr.
Sr.
Jr.
Soph.
Sr.
Soph.


BHS VARSITY ROSTER







TIME TO SHINE: North Okaloosa Football 20 10 9



NOWHERE





TOG0B UT UP


lianly DIukson
LII.1111 11. aIs -tila tllledit [IIIl''lII

BAK~ER -- Comning oil re 1-14)
seasonl the onlly wri\ lor Baker to
go is up,. randlc~oac~h Bobl Kellogg
bielie\'es the Grators ha\e just the
p~la!ers to mnake re stron~ show\ing inl
--1 think it w\e canl \\ini inl our
dlistrict earl\ w\e care delinitell going
to be somebody he said. "I don't see a front runner
this year. I really don't see a front
runner, but Northview might be."
Defending district champion
Freeport lost almost 20 seniors to
graduation, setting the tone for what
could be an interesting race in the
nine-team league.
The Gators are bolstered by the
return of senior starting quarterback
Logan Wagner. Last year was the
first time Wagner had ever played
quarterback at any level and he
improved each week.
If Wagner needs a breather, or
the Gators want to mix things up,
junior Vada Moore offers a different
skill set at quarterback.
Most of the time, Moore will line
up at receiver, where he will be
joined by Christian Mainor, Dylan
Kersey and Jacob Ates.
Mainor and Cody Chunn will take
snaps at tight end.
Junior Ivory Smith, who finished
sixth in the state in the 100 meters
last spring, will get the start at
halfback. Newcomer Marcus Rhodes
joins Smith at the other halfback.
Moore can play halfback as well.
Cory Harper will play fullback
after spending last year on the
offensive line.
Kellogg said opponents last year
felt if they stopped Moore they would
shut down the Gator attack, but that
is no longer the case.
"This year you've got Logan at
quarterback, you've got Vada at a
wide out or a halfback," he said.
"You've got a 100-yard sprinter in
track (Smith) that was the best in
the district.


-~




..

! I -.. --


Baker seniors: Jacob Ates, Garth Bailey, Logan Wagner, Christian Mainor, Dylan Kersey, Nathan Pfrimmer, Chad Edgar.


"You've got Christian Mainor, who
was one of the better receivers in the
district last year. Probably the place
we are the weakest is going to be
coming back on the offensive line."
At 260 pounds junior Dillon
Cotten is Baker's biggest and most
experienced offense lineman. Cotten
started last year as a sophomore at
right guard where he returns to
anchor the line. Garth Bailey moved
into the starting slot next to Cotten
at right tackle last season and he
also returns for the 2010 season.
Logan Nixon, the junior varsity
center last year, is battling Brian
Benoit for the center spot. Nathan
Pfrimmer and Colten Bouchard will
share time at left guard. And Chad
Edgar has made a strong push to
start at left tackle.
Most of the starters on offense
will see time on defense as well.
Cameron Campbell and Nixon will
share time at nose guard. Returning
starting ends Bailey and Pfrimmer
will share time with Edgar.


Kersey is a returning starter
at outside linebacker. Moore and
Calvin Lirette will see time at the
other outside linebacker.
Harper moved to inside linebacker
for the spring game against South
Walton and quickly learned the
position. He'll get the start at one
inside linebacker position. The
other inside linebacker will be either
Chunn or Bouchard.
Wagner and Mainor will handle
the safety positions. Ates and Smith
are expected to start at the corners.
Chris Nixon will provide depth in the
secondary.
If things pan out, Kellogg likes
the chances of his team to be there
in the end.
"We feel good going in," he said.
"In our league one guy can make a
difference.
"That's where I'm hoping that
this year we've got good players in
our skill positions. We've got the
potential to have some big play
players. We'll see."


r HEAD COACH
SBOB KELLOGG

,' W 2010 VARSITY
KA SCHEDULE
Sept. 3 at Crestview 7:00 p.m.
SSept.10 Sneads* 7:00 p.m.
SSept.17 at Vernon* 7:00 p.m.
Sept. 24 at South Walton* 7:00 p.m.
Oct. 1 Northview* 7:00 p.m.
Oct. 8 at Bozeman* 7:00 p.m.
Oct. 22 Holmes Co. HC* 7:00 p.m.
Oct. 29 Freeport* 7:00 p.m.
SNov. 5 at Jay* 7:00 p.m.
INov. 12 at Blountstown 7:00 p.m.
DISTRICT 1-1A GAME


. .I '


YIII


























M W@ 2010 JUNIOR
M Z~u VARSITY SCHEDULE


---- -- F r~? s~C~~ ~I


__ __ L____ ~


I 0 TIME TO SHINE: North Okaloosa Football 20 10


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The 20 10 Baker varsity cheerleaders.
Baker varsity cheerleaders are: Macie Caraway, Caiti Suggs, Alicia Adams, Madison
Kline, Sam Gunter, Sabrina Seymour, Haley Levine, Michaela Ates, Brittanie Grant, Kait
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TIME TO SHINE: North Okaloosa Football 20 10 1 3


Randy Dickson
randyd~crestviewbulletin.com

BAKER Bob Kellogg has reached
his drop year as a teacher and coach in
Okaloosa County.
To put it in layman's terms, unless
something unforeseen happens, Kellogg,
who is in his 35th year as an educator,
will have to retire at the end of the school
year.
The thought of retirement, at least from
a coaching standpoint, isn't something
Kellogg, who is in his sixth season as the
Baker football coach and athletic director,
looks forward to.
"I still love it," he said. I've still got
a passion for it. It (the passion) has
increased after last year (when the Gators
were 0-10).
"It was probably the most gratifying
last year to go through that season to look
back and say you had a bunch of kids that
stayed with you. They are still your best
friends they will come and talk to you.
There are a lot of people that go through
that and the coach is the worst person in
the world."
Kellogg said it was gratifying for him
that his players encouraged him to keep
on coaching even when things were going
badly for the Gators.
A former baseball player at Florida
State, Kellogg fell in love with coaching
football while doing his student teaching
at Wakulla Middle School in the fall of
1975.
All but four years of Kellogg's career
have been spent coaching and teaching in
Okaloosa County. Thirteen of those years
were as an assistant at Crestview and the
last six have been at Baker,
Along the way he has coached two
father-son combinations.
Brad Mainor played for Kellogg when
he was an assistant at Crestview. Mainor's
son, Christian, is a senior at Baker.
Playing for the coach that coached his
father is not lost on Christian.
"It's pretty special," Christian said.
"Sometimes my dad compares the old
days of coach Kellogg with the new
days of coach Kellogg. It's a pretty good
experience to play for a man that's such
a good man.
"What I've learned the most from
him is to just keep plugging and always
be coachable, and always do the little
things. If you do the little things you will


'C
r


Randy Dickson I crestviewNews Bunletin
Bob Kellogg watches a drill at a recent Baker

be successful."
Kellogg's influence goes beyond the
field for his players and assistant coaches
alike.
"It's hard to put into words all the
things I've learned from him (Kellogg),
not only as a coach, but as a young man
growing up," Gator offensive coordinator
Andy Valmus said. "He makes you want
to be a better coach, a better person, a
better father, a better husband, a better
leader. I've been blessed to be around a
lot of good coaches in my time and he's
right along with them.
"There are so many good things I
would like to say about him because
he's that special of a guy. Everybody is
important to him. He puts God first and
you can see that in his coaching; you can
see that in his teaching and you can see
that in just the way he carries himself
each and every day."
Randy Bundy, who coaches running


practice. After 35 years, Kellogg is expected to retire at the end of this school year.


backs and the defensive line, is
appreciative for Kellogg giving him the
opportunity to coach as part of his second
career.
"I've always told him, 'I'm living the
dream,"' Bundy said. "There's nobody
else that gets to be my age, and starts off
in a second career, as an educator in a
teaching position like I've got here, where
I can then become a high school coach.
"Bob Kellogg cares more about the
game, the pure game, the playing of the
game and the kids learning how to play
that game and to respect the traditions.
It's the little things, the skills that are
necessary to be successful."
Kellogg's eyes light up as he talks
about the relationships he has built with
players through the years. And while he
still wants to win on the field, he has come
to understand that helping players win
in the game of life is the most important
thing.


"I've learned over this 36 years
everybody wants to win, but the number
one thing is you have to have athletes," he
said. "But the whole part of the game for
me is the part of relationships you build
with kids and the impact and influence
you make on kids. It's the impact you
have on the kids. This is a game that you
have to work hard.
"You have to be disciplined. You have
to persevere. And then there are a lot
of kids that this is the only game that
got them through high school because
if they didn't have athletics they would
have quit."
Kellogg isn't ready to walk away from
football and he said he'll welcome the
opportunity to continue coaching.
"I've never lost a passion for it," he
said. "I love the kids.
"I love the relationships you build
with kids. And I love coaching the game
of football."


A PASSION FOR COACHING

Bob Kellogg, Baker High School's varsity head coach, loves coaching as much as the game.


B~-





















































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2 TIME TO SHINE: North Okaloosa Football 20 10


Randy Dickson
randyd~crestviewbulletin.com

BAKER It might take a while for the
Baker coaching staff to figure out which
players are the best fit at what position on
th middle school football team, but they

Some players have already proven
themselves in practice and in the
preseason game with Pryor.
Austin Hicks and 'It-iston Carroll
have stepped up at halfback. Austin
Mlab nkhasndhowna hmsel tcokto ak g d
at quarterback
David Oglesby will man a receiver
spot. And Tanner Rogers, Tyler Oliver and
Alante Coleman are players the fledgling
program can build on up front on the
offensive line.
Defensively, Oglesby and Beck will
hold down spots in the secondary along
with cousins Dillon and Jacob Nixon.
Martin and Rogers look good at
linebacker. And Oliver and Coleman have
the makings of good defensive hinemen.
The rest of the players, many of who
have never played before, are still in the
process of earning a spot in the lineup.
Gator coach Bob Kellogg said most of
the players that performed well were a
part of Baker's summer program
"Of that core group, probably six or
seven of them showed up in the summer,"
he said. "The rest were so green because
they were only a week into it (practice).


But we will get better.
"The biggest thing we learned was
that not having a summer program put us
far behind and we probably scheduled too
early. Some of those kids had only been
out (practicing) a week."

eye-oee fr ath ecoa es andre ealan
what little football many of the players
actually know.
"Probably the best part about that
game was we just decided that we we e
got oe side of ohp al, Iso said.o "hose
young kids, asking them to play two sides
(of the ball) was just too much. We learned
to take the better athletes and let them
play both sides.
"Really it's football 101 for those kids.
Some of those kids have never played. We
just learned that it is so elementary for
them and we have to step back."


BAK ER MIDDLE SCHOOL R OS TER
5 Wesley Smith 44 John Gatewood 66 Oakley Kimb
7 Wyatt Owens 49 Josh Long 67 Austin Fogel
8 Damen Talbert 50 Tanner Rogers 68 Chase Vaugh
10 Dillon Nixon 51 Tyler Oliver 72 Travis Adam~
11 David Oglesby 54 Jason Gilmore 74 William Gain
15 Jonathan Beck 55 Alante Coleman 82 Jack Lewis
26 Jacob Nixon 57 Austin Barnett 88 Austin Martir
33 Lance Valmus 60 Dakota Barnhill
34 Austin Hicks 61 Lamar Banks
35 Triston Carroll 62 Gary Johnson


I


Ba ker
Middle
Sch ool
cheerleaders
Hannah Carnley, Gracy
Patterson, Jessica
Dominguez, Amber
Merideck, Liberty Sites,
Allie Depree, Audrey Smith,
SKendell Thessian, Brittany
SAnderson, Katlyn Williams.


rel

In

ey


:ER MIDDLE 1
HOOL 2010 '
SCHEDULE
Walton 6:00 p.m.
at Flomaton 6:00 p.m.
at Meigs 6:00 p.m.
at Jay 6:00 p.m.
at Destin 6:00 p.m.
Jay 6:00 p.m. ,


,'BAK
SCI

Set
Sept. 2

Sept. 16
Sept. 21
Oct. 7
SOct. 12


2__ __ __ __ _ _ _ _


>oCREST VI EW7 M~EMTORIAL o






A proud sponsor of North Okaloosa football.
492 East Pine Avenue, Crestview
850-682-2252
www.crestviewmemorialfh.com


BAKER MIDDLE SCHOOL


Baker launches middle


school football program






TIME TO SHINE: North Okaloosa Football 20 lo I 5


Randy Dickson
randyd~crestviewbulletin.com

Make no
mistake about
it, Davidson
enters the 2010
football season
with a bulls eye
squarely on its
back.
The Panthers
are coming off
an 8-0 season "
in which -
they won the
Okaloosa County Head Coach:
championship. Chris Small

bounehed ourb ly last year, but we were
a good football team, and we got some
breaks," coach Chris Small said. "We have
to be lucky and have the ball bounce our
way if we are going to repeat."
Everything starts upfront on the
offensive line where four players that saw
significant playing time a year ago return.
Trevor Vaughn and Jonathan Mattingly
return at the guard spots. Cedric Robertson
will be at center. Teyler Sexton looks to
have won the starting right tackle with
Coleman Blocker and Harrison Robins
fighting for the right tackle spot.
The one-two backfield punch of Jaylynne
Robinson and Dennis Gibbons has moved
on to Crestview, but Small feels good about
the way his backfield will set up this year.
"We probably have more backs this
year than last year talent-wise," Small
CONTINUED ON PAGE 17


MIDDLE SCHOOL ROSTER
41 Dylan Locke 71 Devin Wise
42 Joseph Stender 73 Josh Johnson
44 Demarion Knotts 74 Jonathan Mattingly
48 Keyeen Edge 75 Dakota Obsorne
50 Dax Maddox 76 Kirk McClard
51 Bryce Lydia-Larkins 77 Ayden Pierson
52 Malik Moore 78 Harrison Robins
53 J.C. Johnson 79 Cameron Stahl
54 TravisZWiljkainen r0Dne ik

57 Dayne Justice 82 Enoch Gates
58 Coleman Blocker 83 Tyrone Baker
59 Logan Mitchell 84 Kei land Taylor
60 Hunter Walker 85 Nikosi Seals
61 Cedric Robertson 87 Chriztain Bolding
62 Ben Piaget 88 Kyle Schluer
63 Trevor Vaughn 89 Phillip Knapp
64 Tyler Humphries 90 Austin Settles
65 Hlen Ward 9 JL re Wi rds

68 Teyler Sexton
70 Dondrell Seals


- DAVIDSON
DAIDSO MIDLE ,1 Alex Maxwell
S SCHOOL 2010 *2 Zach Degraaf
SCHEDULE 3 Austin Polk
I 5 Jordan Rodriguez


at Shoal River 6:30 p.m. I
at Bruner 6:30 p.m.

Lewis 6:30 p.m.

at Pryor 6:30 p.m. I
at Meigs 6:30 p.m. I
Ruckel 6:30 p.m.

Destin 6:30 p.m a
Shoal River 6:30 p.m.


7
9
10
11


20
21
22
24
25
28
30
32


39
40


J.R. Weeks
Antryon Gloster
Devon Gillings
Jared Gaszek

Duti ne vin
Emmanuel Reed
Shikim Coward
Stephan Shorts
Stanley Seals
Dakota Childree
Montae Barto
Charles Seals
Ryan Weekly
Daaoto Wliams
Gage Walsh
Brayton Seiffert


I Sept. 2
I
SSept. 9
I
i Sept. 16
I Sept. 23
I
I Sept. 30
'
SOct.14

i Oct. 21
I
'sOct. 28


1.._ __ __ __ __ __ __ _ _ _
See Davidson Middle School
Cheerleards on page 17.


~DAVIDSON MIDDLE SCHOOL



Davidson Panthers hope to defend their title







id TIME TO SHINE: North Okaloosa Football 20 10


Randy Dickson
randyd~crestviewbulletin.com


back.
Armstrong and
'IRevor Thames will
be at quarterback.
On the
defensive side of
the ball Powers,
Arm stron g ,
Wimmer, Lambert
and Ta'shar
Skinner look good
at linebacker,
Zack Schmidt' Head Coach:
T.J. Miller, Lee' Chris Sweatt
Smudzinki and
Gerard will man

Te deesv econdar hl ,be nann;

and Ja'Keem Peoples will be in the

sweeat believes the strongest units on
the team will be the lines.
CONTINUED ON PAGE 17

,' SHOAL RIVER 1
MIDDLE SCHOOL
2010 SCHEDULE


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It might be cliche, but the Shoal River
football team was probably better last year
than its 4-4 record indicates.
The Mustangs lost two games in
overtime and were without their starting
quarterback four games.
SRMS coach Chris Sweatt is ready for
the 2010 season to get started.
"We've probably got 15 or 20 kids that
are eighth graders that have played seven
or eight years in the CAYA (Crestview Area
Youth Athletics) league," Sweatt said. "As
far as them knowing what football is, and

the termin lgy anodall that ih a edky on

experienced offensive line.
Sebastian Lee and Nathan Gerard
will hold down the guard spots. Chris
Smudzinski is at right tackle and Spencer
Singletary will start at either center or left
tackle.
If Singletary ends up at left tackle don't
be surprised to see Gage Powers, an all-
confrenc perform i cn er a year ago,
Cole Lambert will see time at tight end.
There's also a chance to see Powers at tight
end and Devin Wimmer has looked good
there as well.
The wide outs will be Devin Chapman,
Chandler Hyatt and Jacob Rushton. All
three players could end up at running back
as well.
Jeremy Caldwell, 'IRace Richert,
Wimmer, Marcelle Moorer and Corey
Armstrong have been working at running


Chase Henderson
Roer tewitt
Jonathon Johnson
Chandler Hyatt
Tyler James
Malique Studevan
Bryant Berry
Keyshaun McClearn

CorL Amb wrong
Trevor Thames
Matthew Higdon
Ryan Thompkins
Danny Dalton
Kedrick Wright
Malo Paul
Ja'Keem Peoples
Marcelle Moorer
Trace Richter
Jeremy Caldwell
Jamarr Wallace
Devin Wimmer
Isaac Roland


Gage Powers
Ta'sa HS nr
Josh Caldwell
Juvar Moorer
Devin Chapman
Marcus Flavors
Kyler Chatman
Farnand Vachon
SencerF singtaany

Zack Schmidt
Michael Lee
Michael Johnson
Robert Duren
Todd Miller
Aaron Fergason
Teyonte Johnson
Logan Fox
Wayman Doss
Kody Curtis
JeVaughn Williams
Austin Hemphill
Nathan Gerard


Colter Hancock
lye y eb
lan Stoutenburgh
Austin Lockhart
Matthew Baldwin
Chris Smudzinski
William Nettles
Chandler Holmes
Ton sLusc
Sebastian Lee
Chris Hickingbottom
Logan McPherson
Isaiah Sledge
Ja'Kalien Cook
Kolten Larsen
Michael Smoyer
Jacob Rushton


Sept. 2
Sept. 9
Sept 16
Sept. 30
Oct. 7
Oct. 14
Oct. 21
Oct. 28


Davidson
Pryor
at Bruner
Ruckel
at Meigs
at Destin
Lewis
at aDavidson


6:30 p.m.
6:30 p.m.
6:30 p.m.
6:30 p.m.
6:30 p.m.
6:30 p.m.
6:30 p.m.
63:60 p m.


P"' )


See Shoal River Middle School
Cheerleards on page 17.


Head coach: Chris Sweatt
Assistants: Ryan Gillis, Rhett
McSween, David Cooper


SHOAL RIVER MIDDLE SCHOOL



Mustangs should be strong up front


SHOAL RIVER MIDDLE SCHOOL ROSTER







DAVIDSON, from 15
said. "Yes we are going to miss Jaylynne and Dennis; they are two big-time
backs for us.
"But we've got Emmanuel Reed, Shikim Coward, Charles Seals, Davonte
Williams, Demarion Knotts, Stephan Shorts. We've got a bunch of backs."
B.J. Stewart gets the nod at quarterback. He'll be backed up by AleX
Maxwell.
Catching the ball will be Jordan Rodriguez, Dustin Kervin and Phillip
Knapp.
Masy Mof the starters on offense will get the nod on defense for the Panthers
Sexton, Mattingly, Vaughn and Robertson will flip over and play the
defensive line, as will running back Demarion Knotts, who will join the
rotation in the middle.
The Panther defensive ends will be D.J. Stewart, Ty~Srone Baker and
Seals.
Seals will likely see time at linebacker as well, where he'll be joined by
Matt French, Williams, Reed and Coward.
Several candidates will be in the secondary rotation that includes Kervin,
Rodriguez, Knapp, Dakota Childree, Jared Gaszek, Nikosi Seals and Antryon
Gloster
Small doesn't take anything for granted when assessing his team's
chances of repeating as county champions.
"You don't know who will contend because of the turnover each year," he
said, "but Bruner year in and year out is there. Shoal River always plays us
hard and gives us a good match. You just don't know who is going to have that
stud player and who is going to be the top dog that year.
"In middle school if you've got one horse to ride that horse can carry you
a long way."


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"I think the strengths of the team are our injuries) the last couple of years," he said. "That
defensive line, like our offensive line," he said. "I happens. I feel like it doesn't matter if it's playing
feel like they are the most experienced and the football or skate boarding it's going to happen,
strongest that we've got." if you are going to get hurt, you are going to get
Sweatt's greatest concern is avoiding hurt no matter what you are doing.
injuries. "If we can keep everybody healthy, I think we
"I feel like we've been kind of snake bit (by are going to be alright."


DAVIDSON MIDDLE SCHOOL
CHEERLEADERS
6th grade: Kylie Barlow, Leah Carter, Emma Castleberry,
Hannah Kelsey, Cassidy Mahan, Alexandra McCallum,
Zihemsey Ow tsd lrassa Roges h7th gra e:l scarlet
Ramsey; Captains: Victoria Fader, Rachel Gainer, Julia
Kelsey, Vasana McBroom


SHOAL RIVER MIDDLE
SCHOOL CHEERLEADERS
Standing L R Kyla Colmon, Britini Nichols, Esther
Hunker, Erin Davis, Breanna Guthrie, & Imani Cooper
Middle L -R Carson Martello, Shyann Wood, Alifare
Thomas, Kaylie Sanchez
Sittningo O v~RtLace yer trannfer Robinson, Danni
Ashley Fischman


SHOAL RIVER, from 16


in


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