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Group Title: Crestview News Bulletin
Title: Crestview news bulletin!
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00545
 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: September 4, 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: VID00545
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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1 0 J 0& 5H U 55 [ Opening with a win, BI

Saturday, SEPTEMBER 4, 2010 www.crestviewbulletin.com 50(


Aiming f or traf f i relief





;~ n.


BRIAN HUGHES | News Bulletin
NEW HANGAR: The Crestview
Technology Airpark's first tenant,
sAl Flight Test, will call this new
3 3,000-sq ua re-f oot ha ng ar, of fice
and workshop space home upon
the facility's anticipated completion
in November.


~QF1 Join the CrestviewN Chatter

Your online community.

~tlrp~ forums. crestviewbul letin. com


Access road to link SR 85 shopping


areas


michaels crstvwu~ltetin.com
Crestview residents like
Richelle McCraw will soon
be able to drive from Lowe's
near Interstate 10 to Publix or
Sacred Heart Medical Center
without ever getting on busy
State Road 85.
City crews are expected
to complete a connector road
soon from Crosson Drive to
Physician Drive. Crosson
Drive is linked to Mirage Av-
enue, which provides access
to Lowe's. Physician Drive
ties into West Redstone Ave-
nue, which leads to a popular
shopping center anchored by
Publix.
"I'll use it when it opens,"
McCraw said. "There is way
more traffic on (State) 85 than
there is access. More connec-
tor roads would be great."
Most of
the stor~m-
. water


for the access road is com-
plete, and the subgrade has
been laid. Crestview Public
\jYorksi DirectortCI Wayne Steele
said
Hoples weret to lay asphalt
last week~l but the threat of
rain delay ed\t thle project. Work
tol la.\ the baset is under way,
a ndl it i\t eat her cooperates,
Laspha~lt \\ ill soon follow.
--It wocn't take long once
the base is com-
pleted,
Steele said.


The city is providing the
labor and $9,400 of the $84,400
cost to build the road. Price-
Gregory, a subcontractor
building a Florida Gas trans-
mission pipeline through the
area, is kicking in the remain-
ing $75,000.
Crews with Price-Gregory,
which are based at a construc-
tion yard set up at the former
flea market location north of
Lowe's, have been using the


Grant

recipient

B4


Holding out
for hope

B6

atr)i Atals

Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content





TABLE OF
CONTENTS
SPORTS ................................ BI
BUSINESS............................. B S


G.ASSIFIB)S i ............. Bl


Be~tt ree ar net )





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

35th Year Number 71
14 Pages 2 Sections


Ann Sponn
News Bulletin
Okaloosa County Circuit Judge
William Stone has set a Jan. 10
trial date for the retrial of Jimmy
Ates on a charge of murder in the
shooting death of his wife.
Stone spoke with defense attor-
neys and the state's lead prosecu-
tor in the case during a telephone
conference status hearing from
the Okaloosa County courthouse
in Crestview on Wednesday.
"It's the third time we've set
the trial; are we still looking at
three weeks?" Stone asked the at-
torneys.
"I anticipate that the state will


present its case and rest in one
week," replied James Colaw, Clay
County assistant state attorney,
the lead prosecutor in the case.
Ates will be re-
.tried for the June
2, 1991, death of his
wifef, Norma Jean
Ates, whose body
was found in the
family's home in
SBaker by firefight-
JIMMY ATES ers responding to
a structure fire.
She had been shot at least five
times at close range, according to
officials.
Investigators believe someone
used candles to set a delayed-


reaction fire that eventually en-
gulfed the house.
The case remained open until
1997, when Ates, a former preach-
er and Baker schoolteacher, was
charged in connection with her
death. Ates was sentenced in 1999
to life in prison on a conviction of
first-degree murder.
His conviction was vacated in
December 2008, and he was grant-
ed a new trial. The request for a
new trial was based on expert bal-
listics evidence presented at Ates'
initial trial that was determined
to be unreliable and inaccurate.
Comparative bullet lead analysis
(CBLA) was a procedure in which
scientists claimed to be able to


link bullets to a particular batch or
box on the basis of their chemical
composition.
In 2005, the FBI discontinued
its use of CBLA. Ates is the first
person in the nation to have a con-
viction overturned based on the
FBI's disavowal of CBLA.
Attorneys Ann Finnell and Pat-
rick McGuiness of Jacksonville
will represent Ates during his re-
trial.
Judge Stone also set another
status hearing that will take place
via a telephone conference call
Oct. 6, stating that he wanted to
stay in touch with the case to avoid
any issues that would further de-
lay the trial.


CRESTV


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For the latest
)f00king news, visit


CRS gIEB LEI.O


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Aere



eUReime









Brian Hughes
brianh~crestviewbulletin.com
With a fleet of 10 specially modi-
fied aircraft, 30 employees and a sal-
ary payroll of more than $1 million,
Bob Keller's Sunshine Aero, a fixture
at Crestview's Bob Sikes Airport for
more than 30 years, is expanding its
operations.
Keller's SAI Flight Test, the evo-
lution of Sunshine Aero, is the first
tenant at the new Crestview Tech-
nology Airpark, a joint effort among
businessman Dr. Paul Hsu, Keller, the
county, airport and state officials, and
the Crestview Area Chamber of Com-
merce. The airpark is at the north
end of the airport's runway and had
its groundbreaking in March.
Last week, Keller briefed the
chamber's Airport Committee on
progress. The most visible sign is
the construction of SAI's new hangar
and office complex. The new building
and adjacent taxiways were built to
Keller's specifications, and his com-
pany will lease them from the county
upon completion.
SAI Flight Test performs modifica-
tions of aircraft for optimum installa-
tion under severe time constraints,
Keller explained in his presentation.

See SUNSHINE A3


.. ~

Bringing it
h OIHO


Judge sets Ates retrial in murder case





INeed Eye Glasses to Read?


Smar LRSES SM I


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


Saturday, September d, 2010


A2 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


From staff reports

NORTH OKALOOSA
FRIENDS MEETING:
The Friends of the
Crestview Library will
meet at the library
Thursday, Sept. 16, at 10:30
a.m. The featured speaker
will be Bob Gorin, our
library County Cooperative
director. Following the
meeting, at 11:30 a.m.,
there will be a dedication
of the "Whiz-Kid" statue in
front of the library.
HOM/ECOM/ING:
Pastor Albert and Barbara
Corey and the congregation
at Oak Ridge Assembly
of God invite you to
Homecoming 2010 on
Saturday, Sept. 12. Pastor
Carroll Senn from Shady
Grove Assembly will be
ministering in the Word.
The Bluegrass Pilgrims
from Chipley will be in
concert. Pastor and Sister
Senn will also be singing in
the morning service. The
worship service will begin
at 10:30 a.m., with dinner on
the grounds to follow. Oak
Ridge Assembly of God is at
5297 Shoffner Blvd., off U.S.
Highway 90 E. For more
information, call 398-7277.
AHA FUNDRAISER:
Okaloosa County Water
and Sewer is selling Boston
butts for $25. Place your
order by Sept. 21 by calling
Mark Griffin at 978-9939 or
Alice Gaston at 651-7172.
The orders will be available
for pickup Sept. 23.
AM/ERICAN GIRLS
BOOK CLUB: meets
every third Saturday at the
Crestview public library on
Commerce Drive from 10
a.m. until noon in the Story
Room. Members talk about
the book and discover
more about life at different
times in American history.
Activities, arts and crafts,
and interesting snacks are
part of each session.
The Saturday, Sept.
18, meeting is on "Felicity
Learns a Lesson," by Janet
Shawl, 88 pages.
Join in by signing up
in Youth Services for each
meeting; get the book from
the library or buy it, and
finish reading the selected
book before the meeting.
For details, call 496-9496.
FALL FESTIVAL: The
Main Street Crestview
Association is accepting
sign-ups for participants
and volunteers for the
Downtown Crestview Pall
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
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.
MASTER
GARDENERS
SEMINAR: On
Saturday, Sept. 18, an
education seminar for
Okaloosa County Master
Gardeners will be held
at the Northwest Florida
Fairgrounds, 1958 Lewis
'Irner Blvd., Fort Walton
Beach. Cost is $10 per
person in advance and
$12 at the door. The fee
includes admission and
refreshments.
To preregister, call
650-2804 or 269-2170 or
download a form at www.
oemga.org/Seminars~and_
Education.php.
Registration the day
of the seminar begins at
9:30 a.m., followed by the
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. seminar.
Encore azaleas and new
varieties of Southern Living
plants will be featured
and available for purchase
in a silent auction. View
plant varieties at www.
encoreazaleas.com and
www. southernlivingplants.
com.
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.
INTERNET SAFETY:
Paxton Ruritan Club is
hosting an Internet Safety
Awareness Seminar
at 7 p.m. Sept. 9 at the
Agriculture Building in
Paxton. Guest speaker
is Crime Prevention
Specialist Ana LaCour from
the Walton County Sheriff 's
Office. She will discuss
how to prevent identity
theft and Internet scams
as well as discuss Internet
safety awareness for social
networks such as ITwitter,
Facebook, Yahoo Groups
and ChristianChirp. Her
presentation will target all
age groups, from senior
citizens to high school
students. This seminar is
free to the public, and the
Paxton Ruritan Club is
providing drinks. Please
attend this important
community seminar.
RIDE THE WAVE
FREE: Okaloosa County
Public Library Cooperative
and Okaloosa County
'lk~ansit 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 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:
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 Wednesday for more
information.
EXCHANGE CLUB
OF CRESTVIEW: meets
the second and fourth
Thursday of each month at
First Presbyterian Church
Fellowship Hall. Come
see what the Exchange
Club is all about. For more
information, call President
Sharlene Cox at 682-6824.
CREATIVE
ARRANGERS GUILD:
Valparaiso Community
Library and Valparaiso
Garden Club are
sponsoring a new Creative
Arrangers Guild. The group
will meet 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.
Call the library
at 729-5406 or e-mail
marieharrisonevalp.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 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 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
'Iesday program "Galileo
and Global Warming"
starts at 10:30 a.m., with
coffee and cookies served
starting at 10 a.m.
OKALOOSA COUNTY
BUDGET MEETINGS:
Crestview meetings are
held in the Okaloosa
County Courthouse, 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


'Irner Blvd. Dates and
times are: Sept. 9 public
hearing at 6 p.m.
Agendas are available at
www.co.okaloosa.fl.us.
BECOME A
TOASTM/ASTER: The
Crestview Toastmasters
Club has added a
second meeting day to
accommodate more
members and allow them
more opportunities to earn
educational awards. The
club now meets the second
and fourth 'Iesdays of
each month from 6-7 p.m.
at Lundy and Bowers, 296
S. Ferdon Blvd. The person
with strong communication
skills has a clear
advantage over tongue-tied
colleagues especially in
a competitive job market.
The club is a learn-by-doing
workshop where members
practice their speaking
skills in a friendly, relaxed
atmosphere. Call Ruth
Salazar at 974-1618 and join
us in learning how to speak
with confidence and say
what you want to say!
BLOOD DRIVES:
As part of the Drive For
Life giveaway, all blood
donations made to The
Northwest Florida Blood
Center between now and
Dec. 31 are automatically
entered into the drawing
for a 2010 Kia Soul
automobile donated by
Kia Autosports General
Manager Jessica Lee in
Pensacola. The drawing
will be held in January.
Call 434-2535 for more
information, or contact
Betty Roberts at broberts@
fbsblood.org.
Sept. 4, Crestview
Walmart, noon to 6 p.m.;
free gift card for all donors.
*Sept. 8, Baker School,
10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Sept. 9, North
Okaloosa Medical Center,
Crestview. 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Sept. 10, Crestview
High School, 7:30 a.m. to
1:30 p.m.
*Sept. 19, First United
Methodist Church, 599
Eighth Ave., Crestview,
8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
RED CROSS:
Registration for classes
and other Red Cross events
are available at www.
yourredeross.org. You may
also call 800-773-7620, ext. 0.
Current classes include:
CPR/AED-Adult:
Crestview, Sept. 16,
8:30 a.m. to noon,
*CPR/AED for the
Professional Rescuer:
Fort Walton Beach,
Sept. 18, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.;
Pensacola, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Bloodborne
Pathogens: Crestview, Sept.
13, 6-9 p.m.
*Pet First Aid:
Crestview, Sept. 17, 5-9 p.m.
FOSTER FAMILIES
CAR WASHES: Foster


Families of America, 113
Main St. in Crestview, is
washing cars for donations
'Iesdays and Thursdays
from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The
washes support family fun
outdoor activities.


MISCELLANEOUS
VOLUNTEERS:
The Heritage Museum
is seeking responsible
community volunteers to
assist with greeting and
reception and in the gift
shop. Flexible days and
times are available for one-
to three-hour shifts. To sign
up, stop by the museum
during regular business
hours, Tuesday-Saturday,
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Details:
Call 678-2615.
TASTE OF HOM/E:
WZEP Taste of Home
Cooking School is planned
for Thursday, Sept. 23, at
the South Walton High
School auditorium. Doors
open at 4:30 p.m. Taste of
Home economist Michelle
Roberts starts cooking
at 6:30. Before the show,
attendees can visit the
booths, register for prizes
from local businesses and
pick up promotional items.
Tickets are $10 in
advance at WZEP 449 N.
12th St., DeEkniak Springs.
They can be purchased by
mail by sending a stamped
envelope to PO. Box 627,
DeEkniak Springs, FL
32435, or by visiting www.
wzepl460.com. Tickets
are $12 the day of show,
if available. Concessions
will be provided by the
Pilot Club of DeEkniak
Springs. Major sponsors
are CHELCO, Clary-
Glenn Ekneral Homes
and Regency Hospice. For
information, call 892-3158.
NEIL YOUNG
CONCERT: at the Saenger
Theatre in Pensacola on
'Iesday, Sept. 28, at 8 p.m.
Tickets for this reserved
seating event are $65, $45
and $35 (plus applicable
service charges).
Tickets are available
from www.ticketmaster.
com; charge by phone by
calling 800-745-3000 only.
Tickets will not be available
at any Ticketmaster outlets
or the Saenger Theatre
Box Office. All tickets
sold will be delivered via
paperless ticket. Attendees
will not receive paper
tickets for this event. At
the time of entry, you must
present the credit card
used to purchase your
tickets as well as a valid,
government-issued photo
id. The entire party must
enter the Saenger at the
same time. Tickets are
nontransferable. Limit
of four tickets per order,
per household. Duplicate
orders will be canceled.


I


I


NEWS INFORMATION
IF YOU HAVE A CONCERN OR COMMEwr
ABOUT CMESTWrEW NEWS RULLEDN S
COVMAGE, PLMSE CALL 682-6524.
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JAson MOBLF
EDITon
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ADVERTISING INFORMATION
DIANA RAKER. .. .. .AD CONSULT&T


EDITORIAL
BRIAN HUGHE. .. .. WXITER
ARTS b ENTERTMINMENI EDITOR
ANN SPAN .. .. .. PHOTOGRMFHER
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CRESTVIE W

News Bull~et (5 6254


.i ditu/ < I't 2/J.5.5<.5

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13 weeks...........................$9.45
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52 weeks......................... $32.76


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CRESTVIE W





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


689 54005

Dean Insurance Group Inc Isa Oln ut A
1455 S Ferdon Blvd Ste A2 Crestview FL 32536 (Across from Eglin FCU South) WWW.D a88 nS Grp.com


Crestview Location MULI ElNE INTTT
930 N Ferdon Blvd. Darren Payne, MD
682-5338 Board
& Cataract Specialist



























































































































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.


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Saturday, September d, 2010


Local


crestview News Bulletin I A3


*
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ROALD .

from page Al

unpaved connector road t. s..
to relieve traffic conges- I! O
tion at the intersection of
State 85 and the entrance l
to Walmart. ,, ,
Once it is paved, the ~c~~Z~~1
road will be opened to gen-
eral traffic. An added ben-
efit is that the new road will Ir
help relieve traffic on State
85, officials said.
Last week, members of
the Crestview City Council FIP- Y~iii
approved the $9,400 city ex-
penditure for the roadwork,
which will come out of Pub-
lic Works funds.
Steele said the city is
getting a good deal.
"Basically, we got
that whole new street for
$9,000," Steele said.
Council member Linda
Parker was concerned that
heavy construction equip- ~*
ment used by Price-Greg- ggp
ory workers might damage -
the new connector road .., .
once it is paved. 4.
Steele said, however, -~ -*
that officials with Price- r
Gregory have agreed to .
pay for road repairs if the ;,s ,3 s.'' ,J .
company's equipment
causes any damage to the MKCHAEL STEWART | News Bulletin
completed road. Workers with the City of Crestview lay sod along a new connector road in Crestview that should soon be completed.


SUNSHINE from Dage Al


"Our customers usually need
it ye sterday," Keller said, explain-
ing the "severe time constraints"
caveat. Then he jokingly added,
"If they have a couple of years,
they go to the Air Force."
The company's flight-test air-
craft have been extensively mod-
ified. Seat tracks in the planes
accept equipment in racks ca-
pable of withstanding 9 G-forces
without flying loose from their
fittings. The planes' airframes
have been strengthened to sup-
port external equipment, such
as instrumentation pods and test
munitions such as an advanced
flying naval torpedo developed
by defense manufacturer Ray-
theon.
SAI has an FAA-certified avi-
onics laboratory in which the
company modifies both civil-
ian and military aircraft. The
company holds a Department
of Defense security clearance,
and networks with other area de-
fense companies.
"There is a lot of capability
in this area, and we talk to each
other quite often," Keller said.
Keller told the packed con-
ference room at the Chamber of
Commerce office, "We have been
doing this for many years. A lot of
what we do I can't talk about."
One of the projects he can
discuss publicly is advanced ra-
dar mapping with the ALIRT
system, a capability his company
successfully proved earlier this
year. Sunshine Aero flew about
150 hours of mapping missions in
Haiti after the devastating earth-
quake earlier this year.
The company's equipment
peered through thick jungles,
clouds, smoke and other obstruc-
tions to identify roadways and


BRIAN HUGHES | News Bulletin
THE AVIATOR: During his presentation to the Chamber of Commerce's Airport Committee, Bob Keller looks at a projected image of
himself at the controls of one of his test aircraft.


paths rescue workers could use
to get supplies to victims of the
disaster.
County airport officials are
extremely pleased with the part-
nership that led to the creation of
the technology airpark.
"When I see you taking off,
that's what makes me happy,"


said Okaloosa County Airports
project manager Tracy Stage
to Keller. "We want to do those
things to make you and our other
tenants succeed."
The new 24,000 square feet
of hangar that SAI will lease is
a first step in the airpark devel-
opment and is well under way. It


should be ready for occupancy by
November, Keller said, and will
also house his company's offices,
avionics lab and workshops.
"It's going to be a nice-look-
ing facility and certainly what we
need," Keller said.
The company has a Crestview
staff of 18. He has a further 12


Sunshine Aero staff members
working at its smaller refueling
facility at the Florala, Ala., air-
port. Last year's total sales sur-
passed $6.3 million.
"And we're still growing,"
Keller said proudly. "We try to
hide what we do out there be-
cause it's a lot of fun."


*All garage doors rated to with

at 198St 140 mph winds


A..-I:I.. - Y..: - r- Y


Southern Recycling, LLC, the premier scrap metal
recycling company along the Gulf coast, is proud to
announce that we now have a location in Milligan, FL. emr!
Please call 683-5828 for directions to our yard, current usa
prices, and to hear about our customer referral program.


'Suspicious

package' at Eglin

WOSn' to bomb

From staff reports
EGLIN AFB Several
buildings were evacuated
after a sustp ion paskaoge

office Thursday morning.
The Eglin Fire Depart-
ment, Bioenvironmental
and Explosive Ordnance
Disposal personnel were
called to the scene to in-
vestigate, according to an

Eg onder se rmined
the package wasn't an ex-
plosive, and it was removed
about 11 a.m. No injuries
were reported.
Base officials evacuated
people from the post office
and several surrounding
buildings as a precaution,
the release said.
As of 5:40 p.m., the in-
vestigation was closed and
the offices reopened, and
normal business opera-
tions resumed.
Eglin officials would not
say why the package was
considered suspicious or
where it came from.


Stand r


































Emerald Coast CRIME STOPPERS

Special to the News Bulletin aggravated battery, rob- is wanted for a burglary, Crime Stoppers pays cash No taxpayer dollars are

~~Emerald Coast Crime tion on the original charge len property. He has brown information that solves Donations may be mailed
Stoppers will pay a cash of sale of cocaine. Knox, hair and brown eyes, is 5'5" crimes, leads to the ap- to Emerald Coast Crime
reward to the anonymous 5'9" tall and weighing 190 tall and weighs 135 pounds. prehension of wanted fu- Stoppers, Inc. PO. Box
g caller who helps authori- pounds, is ablackmalewith His last known address gitives, or results in the 2335, Fort Walton Beach,
ties locate the individu- black hair and brown eyes. was on Ramona Lane in recovery of stolen property FL 32549.
MI ~als listed below who were His last known address was Mary Esther. or illegal narcotics. Photographs of other
TIMOTHY TUNG wanted as of Aug. 27. in Fort Walton Beach. Callers may remain Crime Stoppers is anon- wanted individuals are
KNOX NGUYEN Timothy Ivey Tung Thank Nguyen, anonymous while still profit organization that re- available at www.emerald
Knox, 21, i s wanted for a 3 4-year- old Asian male, receiving cash rewards. lie s on citizen donations. coasterime stoppers.com.


141Ver 10 police. 'Well, I ve been drinkiing'


P REM~I ER COMMU N I TY
Bank of the Emerald Coast


MEMBER
FDIC www.premiercbank.com
APY is annual percentage yield. Minimum $500.00 to open CD and earn the stated APY Fees may reduce earnings.
Offer valid as of January 21, 2010. Rates subject to change without notice. Penalties for early withdrawals apply to all
certificates of deposit. Premier Community Bank member FDIC. P.O. Box 399 Crestview, FL 32536.


Saturday, September d, 2010


A4 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


Special to the News Bulletin
The Florida Highway Pa-
trol will participate in the na-
tional Drunk Driving "Over
the Limit, Under Arrest"
campaign now through La-
bor Day.
The FHP will join thou-
sands of other law enforce-
ment and highway safety
agencies across the nation
to reduce the number of im-
paired drivers on Florida's
roadways in an effort to
save lives, according to a


press release.
"Drunk driving is simply
not worth the risk," FHP
Director Col. John Czernis
said. "Not only do you risk
killing yourself or someone
else, but also the trauma and
financial costs of a crash or
an arrest for impaired driv-
ing can be significant.
"Violators often face jail
time, the loss of their driver
license, higher insurance
rates, attorney fees, time
away from work and dozens
of other expenses. Do not


take the chance. Remem-
her, if you are over the limit,
you can expect to be under
arrest."
The campaign encom-
passes the Labor Day holi-
day weekend, which began
Friday. The holiday caps
off the summer season for
many, and historically, travel
increases with people driv-
ing to celebrate with friends
and family.
In addition to the nation-
al enforcement campaign,
the FHP will participate in


Operation C.A.R.E. (Com-
bined Accident Reduction
Effort) during the four-day
holiday weekend. The oper-
ation involves all state police
and highway patrol organi-
Zations across the U.S.
All uniformed FHP per-
sonnel, including those nor-
mally assigned to admin-
istrative duties, will patrol
interstates and other major
state roads during the four-
day holiday period. FHP
Auxiliary and reserve troop-
ers also will volunteer to


augment patrol officers this
weekend.
The FHP aims to in-
crease its presence through-
out Florida in an effort to de-
ter traffic violations and to
enhance services to motor-
ists who break down while
traveling or who need other
assistance, according to the
press release.
Motorists are asked to
dial *FHP (*347) to contact
FHP to report an aggressive
or impaired driver or to re-
quest roadside assistance.


Officials cautioned that
Florida's primary safety belt
law authorizes law enforce-
ment officers to stop and cite
motorists solely for failure to
buckle up. 'It~oopers are also
asking drivers to move over
for stopped emergency ve-
hicles with flashing lights on
the side of the road.
If you are unable to
change lanes safely, slow
down to 20 mph below the
posted speed limit, or to
5 mph if the speed limit is
20 mph or less.


Angel Mclurdy
Florida Freedom Newspapers
A former Hurlburt air-


Special Investigation.
The Office of the Attor-
ney General Child Predator
Cyber Crime Unit found nu-


and maintained the air-
craft MC-130p
Bachman's contract
with the Air Force ended
at the time of his arrest,
and he has since been dis-
charged, according to Lt.
Victoria Porto.
He was released on
$17,500 bond in December
2008. He is scheduled to be
sentenced Oct. 6.
Bachman faces a
minimum sentence of 38.5
years in prison under the
state sentencing guide-
lines and a possible maxi-
mum sentence of 525 years
in prison.
Circuit Judge William
Stone will be sentencing.


Another scam concerns
a link promising to show you
a video revealing the truth
about Coca-Cola. If you click
on the link, you'll be asked
to share the video. However,
the counter doesn't work, so
eventually you'll be tempted
to click on a link that says,
"Cant Be Bothered To Wait?
- Click Here To Skip This."
The second link takes you
to a poll, which is the central
part of the scam.


Officials are advising
people not to click on a sus-
picious link, even if it comes
from their Pacebook friends
who might have fallen for the
scam. And under no circum-
stances should you give away
your personal information,
unless you're absolutely sure
why and who you're giving it
to.
For assistance call the
Okaloosa County Sheriff's
Fraud Line at 651-7674.


man faces up to
525 years in prison
after his conviction
Friday on 34 counts
of possession of
child pornography
and one count of
promoting sexual
performances.
Christopher
Paul Bachman of
Crestview was ar-


merous photos and
videos of child por-
nography on Bach-
man's computer.
Investigators
also found that
Bachman was
making the images
available for public
use using the file-
sharing software
"Limewire," ac-


rested in December 2008
after efforts by Florida's
CyberCrime unit, the Oka-
loosa County Sheriff's Office
and the Air Force's Office of


cording to a state attor-
ney's press release.
Bachman worked as
a crew chief with the 1st
Special Operations Wing


Wendy Vidore
FloridaFreedomNewspapers
After a citizen called in
concerns about the driver
of a blue BMIW at 11 p.m. on
Aug. 22, an Okaloosa County
Sheriff's Office deputy fell in
behind the vehicle to observe
the driving pattern. The two
were right outside of Crest-
view city limits at the time.
The deputy told a Crest-
view police officer that the
driver was drifting in his lane
and that, at one point, the


driver stuck his head com-
pletely out of the left window
while making a turn. The se-
dan continued to drift across
the center line, while travel-
ing 15 miles per hour under
the speed limit.
The deputy stopped the
sedan and approached the
open window, where he could
smell alcohol, according to
the driver's arrest report.
The driver said he had a sus-
pended driver license.
The deputy turned
the traffic stop over to a


Crestview Police Depart-
ment officer because the two
vehicles had traveled into the
city limits by then.
When the officer reached
the window, the driver put his
hands in the air and asked
the officer not to be "rough"
with him. The officer said
he just wanted to determine
whether the driver had too
much to drink.
"Well, I've been drinking,"
the driver replied, according
to the report. "That's all I can
say."


Ft. Walton Beach Office: 850.362.1220


Crestview: 850.683.8822


FHP to target drunk drivers


Crestview man faces up to525 years


Facebook fraud alerts announced


Speci0 10 the News Bulletin
The information below
came from the Better Busi-
ness Bureau about two Pace-
book scams.
One features McDonald's.
A message will say "OMG!!
McDonald's might soon shut
down because of this, you
have to see this." If you click
on this link, the program will
attempt to steal your pass-
word.


CHRISTOPHER
PAUL
BACHMAN


Our patients are extremely important to us.


To better serve you, the office of Dennis A.


Stewart, M.D. will soon be moving to 369


North Main Street, Crestview. We will be


seeing patients at this new location beginning


Tuesday, September 7, 20 1 0.










Dennis A. Stewart, M.D.
BOARD CERTIFIED GENERAL SURGEON



Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

369 North Main Street, Crestview



(8 50) 689-3132











































Police: MLan resists arrest at probation office


Scare ware protect your computer


Saturday, September d, 2010


Local


crestview News Bulletin I AS


Special to the News Bulletin

F0rt Benning


gra lle
Army Pvt. Mitchell A.
Clark has graduated from
the Infantryman One Sta-
tion Unit Training at Fort
Benning, Columbus, Ga.
The training consists of
basic infantry training and
advanced individual train-
ing.
During the nine weeks
of basic combat train-
ing, the soldier received
training in drill and cer-
emonies, weapons em-
ployment, map reading,
tactics, military courtesy,
military justice, physical
fitness, first aid skills, and
Army history, core values
and traditions. Additional
training included develop-
ment of basic combat skills
and battlefield operations
and tactics, and experi-
enced use of various weap-
ons and weapons defenses


available to the infantry
crewman.
The AIT course is de-
signed to train infantry
soldiers to perform re-
connaissance operations;
employ, fire and recover
anti-personnel and anti-
tank mines; locate and
neutralize land mines and
operate target and sight
equipment; operate and
maintain communications
equipment and radio net-
works; construct field fir-
ing aids for infantry weap-
ons; and perform infantry
combat exercises and
dismounted battle drills,
which includes survival
procedures in a nuclear,
biological or chemical con-
taminated area.
Clark is the son of Mark
and Cindi Clark of Crest-
view and a 2007 graduate
of Baker School, Baker.


B0ff0W com 31etes
training
Army Pvt. Austin J.


Barrow has completed
nine weeks of basic infan-
try training at Fort Ben-
ning, Ga. He also attended
Airborne School, earned
his wings and is qualified
as an Army infantry para-
trooper.
Pvt. Barrow is
following a long
family history of .
Army Soldiers.
He is the son of
Kathy Barrow
and Troy Barrow a
and the grand-
son of Tomas and AUS1
Dorothy Seagle, BARR
Walter and Joyce
Barrow and June
Barrow. He is a
2008 graduate of
Crestview Senior
High School and a
Big Red Machine
drum line alum-
nus. MICAI
Barrow is cur- AN
ANH
rently serving with
the 1st Battalion of
the 22nd Infantry, part of
the 4th Infantry division at
Fort Carson, Colo.


From staff reports
BAKER Officials are
looking for vandals who
damaged road equipment
last weekend.
A bulldozer and two
loaders were damaged
inside a locked, fenced
area at a clay pit on Key-
ser Mill Road, according
to a news release from
the county.
"On top of coping with
numerous storms, rain
days and overall damage
to our roads, it is disheart-
ening to also lose equip-
ment, more work days
and money to senseless
vandalism," Public Works
Director John Hofstad
stated in the news release.
"It's a real problem."


The vandals busted
windows, punctured tires
and put sand in the equip-
ment's fuel tanks.
According to an Oka-
loosa Sheriff 's Office
report, the vandals also
threw chunks of asphalt
through the bulldozer's
glass door,
Total damage to the
three machines was esti-
mated at $10,000, accord-
ing to the news release.
Okaloosa officials are
asking for help to locate
the vandals.
Anyone with informa-
tion about is asked to call
Emerald Coast Crime
Stoppers at 863-tips
(8477). Tips can also be
submitted online at www.
tipsubmit.com.


Lack land AF B


ygr Uate
The following airman
completed an eight-week pro-
gram with training in military
discipline and studies,
Air Force core values,
physical fitness, and
basic warfare prin-
ciples and skills.
Airmen who com-
plete basic training
Earn four credits
TIN toward an associate
OW in applied science
degree through the
Community College
of the Air Force.
Lackland Air
Force Base in San
Antonio announces
the following gradu-
ate of basic military
AH T. training.
ONY Air Force Air-
man 1st Class Mic-
aiah T. Anthony is the son
of Yoland Anthony of Bak-
er and a 2004 graduate of
Baker High School.


I~Ri~S~IS~I~


:Ip: ~ t :i~l
~~i~z~~s.: I
'O ~- a:
P ~ r
'o~
B









IN311R311


Mono Moore
Florida Freedom Newspapers
A man with a warrant
for his arrest was taken
into custody in the lobby of
the state probation office.
The warrant was for vio-
lating the terms of his pro-
bation, according to an ar-
rest report from the Crest-
view Police Department.


When a police officer
arrived, he found the man
standing in front of the
state probation facility. The
man gave his first name
when the officer asked. He
also complied when the of-
ficer asked him to step in-
side the building.
The 22-year-old's proba-
tion officer came out of his
office and informed him


that he had violated his
probation and that there
was a warrant.
The man struggled to
break free as he was hand-
cuffed and "began to lunge
toward the front door of the
building," the arrest report
said. The officer held on to
the man's cuffed left hand
and the probation officer
grabbed the free right hand.


The officer told the
man to stop resisting then
"pressed (him) into the
wall of the building in an at-
tempt to restrain him," the
report said.
The man stopped re-
sisting and said, "I'm not
gonna. I'm not." He was
charged with resisting
without violence, a misde-
meanor.


Emdl Bishop Sternmeter
"Our Witdle Supergirl"
May 27, 3008 Septem er 6, 2009
I Wittle Angel

and though it was so very short
we hold dear the time we've *i
spent
You were a miracle from the
start
They said it would never be
But we hoped and prayed and
tnied so har
And soon the world would see
The most beautiful creature
God's perfect gift
You made our hives worthwhile
Our spirits you did lift
God has called you home now
Our sadness and pain, to
express we can't begin
We will Love and Miss you always
And soon we 11 be together again
Daddy 9/7/09

Ihanl amI1 OFL us Ould have imagined. We continue to learn and
(C o~Pe to new ""hlngs because of you. In the year since you
War ben goe rangers have come to ui ia.l ng ho\\ \olqr
uPactd 'he Ir lIfe You really were an Angel here on canrh
,~ j You are ot frgr Da~dd! Rhloman 'I
4'i


Special to the News Bulletin
Most internet security
companies will not use ads
to tell you your computer's
been infected with a virus;
most of these pop-ups are
scams, and, according to
the FBI Internet Crime


complaint Center, it is one actually installs mali-
of the fastest growing types cious software (mal-
of Internet fraud. ware) into your


How to protect yourself:
Make sure your computer
is fully protected by legiti-
mate, up-to-date antivirus
software.
To report a fraud or
scam, call the Okaloosa
County Sheriff's Office
Fraud Line at 651-7674.


The scam, known
as "scareware," uses
scare tactics to get you
to purchase their "anti-
virus" software. This so-
called antivirus software


system.
Many of these criminals
operate outside the U.S.,
making investigations dif-
ficult and complex for law
enforcement, officials said.


B


Cres tviewy

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Military ANNOUNCEMENTS


Vandalism costly for


Okaloosa Cout


~St~c~)


314 S. Ferdon Blvd.,


Aug. 30th


- Sept. 4th


~QpuQap~p~





Saturday, September d, 2010


A6 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


iii

i ; 1


II
9r
?i'


4
~' '


:
~ ~


1Y_


C
9.. *~-
''


_


F.
i,


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~CC'- \,


/ 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
restaurant owners, helping to make them whole.

More than 120,000 claim payments totaling over $375 million have
already gone to people affected by the spill. We have committed a
$20 billion independent fund to pay all legitimate claims, including lost
incomes until people impacted can go back to work. And none of this
will be paid by taxpayers.

BP has also given grants of $87 million to the states to help tourism
recover and bring people back to the Gulf beaches.

Restoring The Environment
We're going to keep looking for oil and cleaning it up if we find it. Teams
will remain in place for as long as it takes to restore the Gulf Coast.

And we've dedicated $500 million to work with local and national scientific
experts on the impact of the spill and to restore environmental damage.

Thousands of BP employees have their roots in the Gulf. We support
over 10,000 jobs in the region and people here are our neighbors. We
know we haven't always been perfect, but we will be here until the oil
is gone and the people and businesses are back to normal. We will do
everything we can to make this right.


For general information visit: bp.com
For help or information: (866) 448-5816


restorethegulf.gov
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BP America
YouTube: BP


For claims information visit: bp.com/claims
floridagulfresponse.com


bp


o 2010 BP, E&P


~ '~c~.



tli

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.~:i"ii5
YCi


Mak ing This Rig h t

Beaches















Saturday, September 4, 2010 w w w. c re s tv ie w bulle t in co0m Page 1


.'

-- ~ -r'~r;- -Cl~ . . ......I


See NOTES B2 I |


| See PARK B2


section


.


.


Randy Dickson
randyd~crestviewbulletin.com
Just about everybody, at some time
in elementary school, has played a
game of kickball on an old dusty play-
ground during recess.
There's good news for those who
miss those games of kickball.
The Crestview Parks and Recre-
ation Department is forming an adult
coed kickball league.
Registration originally was set to
end Aug. 31, but the minimum of four
teams required to field the league
hadn't registered, so Chuck Powell,
director of Parks and Recreation, has
extended the registration deadline to
Sept. 15, with play scheduled to start
Sept. 20.
Powell said a local resident ap-
proached him with the idea of starting


the league, and his first impression was
that it would be something adults could
enjoy.
"It's something none of us have done
probably since we were in elementary
school," he said. "Nobody else in the
area is doing it.
"And every time an adult hears
about it, they say,'That's pretty neat.
That would be a lot of fun.'"
Kickball, as is the case with all other
adult sports in Parks and Recreation
leagues, requires team registration
rather than the individual registration
ofyouth league sports.
The cost of registration is $150 per
team and $15 per player. A regulation
kickball is included in the registration
fee. Each team is guaranteed at least
10 games.
See KKCKBALL B2


KKCKBALL:
Parks
and Rec-
reation
diree or
Chuck
Powell
demon-
strates
his
kickball
skills.

RANDY
DKCKSON
News
Bulletin


C


.~, y..-- ie
r'~C. .. -


i e


~
I
I;


I
I


PHOTOS BY RANDY DKCKSON | News Bullletin
Mollie Royal sp its a pair of Pensacola Christian defenders with a kill.




11blGators open vo ley a l
*


season with wln


Randy Dickson
randyd~crestviewbulletin.com
BAKER Defending District 1-2A volley-
ball champion Baker opened the 2010 season
Tuesday night with a new coach, but with the
same result: a win.


The Gators gave
Tomikko Parks her
first win, and a dis-
trict win to boot, as
they held off a te-
nacious Pensacola
Christian Academy
team in five sets.
The scores were 25-
17, 23-25, 24-26, 25-13
and 25-12.
Parks was happy
with the win, but she
would have preferred
a little more breath-
ing room.
I1 would have


liked for it not to have been a nail-biter," she
said, "but it was good for the girls to get that
first win under their belts.,,
PCA took an early 4-3 lead in the first game,
but the Gators went on a 6-1 run as they took a
9-5 lead. The Warriors were able to narrow the

See GATORS B2


-
-
--------- --. (
--
Laurie steele battles a PCA player at the net.


SPORTS


INSIDE

More local news


LOOking for adult kickballl teams


SNeoTES

SCHEDULE
Tuesday
High school volleyball
Jay at Laurel Hill,
JV 5 p.m./V 6 p.m.
Rocky Bayou at
Crestview, JV 5 p.m./
V 6 p.m.
Pace at Baker,
JV 5 p.m./V 6 p.m.
Middle school football
Baker at Flomaton,
6 p.m.

BRIEFS
AHA golf tournament
Okaloosa County
employees will host the
9th Annual AHA Golf
Tournament benefiting
the American Heart
Association.
The tournament will be
at the Foxwood Country
Club in Crestview
on 5sep1b anid AAl
locally. If you would like
tospounsor or pl act
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,
which is a fundraiser
for the American Heart
Association.
The 5K starts at 8 a.m.
at the amphitheater on
Circle Drive in DeFuniak

SEar Igregistration
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.

Dr. H. C. White
golf tournament
The 24th Annual
Dr. H. C. White Golf
Tournament, sponsored
by White-Wilson Medical
Center, will begin Friday,
Sept. 17, with a shotgun
start at noon at The
Pines Course of the Fort

Walt"n Be h Msuni pal

Greater Fort Walton
Beach Foundation, which



Florida and Northwest
Florida State College.
The entry fee of $125
per person includes 18
holes of tournament golf
(cart included), plus a
certificate for a future
round at The Pines (no
cart). There will be a full
lunch, catered by Golden
Corral of Fort Walton
Beach, complimentary
Pepsi and Miller Lite
beverages throughout the
event, a post-tournament
party catered by Lenny's,
Moe's and Helen Back,
and a $50 gift certificate
from www.store4golfers.
com, along with lots of
door prizes.
New this year is a
MILLION DOLLAR HOLE
IN ONE opportunity
for one lucky golfer. In
addition, if golfers sign
up before Sept. 6, we
will be offering a Labor
Day Special. This special
includes an extra ticket
to the Million Dollar
Challenge, along with
another mulligan shot.


.. ..I


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I"


COmpleted







Randy Dickson
randyd~crestviewbulletin.com
Workers have been
busy putting the finishing
touches on the football/soc-
cer field at 'Twin Hills Park
as the fall season officially
gets under way Tuesday
night with youth-league
soccer play.
The renovation project,
which included putting in
a new irrigation system,
laying new sod and putting
up a new fence around the
field, was expected to be
completed by Friday.
"We hit couple of snags
that are typical when you
start doing construction-
type site work," Parks and
Recreation Department Di-
rector Chuck Powell said.
"It took a little bit longer
than we anticipated, but
once it got going, it went
pretty quick.
"I was a little bit con-
cerned about the sod being
established well enough
to start playing on it, but I
was really surprised that in
about two weeks it had re-
ally taken root good. Then
we top-dressed it with some
sand to fill in some voids
where the sod didn't go."
Powell wasn't convinced
that the new sod, which

wa"'t n paceutlmd

be unfounded.
"I was skeptical," he

cash he an e at g tng
"It wasn't anybody's
fau ,; it was jls tse lwasui

prised and real pleased with
the way it has taken root."
The field is now on a
regular mowing schedule
that helps the grass grow
more quickly.
And while the regular
saonasstart Tsday t le
and soccer jamborees last

weeen the fall sched-
ule gets into full swing, 15
ndmes wthll be played on the
"There are six soccer
games and three football
games on that field every
Saturday," he said. "And
during the week, we will
have football on Monday
nights, soccer on Tues-
day nights and football
on Thursday nights. We
play Monday, Tuesday and
Thursday, so there will be
six games on that field dur-
ing the week (days)."
Powell's biggest con-

saeto do wihfoto 1l.ro


AT A GLANCE
BAKER 3, PCA 2
GAME SCORES: 25-17,
23-25, 24-26, 25-13, 25-12.
BAKER TOP
PERFORMERS: Mollie
Royal, 5 kills, I aces, 1
assist; Katie Wickery, 4 aces,
9 assists; Molly Woodward, 5
aces, I assists; Caitlin Holley,
4 aces; Laurie Steele, 9 kills '
6 blocks, 1 assist; Jennifer
Ellis, 4 kills, 6 aces, 3 digs.





___ _I


PARK from page B1


saturday, September d, 2010


B2 | Crestview News Bulletin


Sports


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NOTES

from page B1

Contact Patti Bohnsack
at the Fort Walton Beach
Chamber (244-8191) to
reserve your soot or team
for this great event.

Fall baseball
Sign-up for NAYB
Traveling Eagles fall
baseball is available at
www.travelingeagles.com
for players ages 7-14
(birth date as of April
30, 201 1). For more
information, call Mike
Wells at 42 8-0005.

Reporting scores
Attention high school
and middle school
coaches and parents
if you have any game
results and photos you
would like to get in the
News Bulletin, please
e-mail the information
to sports editor Randy
Dickson at randyd@
crestviewbulletin.com.
Please note the deadline
for Saturday's paper is 9
a.m. Thursday, and the
deadline for Wednesday's
paper is 9 a.m. Monday.
Thank you for your help.

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

:e "'ve avaiahe sdp e.





until 2pm
MONDAYS AT

BLACK STONE
Play Golf for only


Blalck~s nekGolf C urse
Mossy Head, Off Highway 90
www.blackstonemossyhead.com


PHOTOS BY RANDY DKCKSON | News Bullletin
ABOVE: Katie Wickery sets a ball in the first set of Baker's win over Pensacola Christian. BELOW: Car y Barton drops the hammer on a serve.


Baker lead to 9-7, but that's
as close as they would get.
The Gators picked up a
point off a PCA serve and
continued to push the issue
with Carly Barton in serve.
Barton delivered two aces
during a 10-point run that
put Baker up 20-7.
However, as would be
the case throughout the
night, the Warriors refused
to go away, as they nar-
rowed the Baker lead to
23-17 before finally running
out of points.
Mollie Royal delivered
an ace to close out the first
set victory.
Things got interesting
when PCA won the second
and third sets.
Midway through the sec-
ond set, a Jennifer Ellis ace
put the Gators up 16-10, but


the Warriors battled back
10 of the next 11 points to
take a 20-17 lead on their
way to the set win.
Set three was nip and
tuck, with the Gators hold-
ing a 17-12 lead before PCA
made another charge to
climb in front before even-
tually taking the win.
"I think we took some
points off; it was evident,"
Parks said. "We scored five
points and would give up
five.
"We've got to learn to
play and keep up that inten-
sity. If we give up a serve,
we've got to get the ball
right back."
With their backs to the
wall, the Gators played
with that missing intensity
in the fourth set.
Katie Wickery took


charge in service as Baker
came out and quickly took
a 6-0 lead and never looked
back.
PCA broke the early
Baker run with a point to
make the score 6-1, but that
was as close as the War-
riors got.
Baker took control early
in the deciding set and then
held off another Warrior
run to wrap up the win.
"PCA is scrappy; they
are very scrappy," Parks
said. "Our girls are getting
to that point. We have to
learn to play every point,
every time, every second,
every minute, so we are
working on that.
"I guess it feels good
just to get that first one
(win). Now we can just keep
building."


'S


The teams must have at least
10 players, with an equal num-
her of males and females on each
squad. Another rule requires
that the kicking order alternates
males and females. There also
must be an equal number of
male and female infielders and
outfielders.
Powell said adult recreation
leagues in softball and other
sports tend to be very intense and


competitive, but he's hoping that
won't be the case with kickball.
"I even said that in our rules,"
he said. "One of my first state-
ments is, 'First and foremost this
is a recreational league intended
for the participants to have fun, so-
cialize with friends and family and
to gain some degree of physical
fitness. Play with dignity and with
the mind of the children that may
be watching. We are adults playing


a children's playground game.'
"It just seems like it would be a
real good, fun stress reliever just
to get out and play a kids' play-
ground game for a while and not
be too intense. I think that it's the
fact that people will be playing
with those memories in the back
of their mind that they created as
a fifth-grader. It kind of just gives it
kind of a different feeling about the
competitiveness of it, and the level


of intensity you should be playing
with as an adult."
Although it's an adult league,
the kickball league is open to chil-
dren 13 and older. By allowing
13-year olds to play, Powell hopes
to encourage families to play to-
gether.
For more information or to reg-
ister a team, call the Parks and
Recreation Department at Tw~in
Hills Park at 682-4715.


The
face ift
at the
football/
soccer

awnHtills



completed
time for
the fall
schedule.
RANDY
DKCKSON
News Bulletin


"Soccer is not quite as hard on the field,
because they are spread out and it's not
as concentrated and they are moving all
over the field," Powell said. "In football,
you have 22 people within a 30-square-foot
space. A lot of times, you come out here
with this level (youth) of play, and you have
a Strip right down the middle of the field
because that's where they play, right in
the middle, and it wears it out real quick.
"I've talked to referees to use the hash


marks and to try and get away from tra-
ditional ball placement as far as where
the position of the ball is. I want them to
kind of move it around for a while. Until
it is really established (the grass grown
in), I'm going to have them move the ball
around."
As the work on the field draws to a close,
Powell is happy with the finished product.
"It's a good-looking field," he said. "I'm
really proud of it."


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Job seeker workshop Sept. 9

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Call for an appointment


Saturday, September d, 2010


BUS111eSS


Crestview News Bulletin | B3


"~4ny wayc youe look at them, these grants,
are a w~n~-wo~n' for the American, people."


U.S. Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood





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Special to the News Bulletin
Chris Sheman, owner of
Helen Back Restaurants,
was recognized this week
by Children in Crisis. His
name has been placed on
the CIC donor recognition



ible display of community
support, is located in the
entrance of the CIC Neigh-
borhood Center.
This special recogni-
tion is reserved for those
individuals, organizations,
businesses, etc. that have
shown significant in-kind
or sustaining donations to
help feed, clothe and care
for the abused, neglected
and abandoned children of
the community.
Ken Hair, CIC execu-
tive director, commented,
"Chris has shown unbe-
lievable support to our fos-
ter children. He is always
there to help when we have
a need and is most desery-
ing of this recognition."
In January of 2008, CIC
opened the first two homes
in the Children's Neighbor-
hood, the Susanna Wesley
House emergency shelter
and Blessings House fam-
ily foster home. Aunt Bill's
playground and the Charles


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in which 51 percent of the
stock is owned by one or
more such individuals.
The daily business opera-
tions must be controlled by
at least one of the socially
and economically disad-
vantaged owners.
The state of Florida
was awarded $600,000 for
the program.
The grants from the
Federal Highway Admin-
istration's Disadvantaged
Business Enterprise/
Supportive Services (DBE/
SS) program provide fed-
eral aid to qualified firms
to improve their ability to
compete for and fulfill fed-
eral highway contracts.
Since 1982, the Federal
Highway Administration
has promoted the participa-
tion of DBEs in federal-aid
highway contracts through
state-managed programs.
The DBE/SS grants are part


of an ongoing federal effort
to help state departments
of transportation train cer-
tified DBE firms on a wide
range of business manage-
ment practices, including
procurement assistance
and guidance on securing
bonding.
The goal of the program
is to help the businesses
successfully compete for
federal highway projects.
"Helping DBE firms
and their workers enriches
the competition for federal
highway contracts," Fed-
eral Highway Administra-
tor Victor Mendez said.
"Grants like these will help
people find jobs and are an
important part of economic
recovery."
More information about
DBE eligibility can be
found on the U.S. Depart-
ment of Transportation's
website at www.dot.gov.


..


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
Chris Sheman, owner of Helen Back Restaurants, left,
with CIC Executive Director Ken Hair.


Rigdon pavilion were com-
pleted in February 2008, and
the Dugas Family Founda-
tion Neighborhood Center
opened in December 2008.
The Kids' Clubhouse
Recreation Center opened
in October 2009, and Sue


Sue's Cottage family foster
home opened this April.
The Teen 'It~ansition Oppor-
tunity Home opened in July.
To learn more about
Children in Crisis, call
864-4242, or visit www.
childrenincrisisfl.org.


af rad with
the trophy
won by Club
jiu Jitsu at
the Emerald
Coast
grapp ing
tournament
in August.
SPECIAL TOTHE
BULLETIN


away with the third place
overall team trophy. The
event was held at the Fort
Walton Beach Convention
Center and was part of the
Northwest Florida Expo. They
were competing against other
gyms from all over the Florida
Panhandle and as far away as
Alabama.


Club Jiu Jitsu, owned by Club Jiu Jitsu trains men,
Monica Sanford of Crestview, women and children in Brazil-
just opened three months ago, ian jiu jitsu, boxing, kickboxing
and this was the company's and more.
first tournament. Team mem- For more pictures and in-
bers walked away with eight formation on training and all
medals: Five first place; two the classes offered visit www.
second place and a third place ClubJiuJitsu.com or the Face-
in divisions, earning them the book page at www.Facebook.
team trophy. com/ClubJiuJitsu.


-


new resume tips and
tricks, how to successfully
network, new job hunting
strategies, how to success-
fully use career tools and
educate them on what em-
ployers are looking for in
this difficult market.
Mary Lou Reed, execu-
tive director for JobsPlus
said, "With the job mar-
ket the most competitive
in years, our job seekers
need every possible ad-
vantage to help them com-
pete with the many other
candidates. By partner-
ing with Monster to offer
these unique workshops,
the Workforce Develop-
ment Board and our Jobs-
Plus' Career Staff want
to ensure our job seekers
are the best qualified and
prepared to meet the criti-
cal needs of our local busi-
nesses."
"Monster is commit-
ted to helping job seekers
access the tools and infor-
mation they need to find
work," said Lee Ramsayer'
vice president of sales for
Monster Public Sector and
Education. "These work-
sohbop aerdets nedato give
meet face-to-face with our
career experts and to en-
able them to develop the
directions and strategies
to make every job seeker
successful. We are pleased
to be collaborating with the
Workforce Development
Board of Okaloosa and Wal-
ton Counties to help people
in the area achieve their
goals. "

canA it Iod in J bs l
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Chris She man recognized


for helping Children in Crisis


Special to the News Bulletin
WASHINGTON -U.S.
Transportation Secretary
Ray LaHood recently an-
nounced $11.6 million in
grants to help disadvan-
tagedbusinessenterprises
(DBEs) compete for feder-
al highway contracts in 30
states and Puerto Rico.
"Giving these small
businesses the assistance
they need to compete for
federal highway contracts
creates jobs and ultimately
helps taxpayers by reduc-
ing project costs," LaHood
said. "Any way you look at
them, these grants are a
'win-win' for the American
people."
A DBE is a for-profit,
small business owned by
minorities, women or so-
cially and economically dis-
advantaged individuals or,
in the case ofa corporation,


NOW gym t0kes trophy at Emerald Coast tournament


Special to the News Bulletin
Club Jiu Jitsu, the Brazil-
ian Jiu Jitsu and mixed mar-
tial arts family training center
in Crestview, competed this
past weekend in the North-
west Florida Emerald Coast
grappling tournament, and the
new Crestview club walked


Special to the News Bulletin

The Workforce Devel-
opment Board of Okaloosa
and Walton counties is
proud to announce they are
sponsoring two workshops
to provide job seekers with
the advice and resources
they need to find a job and
manage their careers.
The workshops will be
held on Thursday, Sept. 9 at
the Emerald Coast Confer-
ence Center in Fort Walton
Beach. There is no cost to
attend, but preregistra-
tion is required. Register
online at wwwrjobsplus
onestop.com by clicking on
the "Jobseeker Workshop"
button and complete the
application, or by phone at
651-2315, ext. 209.
The first session will
run from 9 to 11:30 a.m.
and include life skills, basic
electronic job search and
research, tips on choosing
a career, resume review
and networking. The sec-
ond session running from
1:30 to 4 p.m. will include
transitioning, detailed
resumes, advanced job
search, advancaedderensf m
tion, salary information
and interviewing. You are
not required to attend both
sessions.
These workshops will
feature Monster~com ca-
reer experts who will pro-
vide information and tech-
niques job seekers need
to truly stand out from the
crowd in today's tough job
market, including how to
accessalMonster' a tea

tools and conduct efficient
job searches.

teahonst rseeexk sabw t





Helen A

Preston M.D.

F.A.C.C.

Board Certified In:
Cardiovascular Disease
Nuclear Cardiology
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


Toastmaster wins


speaking trophy, advances

10 t state competition level



SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
daijaArea 53 Toastmaster Governor Bruce Jolly presents
~X7 r iCrestview Toastmaster Kathy Morrow with a trophy after
she won the Area Humorous Speech Contest Aug. 28 in
Niceville. Morrow competes in the Division E contest on
nea . .sSept. 1 1 in Pensacola.



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108 Blackstone Lane, Mossy Head, Off Highway 90
www.blackstonemossyhead .com (850) 520-4670 vn
3 uses


Extension CONNECTIONS



Late summer




landscape jobs

Some summer land- not been fertilized recently,
scape jobs pay big dividends an application of fertilizer
a little later. now will be beneficial. If
Touch-up pruning on a granular fertilizer is used,
number of shrubs can great- be sure to spread it well be-
ly improve their appear- yond the drip line of the foli-
ance. Ligustrum, elaeag- age and water itin for faster
nus, cleyera and a number action.
of other shrubs tend to send It's probably not too late
up shoots that sig-tofrecaemrl
nificantly protrude and Vitex (chaste
from the canopy. tree) to re-bloom. To
These longer encourage a second
shoots should be a- crop of blossoms,
completely re- remove the spent
moved or at least flower heads.
cut off below the This will prevent

give he shubs a W L IMS s sformhat ioneat
more natural look. energy to go back
Gardeners often neglect into this season's flowers.
their roses during summer. It should take about four
Here's how to get those to six weeks for the plants
bush roses blooming for to re-bloom. But act soon;
fall. pruning too late will not al-
First, remove healthy low enough time for flower
top growth as well as dead initiation before the cooler,
twigs and branches. Cut shorter days of fall.
out diseased, injured or Late summer and early
spindly growth and shorten fall are ideal times to lift,
the main canes and lateral divide and replant daylily
branches. But leave at least clumps. The objective is to
half the length of each main get the new divisions to es-
cane that's one to three tablish a good root system
years old. It generally takes during fall and winter.
healthy rose bushes ap- Divide the clumps, re-
proximately six weeks from training as many of the roots
pruning to the beginning of as possible with each divi-
a flush of flowers. sion. Prior to planting the
cSedcundo fohwtra stry dvsion,t rtdth folsagb ack
sects and diseases. A week- height. Don't plant too deep.
ly application of a fungicide Set the new daylily divisions
is especiallyimportant. This only as deep as they grew
will provide a "protective originally.
shield" over the new growth
that will reduce black spot Larry Williams is an
and powdery mildew. UF/IFAS Extension Agent
Third, if the roses have with Okaloosa County.


NOrth Okaloosa honor students

for NWFSC's summer term


includes Greens Fee & Cart

Play Golf
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$34.00 for 65 or Older or Military













Bring in receipt from Blackstone Golf Course and get a free
entrde valued at "15"U or less at one of our restaurants with
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BLACK STONE
GOL COURSE
108 Blackstone Lane, Mossy Head, Off Highway 90
www.blackstonemossyhead .com (850) 520-4670


Saturday, September d, 2010


B4 | Crestview News Bulletin


Local


'"
-- -


ANN SPANN | News Bulletin
COMMUNITY GRANT: Crestview Walmart Supercenter assistant manager, Sherry Austin, center, and shift manager,
Jackie Faulk, right, present members of the Velma K. Conyers Eastern Star Chapter 7 with a community grant
check for $1,000. Accepting the grant on behalf of their lodge is: from left, Penny Johnson, district deputy
grand matron, Kimberly Davidson, Morning Star chapter #75, and Darnell Doyle, worthy matron.



L0(al Eastern Star Ihalter receives grant


Ann Spann
Crestview News Bulletin
The Velma K. Conyers
Eastern Chapter 7 Order
of the Eastern Star re-
cently received a commu-
nity grant for $1,000 from
the Crestview Walmart
Supercenter,
The grant funds will
be used to take students
from Okaloosa and Walton
Counties on a college tour


to Tuskegee University,
according to Worthy Ma-
tron Darnell Doyle.
"We will travel by
bus, and there will be no
expense to the students or
parents," Doyle said.
The trip, which is set for
Oct. 30, during the universi-
ty's open house, is designed
to help high school students
begin to explore different
career paths, focusing in the
fields of science, engineer-


ing and mathematics based
degrees.
The "Star Lights", a
youth organization un-
der the Velma K. Cony-
ers Chapter 7 Order of
the Eastern Star, will
coordinate the trip. The
mission of the D. Doyle
"Star Lights" program
is to provide early inter-
vention services through
mentoring relationships
to "at risk" youth ages 6


to 18. The program pro-
vides mentoring, service-
learning opportunities,
college visitation, schol-
arships and positive life-
skills workshops.
The youth organization
is open to any youth who
needs help or a little push.
The organization does not
discriminate on the basis
of race, sexual preference,
religion, gender, ethnicity
or Masonic affiliation.


Special to the News Bulletin
NICEVILLE Northwest
Florida State College rec-
ognized the superior scho-
lastic achievement of stu-
dents completing the Sum-
mer 2010 term by naming
them to the President's
List and Dean's List.
The President's List
names those students with
nine or more credits in the
term who earned a grade
point average of 3.8 to 4.0
during the semester. The
Dean's List names students
with nine or more credits in
the erom who earned a GPA

President's IList
Baker: Kendall Carter,
Anna Harlson, Richard
Parker
Crestview: Yvonne An-
derson, Vincent Aragona,
Madeline Berry, Charity
Brooks, Daniel Buchanan,
Walter Cantrell, Carrie Cas-
tille, Aubrey Craig, Antho-
ny Epperson, Donald Fife,
Keeley Foley, Rachel 1111-
er, Patrick Gingras, Joshua
Hamilton, Allan Hender-
son, George Hollingsworth,
Belinda Hughes, Tammy
Kennedy, Courtney Lowe,
Brandon Moser, Karen
Murphy, Jami Nespoli,


Terry Nim, Brenda Oney,
Lisa Plowman, Wendell
Roberts, Jacey Sanders,
Cynthia Singleton, Delbert
Spaur, Olivia White, Ben-
nett Wicker, Jennifer Wil-
liams
Holt: April Bracewell,
Amber Dawson
Laurel Hill:
Angela Duckworth, Casey
Williams
Dean's List
Baker: Heather Hud-
son, Suzanne Wilson, Wil-
liam Zuhlke
Crestview: Sabrina

Mar ro 1VlMel an BBC-
rOWs, Tabitha Carlton, Syd-
ney Carty, Brenda Cham-
bers, Nicole Clay, Stephen
Clay, Amanda Duley, Kayla
Elledge, Rebecca Garrison,
Rochelle Hetrick, Thomas
Jackson, Jonathan Lilly,
Cheryl Malone, Japer
Martin, Evan Martin, Mi-
chael Mauldin, Catherine
McCray, Brittany Mcqueen,
Heather Mims, Michael
Renfro, Jacob Ritenour,
Leland Shultz, Breanna
Sledge, Kristal Vandyke,
Kevin Vann, Patricia
Woodham
Holt: Nickolas Nicoll
Laurel Hill: Christo-
pher Jaycocks


*WNeekly, m~~6"Yontl,ora~n~nual servc


i *850-626-9242~


























Outdoors

IOny Young


FWC biologist/Get Outdoors Florida! chairman




named conservationn Educator of the Year


allOOK 11cIVeSt

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Saturday, September d, 2010


cresiview News Bulletin I as


Even though you can
hardly tell, summer is of-
ficially over. Kids have re-
turned to school, and hunting
season's already been going
on for a month now in south
Florida. Finally, the time of
year we've been waiting for
is upon us the beginning
of archery season.
Besides hunting the rut,
archery season provides a
great opportunity to take a
trophy whitetail and argu-
ably is one of the best times
to do so. If you're stealthy
enough and have done your
homework, you've gota good
chance of having a nice one
come within shooting range
of your bowhunting setup.
Before you take to the
woods, though, there have
been some major changes to
hunting in Florida this year
that I want to tell you about,
including hunting zone


modifications, the addition
of a new fourth zone and dif-
ferent hunting season dates.
Hunting season still
comes in first in the South
Hunting Zone, which, by the
way, has been renamed Zone
A and remains that part of
the state south of State Road
70. Archery season there
started back on July 31, and
it actually just ended Aug.
29.
The state has anew hunt-
ing zone, made up in part by
the Green Swamp Basin.
This fourth zone, which pre-
viously was the southwest
portion of the old Central
Hunting Zone, is called Zone
B and lies south of S.R. 50,
west of U.S. 441 and the Kis-
simmee Waterway, north of
S.R. 60 and east of the Gulf
of Mexico.
Zone B was created be-
cause the deer in that area


are Sept. 18 to Oct. 17.
Beginning this year, be-
sides the usual hunting li-
cense and archery permit
that you need to hunt dur-
ing archery season, you will
also need a $5 deer permit to
hunt deer in Florida.
During archery season,
you can take deer of either
sex, regardless of antler size
(except for spotted fawns).
The daily bag limit on deer
is two. Bag limits for deer
on wildlife management
areas (WMAs) can differ,
so check the area brochure
before you hunt, and don't
forget that you need the $26
management area permit to
hunt on WMAs.
You can hunt wild hogs
on private lands year-round
with no bag or size limits.
On most WMAs, there's also
no bag or size limits, and
hogs are legal to take during
most hunting seasons ex-
cept spring turkey. On a few
WMAs, bag and size limits
do aphpl eso, again, check the
In addition to hunting
big game, it's also legal to
shoot gobblers and beard-
ed turkeys during archery
season, given you have a


turkey permit, which, by
the way, increased this year
to $10 for residents and
$125 for nonresidents. You
may take only one turkey
per day, and there's a two-
bird fall-season limit. But,
it's against the law to hunt
turkeys in Holmes County
in the fall.
Only bows may be used
during archery season
- no crossbows are al-
lowed. Only hunters with
a disabled crossbow per-
mit are allowed to use
crossbows during archery
season. Bows must have a
minimum draw weight of
35 pounds, and hand-held
releases are permitted.
For hunting deer, hogs and
turkeys, broadheads must
have at least two sharp-
ened edges with a mini-
mum width of 7/8 inch.
As far as legal shooting
hours go, you're allowed to
let your arrow fly between
a half-hour before sunrise
a a half-hour after sunset.

permitted to take resident
game over feed such as corn
or soybeans on private prop-
erty. It's against the law to
use bait on WMAs.


have a much later breeding
period. Archery season in
this new zone will always
begin on the third Saturday
of October each year. This
year, that falls on Oct. 16, and
the season will run through
Nov. 14.
The boundary line sepa-
rating what used to be called
the Northwest Hunting Zone
(now Zone D) from the Cen-
tral Zone (now Zone C) has
been moved a little farther
west.
The new line begins


at U.S. 27 at the Gadsden
County-Georgia state line
and runs south on U.S. 27
until it meets S.R. 61 in Tal-
lahassee. From there, it fol-
lows S.R. 61, running south
until it hits U.S. 319. The line
follows U.S. 319, continu-
ing south to U.S. 98; it then
runs east along U.S. 98 be-
fore turning south on Spring
Creek Highway and continu-
ing to the Gulf of Mexico.
If you hunt west of that
line, you're in Zone D, and
changes to season dates
there push opening day of
archery back one week, so
the season is Oct. 23 through
Novn 24Z this yeanoevr te
archery season begins one
week earlier than usual, and
from now on will open on the
third Saturday in Septem-
ber. This year, those dates


Before you take~ to the woods, though, there have been
Some major changes to hunting in Floridar this~ ye~r

th~at I weant to tell you about, inludl~~ing hunting zone

modgiications, the addlitio~n ofa n~ew four-th zone
and deferent hunting season dates.


Outdoors Florida! (www.
GetOutdoorsFlorida.org)
a coalition of more than
100 active partners, in-
cluding major state and
federal agencies and di-
verse groups interested
in offsetting the problems
associated with "nature-
deficit disorder," a term
coined by Richard Louv in
his book "Last Child in the
Woods."
Florida Gov. Charlie
Crist and his Cabinet ree-
ognized the Get Outdoors
Florida! Coalition in 2009,
when they signed a reso-
lution recognizing the
Children's Outdoor Bill of


Rights for Florida. The
coalition, integrated into
the Children and Nature
Network, is working to ex-
tend the reach of such pro-
grams as President Barack
Obama's America's Great
Outdoors Initiative (www.
doi.gov/americasgre atout-
doors), and first lady Mi-
chelle Obama's Let's Move
Outside (www.LetsMove.
gov) program to combat
obesity.
"Conservation educa-
tion today is all about inte-
grating efforts to introduce
newcomers to the beauty
and value of an active,
nature-based lifestyle,"


Wattendorf said.
Researchers have doc-
umented the health, edu-
cation and societal prob-
lems associated with too
much time spent indoors
and dealing with electron-
ic media. Research now
shows that embracing a
lifestyle change spend-
ing more time outdoors in
nature, whether, fishing,
birding, paddling, garden-
ing or just hiking in the
woods leads to a happi-
er, healthier and smarter
population (www.childre-
nandnature.org).
During his 31-year
career with the FWC,


Wattendorf has served to
promote Florida as the
Fishing Capital of the
World, worked with the
Recreational Boating and
Fishing Foundation to
bring about best practices
for "Boating, Fishing and
Aquatic Resources Stew-
ardship Education" and
helped craft the "Federal
Aid Supplement for Aquat-
ic Education Programs."
The Florida Wildlife
Federation is a nonprofit
conservation education
organization composed of
thousands of concerned
Floridians and people
from all walks of life who


have a common interest
in preserving, managing
and improving Florida's
fish, wildlife, soil, water
and plant life. As the state
affiliate of the National
Wildlife Federation (www.
nwf.org), it has been help-
ing Florida's wildlife since
1937.
In presenting the award
on behalf of the federation,
Preston Robertson, vice
president for conserva-
tion, praised Wattendorf
"for his tremendous efforts
on behalf of conservation
and the need to get Florid-
ians outside and into the
natural world."


Date Time Ht


Time Ht Date Time Ht Time Ht Date Time Ht Time Ht


Choctawbay East Pass (Destin)
09/01-W 03:43A 0.8H 03:46P 0.0L
09/02-Th 04:54A 0.9H 04:49P 0.0L
09/03-F 06:07A 0.9H 05:40P -0.0L
09/04-8 07:17A 1.0H 06:23P -0.0L
09/05-Su 08:25A 0.9H 07:01P 0.0L
09/06-M 09:34A 0.9H 07:33P 0.1L
09/07-T 10:50A 0.8H 07:51P 0.2L
09/08-W 12:21P 0.7H 07:35P 0.3L

09/09-Th 0634A 0 02:40P 0.5H
05:59P 0.3L 11:34P 0.6H
09/10-F 08:19A 0.1L 11:58P 0.8H
09/11-8 09:52A 0.1L
09/12-Su 12:40A 0.8H 11:29A 0.1L
09/13-M 01:33AO0.9H 01:14P 0.0L
09/14-T 02:36A 0.9H 02:50P 0.0L
09/15-W 03:48A 0.9H 04:05P 0.0L
09/16-Th 05:07A 0.9H 05:01P 0.0L
09/17-F 06:22A 0.8H 05:39P 0.1L
09/18-8 07:28A 0.8H 06:02P 0.1L
091-u 08A 07 61P 02

09/21-T 10:31A 0.6H 05:42P 0.3L
11:43P 0.5H
09/22-W 05:39A 0.3L 11:56A 0.5H
04:59P 0.3L 11:13P 0.6H
09/23-Th 06:49A 0.2L 11:07P 0.7H
09/24-F 07:43A 0.2L 11:17P 0.7H
09/25-8 08:35A 0.1L 11:40P 0.8H
09/26-Su 09:35A 0.1L
09/27-M 12:15A 0.8H 10:55A 0.1L
09/28-T 01:02A 0.9H 12:33P 0.1L
09/29-W 01:59A 0.9H 02:01P 0.1L
09/30-Th 03:05A 0.9H 03:07P 0.0L

West Bay Creek, West Bay
09/01-W 04:06A 1.9H 03:33P 0.1L
09/02-Th 05:17A 2.0H 04:36P 0.0L
09/03-F 06:30A 2.1H 05:27P -0.1L


09/06-M 09:57A 2.0H 07:20P 0.2L
09/07-T 11:13A 1.8H 07:38P 0.6L
09/08-W 12:44P 1.6H 07:22P 1.0L
09/09-Th 12:10A 1.1H 06:21A 0.7L
03:03P 1.2H 05:46P 1.1L
11:57P 1.5H
09/10-F 08:06A 0.5L
09/11-8 12:21A 1.8H 09:39A 0.3L
09/12-Su 01:03A 1.9H 11:16A 0.2L
09/13-M 01:56A 2.0H 01:01P 0.1L
09/14-T 02:59A 2.1H 02:37P 0.1L
09/15-W 04:11A 2.0H 03:52P 0.1L
09/16-Th 05:30A 2.0H 04:48P 0.1L
09/17-F 06:45A 1.9H 05:26P 0.2L
09/18-8 07:51A 1.8H 05:49P 0.3L
09/19-Su 08:49A 1.7H 05:58P 0.6L
09/20-M 09:47A 1.6H 05:52P 0.7L


09/11-8
09/12-Su
09/13-M
09/14-T
09/15-W
09/16-Th
09/17-F
09/18-8
09/19-Su


09/22-W

09/23-Th
09/24-F
09/25-8
09/26-Su
09/27-M
09/28-T
09/29-W
09/30-Th


02:08A
02:50A
03:43A
04:46A
05:58A
07:17A
08:32A
09:38A
10:36A


01:53A
02:06P
01:23A
01:17A
01:27A
01:50A
02:25A
03:12A
04:09A
05:15A


01:17P
02:54P
04:39P
06:15P
07:30P
08:26P
09:04P
09:27P
09:36P


09:04A
08:24P
10:14A
11:08A
12:00P
01:00P
02:20P
03:58P
05:26P
06:32P


09/21-T 10:54A
09/22-W 12:06A
12:19P
11:36P
09/23-Th 06:36A
09/24-F 07:30A
09/25-8 08:22A
09/26-Su 12:03A
09/27-M 12:38A


09/30-Th 03:28A


05:29P
05:26A
04:46P

11:30P
11:40P

09:22A
10:42A


02:54P


harvest and possession of
snook as a precautionary
measure, and consider a
range of snook manage-
ment options covering the
next 12 months.
While the temporary
harvest prohibition re-
mains in effect, no person
m harvest or possess
snook in state or federal
waters off Florida. The
FWC may reopen the fish-
ery, if warranted, before
the order expires or, if nec-
essary, the agency may ex-
tend the closure by issuing
another executive order.
Anglers may still catch
and release snook during
the closure, and the FWC
encourages everyone to
handle and release these
fish carefully to help en-
sure their survival upon
release.
More information is
available at http://my
fwc.com/docs/Commission
Meetings/2010/2010_Sep
Snook_presentation pdf.


Fishing Bend, Santa Rosa Sound
09/01-W 04:57A 1.9H 05:11P 0.1L
09/02-Th 06:08A 2.0H 06:14P 0.0L
09/03-F 07:21A 2.1H 07:05P -0.1L
09/04-8 08:31A 2.2H 07:48P -0.1L
09/05-Su 09:39A 2.1H 08:26P 0.0L
09/06-M 10:48A 2.0H 08:58P 0.2L
09/07-T 12:04P 1.8H 09:16P 0.6L

090-h 010 .H 07:9 07
03:54P 1.2H 07:24P 1.1L
09/10-F 12:48A 1.4H 09:44A 0.4L
09/11-8 01:12A 1.8H 11:17A 0.3L
09/12-Su 01:54A 1.9H 12:54P 0.2L
09/13-M 02:47A 2.0H 02:39P 0.1L
09/14-T 03:50A 2.1H 04:15P 0.1L
09/15-W 05:02A 2.0H 05:30P 0.1L
09/16-Th 06:21A 2.0H 06:26P 0.1L
09/17-F 07:36A 1.9H 07:04P 0.2L
09/18-8 08:42A 1.8H 07:27P 0.3L
09/19-Su 09:40A 1.7H 07:36P 0.6L
092- 03A 15 73P 07
09/22-W 12:57A 1.2H 07:04A 0.9L
01:10P 1.2H 06:24P 1.0L
09/23-Th 12:27A 1.3H 08:14A 0.8L
09/24-F 12:21A 1.5H 09:08AO0.6L


09/27-M 01:29A 1.9H 12:20P 0.3L
09/28-T 02:16A 2.0H 01:58P 0.2L
09/29-W 03:13A 2.0H 03:26P 0.2L
09/30-Th 04:19A 2.1H 04:32P 0.1L


Pensacola Bay,
09/02-Th 04:04A
09/03-F 05:17A
09/04-8 06:27A
09/05-Su 07:35A
09/06-M 08:44A
09/07-T 10:00A
09/08-W 11:31A

09/09-Th 5 34
05:59P
09/10-F 08:19A
09/11-8 09:52A
09/12-Su 11:29A
09/13-M 12:43A
09/14-T 01:46A

091-h 01A
09/17-F 05:32A
09/18-8 06:38A
09/19-Su 07:36A
09/20-M 08:34A
09/21-T 09:41A
10:53P
09/22-W 05:39A
04:59P
09/23-Th 06:49A
09/24-F 07:43A
09/25-8 08:35A
09/26-Su 09:35A
09/27-M 10:55A
09/28-T 12:12A
09/29-W 01:09A
09/30-Th 02:15A


Entrance:4P

1.4H 04:49P
1.5H 05:40P
1.6H 06:23P
1.5H 07:01P
1.4H 07:33P
1.3H 07:51P
1.1H 07:35P

0.L01:50P
0.8L 10:44P
0.3L 11:08P
0.2L 11:50P
0.2L
1.4H 01:14P
1.5H 02:50P


1.4H 05:39P
1.3H 06:02P
1.2H 06:11P
1.1H 06:05P
1.0H 05:42P
0.9H
0.6L 11:06A
0.7L 10:23P
0.6L 10:17P
0.4L 10:27P
0.3L 10:50P
0.3L 11:25P
0.2L
1.4H 12:33P
1.4H 02:01P
1.5H 03:07P


Harris,
09/01-W
09/02-Th
09/03-F
09/04-8
09/05-Su
09/06-M
09/07-T
09/08-W
09/09-Th

09/10-F


The Narrows
05:53A 1.9H
07:04A 2.0H
08:17A 2.1H
09:27A 2.2H
10:35A 2.1H
11:44A 2.0H
01:00P 1.8H
02:31P 1.5H
01:57A 1.1H
04:50P 1.2H
01:44A 1.4H


07:11P
08:14P
09:05P
09:48P
10:26P
10:58P
11:16P
11:00P
09:59A
09:24P
11:44A


Outdoors


Get your bunt on


Special to the News Bulletin

Bob Wattendorf, a fish-
eries biologist with the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission,
recently received the "Con-
servation Educator of the
Year" award from the Flor-
ida Wildlife Federation.
In 2008, Wattendorf ini-
tiated an effort to bring
together a statewide co-
alition of agencies, uni-
versities and businesses
to encourage families and
children to participate in
nature-based recreation.
The collaborative effort re-
sulted in formation of Get


Special to the News Bulletin
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) reminds
anglers that the harvest
season for snook in Flori-
da, which usually opens on
Sept. 1, will remain closed
through Sept. 16.
The FWC issued an ex-
ecutive order in January
that temporarily closed
harvest seasons for snook
statewide to protect snook
populations affected by
prolonged cold weather in
Florida earlier this year.
The FWC recently is-
sued this order to enable
FWC Commissioners to
hear a report by staff at
their Sept. 2 public meet-
ing in Pensacola Beach
regarding the latest infor-
mation on the status of the
snook population. They will
also receive public input
and determine whether to
reopen the fall harvest sea-
son or continue to prohibit























































Faith BRIEFS
Please turn in your church news



ANNOUNCEMENTS
JOY: Are you 55 or older? You are
invited to JOY, which meets each month
with interesting programs, fun, food and
some trips. The 10 a.m. program Sept.
7 is "Getting to Know All About You."
The meeting will be held at First Baptist
Church, 171 W. Hickory Ave., Crestview.
Come, bring a covered dish, and stay for
lunch.
GOSPEL SINGING: Heaven Bound
Southern Gospel Singers of Navarre
will have a concert at Live Oak Baptist
Church on Sept. 11 at 4 p.m. at the
church, 4565 Live Oak Church Road,
Crestview. Potluck will follow. A love
offering will be taken up. Details: call
682-5160.
AGLOW MEETING: Fort Walton
Beach Aglow's Sept. 9 speaker is prophet
Bill Lackie, who serves on staff at
Christian International Family Church,
and he and his wife, LaRue, are elders in
the local church body. The free meeting
begins at 9:30 a.m. with coffee and
fellowship. Details: Call Barbara Williams
at 678-1335 or e-mail fwhagloweyahoo.
com.
ARTS & CRAFTS SHOW: Destin
United Methodist Women will present
the Fall Flair Arts and Crafts Show on
Sept. 10 from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Sept.
11 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 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 United Methodist
Church, 200 Beach Drive, Destin. All
proceeds will go to the church's missions.
A variety of arts and crafts will be
available for purchase, and there will be
a huge bake sale with lots of homemade
goodies. Lunch and snacks will be
available in the Soul Caf6.
For more information or to obtain a
vendor application, contact fallflaireaol.
com or 650-5658.

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


From the PULPIT



Honor your father and mother


Saturday, September d, 2010


B6 | Crestview News Bulletin


Faith


By Brjun Hughes
brianh~crestviewbulletin.com

There was a time not long ago
when Brian Fowler could barely
find time to sit back, meditate
and relax. Between his day job as
a painter and his passion for his
music ministry, the soft-spoken,
spiritual man was always on the
go.
"I used to do concerts," Fowl-
er explained, playing guitar and
singing in a group called Awak-
ening Ministrie s, of which he was
president. The secretary sang
as well, Fowler said, "but the
vice president was a little bit too
sheepish about singing."
But then came the fateful
collision at the intersection of
State Roads 85 and 123. A driver
paused at the stop sign waited
until Fowler was almost at the
intersection, suddenly pulled out,
"and hammered me right in the
side," Fowler said.
Suddenly his world was turned
upside down. It took 13 opera-
tions before Fowler could walk
again. A steel rod was inserted in
his femur.
"One of the doctors told me I
was real lucky they didn't ampu-
tate my foot," Fowler said.


me if the steel rod in my femur
causes problems, it will have to
be taken out."
Used to working hard but
knowing he couldn't stand on his
injured leg for any length of time,
Fowler bought a piece of land in
Holt to open a boat restoration
business. He bought several used
boats and began restoring them.
"I figured I'd recuperate pret-
ty quick," Fowler said.
But things only deteriorated.
His Crestview home burned
down, forcing him to live in a mo-
tor home on the Holt property.
Then began the thefts. Tires, con-
struction materials, boat trailers
and even boats started to vanish
from the property.
"I was doing OK as far as keep-
ing up with the bills, but all the
vandalism and theft, ... Fowler
said, his voice trailing off sadly.
"I didn't have anything to fix the
boats with."
Without materials to restore
the boats, Fowler's income was
slashed. In August 2009, the land
was foreclosed on. Meanwhile,
Fowler's injuries continue to
haunt him. It has become ap-
parent the steel rod must be
removed, doctors told him, but
without insurance and denied So-


cial Security benefits, he has no
money for the operation.
"I feel nauseous all the time.
I have no energy, and my foot
swells up real bad," Fowler said.
"I used to work anywhere be-
tween eight and 16 hours a day."
But now, after two hours of
work, Fowler said, he is exhaust-
ed.
"It causes my finances to be so
low. I would pay for the operation
if I could," he said. "I have always
been like that paying cash for
what I need and working hard.
"My plan was to buy the boats,
restore them and sell them,
then build a big building, a 7,000-
square-foot concert hall, for the
Awakening Ministries."
The situation in which Fowler
finds himself is confounding to a
man used to paying his own way
and contributing where he could.
"I've always been a person to
run a business, to be an active
part, to contribute to a commu-
nity," he said. "I've always been a
taxpayer. It was a tough decision
to apply for Social Security."
He's still singing, "but not very
much. I want to do something
ministry-oriented," he said.
Fowler believes that if he could
sell the boats that remain, "as is,"


the money will finance the out-
patient operation to remove the
steel rod he says his body is re-
jecting, and restore his health,
"I'm not a lazy person, but
when my leg don't work, it makes
it real difficult to get anything
done," he said, indicating his
swollen foot with his cane. "It's
been difficult getting around.
Even just walking, my foot swells
up. It swells up so much it's un-
bearable to walk for two or three
days. If I walk too much, it just
snaps, crackles and pops. Some-
times I sound like Rice Krisp-
ies."
Now living with a friend in
Holt, Fowler welcomes any offer
to buy his boats, the first step in
his ultimate goal of reviving his
music ministry and singing the
praises of his Lord.
"I believe that live entertain-
ment really helps inspire peo-
ple," Fowler said. "I think it helps
people think about God and be
inspired."
If you wish to assist Brian
Fowler with his ministry or pur-
chase his boats, you may call
him at 603-0761. His boats can be
seen at 1515 U.S. Highway 90 in
Holt on Baggett Hill. He also wel-
comes your prayers.


BRIAN HUGHES | News Bulletin
READY TO WORK: Brian Fowler,
injured in a car wreck, yearns
to return to his music ministry
following removal of a steel
rod in his femur '
Though the other driver was
insured, the settlement was a
one-time payment.
"It covered $300,000, and it
took a big chunk of that to cover
the surgeries," Fowler said. "I
used the money to pay for the
operations and a lot of medical
expenses. One of the doctors told


Life's lessons come from many
sources: parents, children, friends,
enemies, colleagues, the Scriptures.
Different lessons from different places.
Parents are usually
great teachers for their
children. They want to
.instill strong values,
Morals and manners.
, Kymberly Nies told
this story about her young
daughter. She said, "We've
REV. MARK always tried to instill in
BROADHEAD our children God's desire
From the Pulpit that they respect and
obey their parents. One
morning, after an evening of explaining
the Golden Rule to my preschool
daughter, Katie, I quizzed her.
"'What's the Golden Rule?' I asked.
With a look of exasperation she replied, 'I
know, I know. You're the mommy!"'"
Some lessons come from our parents
later in life. Mickey Mantle was born
in 1931 in Oklahoma, the oldest son of
Elvin "Mutt" and Lovell Mantle. Mutt
worked in the zinc mines, and Mickey
once remarked: "I knew it was killing him.
He was underground eight hours a day.
Every time he took a breath, the dust and
dampness went into his lungs."
Mutt had a better future planned for
his son: baseball. From the time Mickey
was 5, his dad coached him to play the
game.
After signing with the New York
Yankees, Mantle spent a couple of years
in the minor leagues before being called
up to the major leagues in 1951. But after
a month, he wasn't hitting, and he was
sent to the minor league team in Kansas
City.
Mantle's hitting slump continued. He
called home and told his father, "I don't
think I can play baseball anymore." The
next day, Mutt arrived in Kansas City and


started packing his son's belongings into
a suitcase.
"What are you doing?" Mickey asked.
"Packing," his father answered.
"You're going home. You're going to work
in the mines; that's what we'll do. You can
go back down there."
That was enough to jolt Mantle out of
his slump and into a hall of fame career.
One of the Ten Commandments says
we are to honor our father and mother.
Typically, it is fairly easy to bring
honor to a parent who has treated us
fairly in our lives. But what if someone
had a parent whom they deem to be
unworthy of honor? What if someone had
a parent who was abusive, emotionally or
physically? Is a child supposed to honor
that kind of a parent? It would be easy for
me to say, "No. Don't bother." But that is
not the route to take.
So what do we do with this
commandment when we feel as though
our father or mother is not worthy of
honor? I know what you are about to
read is easier said than done. But hang in
there.
First, don't deny that he or she is
your parent. He or she played a part in
bringing you into this world.
The reality is, your life not the
events that may have happened to you,
but your life is a gift from God. Your
parents played the biological part in giving
you your physical body. But God gave you
your soul. God breathed his life into you.
So even in light of how your parent
- or parents might have wounded
or injured you, you are still first and
foremost a child of God. You can still
forgive a parent for what may have been
done to you, without condoning it.
This doesn't mean pretending an
offense never happened. It doesn't mean
you go back for more abuse. You take
the lessons learned and the newfound


freedom that comes through forgiveness
and move forward as a new person
following the path of God. You can give
honor to your father and mother for
being God's instruments for bringing you
biological life.
When you are able to forgive parents
- again, without condoning what they
have done you will feel a huge burden
lifted. Anger and hatred will disappear.
Be aware, however, these emotions
will more than likely be replaced with
two others: disappointment and sadness
for what might have been or could have
been had circumstances been different.
Eventually, these will dissipate as well.
So when you open yourself to the
possibility of forgiveness, you begin to
show honor by recognizing that they,
too, are children of God messed up,
maybe, but still children of God. Even
through difficult or awful circumstances,
valuable lessons can be learned even
if the lesson is "I will never do that to my
children!"
Lessons learned as children stay with
us for a very long time. We may tend to
forget some of them, but they influence us
as we grow older. The important lessons
stay with us our whole life through.
Hold tight to the lessons you have
learned. Emulate those that give life.
Learn important lessonsowhtnto
do from those who hurt or destroy. Honor
your father and your mother. As you do,
you will also give honor to God.
The Rev. Marke Broadhead is pastor
at Laurel Hill Presbyterian Church, 8115
Fourth St., Laurel Hill (652-21 64), and
First Presbyterian Church of Crestview,
492 N. Ferdon Blvd., at the intersection
of U.S. Highway 90 and State Road 85 in
the heart of Crestview (682-2835). Sunday
morning worship is at 9 in Laurel Hill
and 11 in Crestview. Website: www.
~firstpresbyterian-crestview. 0rg.


Hoping


sing


again


to


Car wreck sidetracks


Crestview man's music ministry













































1100
nlrd Deault Law

Tampa, Florida
33622-5018
FOV8 176-COUNTRY-CO
**See Americans with
Disabilities Act**
IMPORTANT
In accordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
itles Act, persons with
disabilities needing
special accommoda-
thi prooceedn soul
contact Court Adminis-
tration at 101 James
Lee Boulevard East,
Crestylew, FL,
32536-3515; telephone
number (850)
689-5000, Extenslan
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.
09-04-10
09-11-10


Legal# 101293


Visit Us Online:

emeraldcoastmarkelplace.com


Saturday, September d, 2010


and nshah fu thoa po
Charles W. Blakeney
Attorney for Petitioners
Gos ev(ffice Boaba100
36340. Failure to re-
spond could result in
jectln vvto th a optiobn
petition.
Given under my hand
and seal this 15th day
of June 2010.
Fred Hamic, Probate
Judge
Geneva County, Ala-
bama
06-26-10
07-03-10
07-10-10
07-17-10


Legal # 101292
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
THE BANK OF NEW
YORK AS TRUSTEE
FOR THE CROTICl


1100-ea Adetsng
1110 Classified Notices
1120 Public Notices;
1125- Icements
Flideshare
14- ap Ads
1150 Personals
1160 -Lost
117l0- Found

1100
Legal #101119
IN THE PROBATE
COURT OFGENEVA
COUNTY, ALABAMA
CASE NO.
IN THE MATTER OF
THE ADOPTION PETI-
TION OF:
ETHAN NICKOLAS
HOPKINS,
ROGER WILLIAM
VORHIS, AND NANCY
ELIZABETH VORHIS,
PETITIONERS
LEGAL NOTICE
William G. Hopkins and
all other persons con-
cerned with the adop-
tlon of Ethan Nickolas
Hopkins are hereby no-
tifled that on March 4,
2010, Roger William
Vorhis and his wife,
Nancy Elizabeth Vorhis
filed their Petition for
Adoption of Ethan
Nickolas Hopkins, a ml-
nor. The said William
G. Hopkins, or any
other interested party,
shall file any answer,
response, or objection
to this adoption petition
withinm thrt d( day
sponse to Fred Hamic
Proate Judge0, Po t
neva, Alabama 36340


-OKALOOSA ISLAND
CATEHOLDER S LAEODCN
CWABS,1NCORPORATE VERSION
ASSEBAC ED REQUEST FOR BIDS
CERTIFICATESSERIES ON HOLIDAY
2006-20, ISLE/OKALOOSA IS-
Phlatill LAND PROPERTY
CASE NO.:
46-2008-CA-2248 S NTC S HRB
vs. DVI -GIVEN That The Board
SION:of County Commission-
ers Of Okaloosa
ISABEL SAN NICOLAS, County, Florida, will
et al, open sealed Blds on
the September 16,
Defendant(s). 2010, 10:00 a.m.,
Room 204, 302 N. Wil-
son Street, Okaloosa
NOTIE OFRE- County Courthouse Ex-
SCHEDULED FORE- Foia rm
CLOSRE ALE Robert Greene and
NOTIC IS HREBYwife, Kathleen Greene
IeN 20 sun 0 o a so 1 79 cr nk 4, a s

Rder Aec edln r os rde latt Bk bdi
n and fosr OKALOOS CoutyFlod
OTRHK ABSA NF1 S a nd e-pa hr ar yand
TErE FORTH CaERTF AprmntN.70 o
ICATEHOLDER24 S SufDwle Cno


NIeCOLAS;t MORTGAGE th o fCndmnu
ELETRNIC REIS-asrecorded in OaORs

TRYWDE INANIALand OR Bookd 1318
COeRPORATIOBN: ar ae133 n e

T FORECLOE .COM outy Forda

forth in sad Finl Jud Un t No. 602, Sum er
ment: Iln Condominlum, a
LOT8,BLOK Cndoinm acod
CANDLEWOD VIL' ngoiim to the elrato
LAGE2, THCCRD Gh orPednol aas

OF THEPUBLI REC-acind 11, r of the Pb
A/K/A 630 LSB LOY gethe wih nun
STREET FORT WAL n vide ntrl melnt tel


propertynt owne as of Dclarton




DeputyClerkTitle of Flnorida, LLC
410 S. Ferdodn Blvd
ulleOn Crestyew t -3CetyeF
Involc To:,pge11


Classified


crestview News Bulletin I B7


COVERING MILTO



Tr ld & : ad a


ICOLA


RIDA FR


CLASSIFIED CONNECTION


TO PACEA D


BUY ALMOST



GANTH IN


Call US.

8 0.86 ,03205 5

800.35386884


OR


ALA ~t


U


1' ANIMAL R ETU GE





850. 8 80.6399












|7190
Bank Forced Bld/Offer
Salele rnoky Mtn. Lak

your lot, then submit
your offers Gated
w/Amenitles! Hurry,
Register now, First 75
only. (877)644-4647
ext.# 302


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Nowl Lowest prices
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www.wildcatknob.com

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AtWOMoFIV, MARINE

8100 niue I sletibles
810-Sprts Utility Vehicles
8130 Trucks
8140 -Vans
n10 omomeca
8170- Auto Parts

82~-Pesonl~at~ercraft
8230 Sailboats
8240 Boat & Marine
Supplies
830- Ar raftpAsi t onck
8320 -ATV/0ffRoad Vehicles
8330 Campers & Trailers
8340 Motorhomes


1 1 6140
j Baker 3 br, 2 ba, Brick
tome OP5somo~nnh no
** **, 850-537-2127/902-0670
REALETATE RRE
stoo easiess; Crestview: Nice 3 br,
Commercial 1.5 ba, House, Stove
6110 partments and Refrigerator, $700
6120 -Beach Rentals month + $700 deposit
6130 Condo/Towlnhouse 1307 Pinewood Lane.
610- HusmemRent ante (850)682-6514
also ooms fornont
0170 Mobile Home/Lot ,. .
0180 Out-of-Town Rentals -
610-Imeshare Ren ils|670

Crestylew Available
Oct. 1- 3BR/2BAlarge
~double wide outside of
6100 crsty city lmits. $800.
mo w/ $600. dep. Serl-
Office ~ u S c 3nqjuirles only. Call

150 ~o7 0 SF North of Baker- 3 BR/
Conveniently located 2BA, CH&A. Water
mearhe S ol FAMUI Lihus ed $Tsh pickup
Pamcy Sho. Icue $0 m
Located between $300. DD 850-758-9721
HwyB85-n -M~a St. NO PETS



9 .




Publisher's I RR IEWE9 I
Notice 710 ,, Homes
7105- Open House
All real estate advertis-l 7110- Beach Iome/

subec ttsontewsaeFa r 7120 o m ecial
Housing Act which 7130 Gondo/Townhouse

vrtls oany pegfer en e, M15 H tot an ~
tlon based on race rent
color, religion, sex, Poet
handicap, famillal status 7190 Ou ofrtTywn
onrtenationaltoorigincor an 720Rieshtatee
such preference, Ilmita-
tlo or ndiscrl ec lon

of 18 Ilvng with parents 7100
or legal custodians,
pregnant women and
people securing cus-
tody of children under
18. L O


Thursday, September 9, 2010

Emerald Coast Conference Center

1250 IVliracle Strip Parkway




(Not required to attend both sessions)


Session I Session II

9:00am 11:30am 1.30pm 4:00pm

BASIC: SKILLS ADVANCED SKILLS

THIS WORKSHOP IS AT NO CHARGE
PRE-REGISTRATION IS REQUIRED LIMITED SEATING


For more information and to register visit

WWW.jobsplusonestop.com and click on the

Jobseeker Workshop button or call 8501-651-2315 x209


sF onewrurtonin

WOrfjE TOC 6 1 I-ws~luy..w..com


|4100



Administrative/Clerical




Admin
Support/RCS
Genesis CEl Services
LLC, an engineering
company, Is searching

s/Lan dmin As lta t

view, FL. office. Minl-
mum Q~ualifications:
(Preference given to

qulf attsons, hrne er
others with strong skills
Ity ao demonstrate d
may be considered.) 1.
High school graduate
plus 2 years of
secret rla l/clericalI ex-
perience; 2. Proficient
In the use of MS Office
MS Word and MS Ex-
c adc mcerealsse I

dependent Initiative to
help relieve the super-
visor of clerical detail;
4. Strong organiza-
tlonal and communica-
tlon skills and ability to
work on a team; 5. Ex-
perience In FDOT
EEO/AA laws and
FDOT s DBE and OJT
programs; Genesis CEl
Services, LLC Is an

E 31er. pOusale tap ll

resumes@gencel.com
Web I D#: 34117553

Driver Trainees
Needed
Now at Werner Enter
prlses! Earn up to $700
per week after training.
Great Benefits! No Ex-
perience needed! Local
15 day CDL Training
available with TDI.
1-8766-280-5309




Food Srvcs/Hospitality

COOks &
Dishwasher
For Cracker Barrel of
Crestylew. Experl-
enced. Nights & week-
ends a must. 682-8804
Apply anytime. EOE
Web Id#: 34112926


|3130
Foreclosed Home


cpe Houe Sept9/9
11 & 12 REDC, View
Full Listings
www.Auction.com RE
Brkr CQ~1031187



S3220 1
Brand uNametillP o as

tic90 warra e I Includd.
$10 el av l
850-255-0123

Brand new Queen Mat-
tress Set-comfy and
2la5T8 25 plastic only

Cherry Bedroom Set.
Solid Wood, never
used, brand new In fac-
tory boxes. English
Dovetail. Original cost
$4500. Sell for $895.
Cn )6 136e~r3 Call Tom

Full size Mattress/box
New, In plastic, war-
ranty, In plastic, $140.
850-471-0330. Can dely



3230




Ce TTE ShALE! 1,

8am-5pm, 5951

kipotesRd)Dr20e04 OG anod
maqus & Organ.


MayI I



I Of Col. and I
I |9|S. Sigman I
IFWB: 150 Home-1
g wood Ave, Thursday
thru Saturday 8am-
13pm I
I By Leonard's I
I Antiques 1
I Entire contents of I
House, 50 years of I
collecting from
Around the world. I
SFor more Info and I
Photos go to I
estatesale.net




3240




Remington 1100. 20
gauge. Excellent cond-
Itlon. $400. Please call
850-652-4415



3280




NeW 12.5 Ton
Commercial
A/C Units
Two new
matching York
commerurelassestems
-1. tn ah


|8110
Saturn 2002, Blue,
Good condition 5
speed, $3500 Please
Call 850-259-0267




| 8340



FLS oee RVS
Dealer
NOW

OPeEN!!
Monday-Saturday
8:00am-6:00pm

21 Acres / 30 Brands
New and Used Units
7 Manufacturers:
Newmar
Keystone
Heartland
Jayco
Fleetwood
Forest River
Prime Time

Located off 1-1

328 Green Acres Dr
De Funlak Springs,
FL 32435

Sales
850-951-1000

www.dixiery.com


|1100
ber 30, 2010 and file

Clerk or tigIs ohurt the
th utOkaloosa rCounty
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



Legal #101291

NOTICE UNDER FIC-
TITIOUS NAME LAW
PURSUANT TO SEC-
TION 865.09, FLOR-
IDA STATUTES

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the under-
signed, desiring to en-

tGhg In tb~uiesue und r

Destin located at 520
Santa Rosa Blvd.
#506, In the County of
Okaloosa, In the City of
Fort Walton Beach
Florida 32549 Intends
to register the said
name with the Division
of Corporations of the
alr da Dep sten o


Dated at Fort Walton
Beach, Florida, this 27
day of August, 2010.

Execlevel LLC

09-04-10

LEGAL#120674

Notice Under Ficti-
tious Name Law Pur-
suant to Section
865.09, Florida Stat-


NOICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the under-
signed, desiring to en-
gage In business under
the fictitious name of
Not Just Cakes Bakery
and Cafe' located at
290 Main St., In the
County of Okaloosa, In
the City of Crestylew,
Florida 32536 Intends
to register the said
name with the Division

oa Corporto f sthe


Dated at Crestylew

Seo eber, 0110 dya

Mary R. Willis
Not Just Cakes Bakery
and Cafe

9/4/2010



|1120
Advertise In Over 100
oder r Ighout
Networks of Floridal
6tu6 )o7 wor for3Y u3
www.florida-classif ieds.co
m.



| 1130
Are you pregnant?
Considering Adoption?
Loving married couple
seeks to adopt. Will be
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Pregnant? Considering
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seeks to adopt & needs
your help Financlally
saclure.arE ense spaid
mlchelle /ada m) .
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Bar# 0150789


Saturday, September d, 2010


ClassifiedS



S3300
For Sale: 21' X 7
do letalc brakes tr

,,,5 74800 for ao Info.cal

0 ntiues Stimulus Rebate
0 -Appliances Sept/Aug Electric Bill
0- Arts &Crafts Pald, $3,000.00 tax
0-Auctions Credit-2011 Get your
0 Baby Items free home gold star
B~:~ upl ingeuple certifed. 1st 25 people
Equipment to call, $35.00 gift card
0 -Collectibles Offer Expires
0 -Computers 11/1/2011: Call (877)
OEectro ics 791-6142

S- ire ases it On
0 Garage/Yard Sales
0 Guns
0 GoodThings to Eat


0 -EMa hinery/ so a
S- Medical Equipment
O-M scaln tments EMLYET
0 -Plants &Shrubs/ 4100 -Help Wanted
luple 4130 En loyment
O-Rat amtlnt n Ifomaeo


|1100
The Board reserves the
riht to re et anyd a d

walvenmitnor Irrp s rl

submitted.

OKALOOSA COUNTY
BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMIS-
S IO N E R S
BYWayne Harris
Chairman

09-04-10
09-11-10


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 a Tax
Deed to be Issued
thereon. The certificate
number and year of Is-
suance, the name In
which the property Is

Issessdfoand thep d-

Certificate # 1877 of
2008 Assessed to:
SANDRA KILCREASE
ET AL
Description: N792 FT
OF E1/2 OF NE1/4
Parcel ID#:
08-3N\-25-0000-0001-
0030 Opening Bld:
$l 95 tei pro erty b

Okaloosa, State of Flor
Ida.

Unen sm e certirdeate I
law, the prpryde
srbe I pr certlf
highest bidder In the
BCC Board Meeting
Room at the Okaloosa
County Courthouse,
Crestylew, Florida at
10:00 a.m. on August
28, 2010.

uatd tht s17th day of
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 #101297



AND FOR OKALOOSA

CAOE NO 10 DRRI1D
DIVISION

Onny M .Lassiter
Petitioner

and

Porcha R. Lassiter
Respondent.

NOTICE OF ACTION
FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE

TO: Porcha R. Lassiter
108 Azalea Drive, Eglin
AFB,FL.32542

YOU ARE NOTIFIED
that an action has been
filed against you and
that you are required to
serve a copy of your
written defenses, If any,
to It on Onny M. Lassl-
ter, on or before Octo-
ber 13,2010, and file
the original with the
clerk of this Court at
1250 N. Eglin Pkwy,
Shallmar, FI 32579, be-
fore service on Petl-
tloner or Immediately
there fer.a d foauulfaim to
be entered against
you for the relief de-
manded in the peti-
tion.

Copies of all court
documents in this
case, including
orders, are available
at the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court;Court's of-
hiee eYou ma crevi w
upon request.

You must keep the
Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office notified
es yur curnm ai

Ni rss, Florid urrnt

promed F~aoity LAp-
Form 12.915.) Future
papers in this lawsuit
drl be mailed c d th

the clerk'soffice.Rue

123285, Florida Fam-

dre,Rur uire cr ai
atmti endis losure
formation. Failure to
comply can result in
sanctions, including
dismissal or striking
of pleadings.

Dated September
1,2010

CETK OUOFT THE CIR-
By: Kitty Sims



09-25-10


|1100
Legal # 101275

NOTICE OF AUCTION

The property de-
scribed below stored
at EZ Storage, 150
Old Milligan Rd.,
Crestview, FL, (Go 1.2
miles west on Hwy 90
from Hwy 85) phone
850-398-2990, will be
sold by auction in ac-
cordance with provi-
sions of the Self Stor-
agjeid Facility ttAect
83.801 83.809) at
above address start-
ing at 9:00 a.m. on
September 11, 2010 to
recover unpaid stor-
age Cea to Pr pr ies
Jordan, Mike Sipos,
a ick D. Dert Im
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:


god Cashu on
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

LEGAL#120667

IN THE CIRCUIT

FIRCSOUJDOCFATL CIR-
CUIT
CO AN F IDA

CUTY, LRD
CASE
NO.10-CA4699C

MACKEY T BISHOP
TERESA D. CARROLL
EndRRI I BEETRH GAIL

Plaintiffs

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

E ansnt hIb AN IE

dead or al ve, and her
ukownghera dea -

ansothecr prtie claa -
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
oraenadnst him

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, dtas-
s gs, JTNd creHUtosT

WEATHERLY, known
heir of J.G. Weatherly
a/k/a John Glover
V/eatherl eat d Anle

known to be either
dead or alive and his
unknown heirs, devl-
sees, grantees, as-
signs, creditors, and
ainy othetrpoaut es cla m
of against them.
Address Unknown

YOU ARE NOTIFIED
that an action to quiet
ttre pto the fo clowl
County, Florida

Begins at thhe S~ou h as

1/4 of the Northeast 1/4
of the Southwest 1/4 of
Scthan R2 eTownshlp s3
Okal osa Co nnp ofF 8

gInnn; thence West 20

a10tt fiet, hSth feet
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
Odkalotoh nCounty F or
eta; Nrthof 5e nert ng
thenc No~rthee50 fteuet

the Point of Beginning..



has been filed against
you In the Circuit Court
In the First Judicial Cir-
cl n l n d o


Oaloosa Co nt Flo -
uareantd o Crearecore-
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-


21- resto el
21 0 -et Su~pn easi
Supplies
2140 -Pets Livestock
2150 Pet Memorials








Dashund/Beagle, Free
to good home. Alergic
can not keep. All shot
house broken, crate
o macoxene emall









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We Deliver & Install
Call 244-6651
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Plumbing
Plumbing service &
sales, waterheater re-
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Rheem, Ruud, State,
A.O. smith, Bradford
White and others. call
682-8683 or830-2631


4100
Sales/Business Dev

Hiring Locally
This Week
Liberty National Life
Insurance Company
Full Training Provided -
Potential of $60K+ An-
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Insurance & Penslon
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Call 1-800-257-5500 to
set up an interview.



4130
Colonial Life seeks en-
srepreneurha sales pr
ence to become axpDs-

Lf /Health lc WI a rs
reqtured. Supbo ann a

Please contact
meRredith.brewer~colonall f~

(904)424-5697

Driver-Average 2,400
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PACKAGEl 98%
No-touch! Late model
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enekl hpsay.O CL- e

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Drivers Food Tanker
Drivers Needed OTR

PNOs! nCDL-A w ava e
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Life Agents. Earn $500
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rri Da ly, Co era d
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IRNESUUR CE, C CENSE
713-6020

POSTAL &
GOYT JOB
INFO FOR SALE?

Caution

You NEVER have to
pay for Information
about federalsor posoab
"guarantee", contact the
FTC.

The Federal Trade
AmeC ams comer
protection agency

www fcg~ov lbscms


A public service
message from the FTC
and Your Florida
Freedom Newspaper


0o Sporting Go~ods
0 Tickets (Buy & Sell)


310
311
312
313
314


317
318

323
324
325
328
329
3324
333


334


335


Individualhowants t

50 5 0 ?t.Please Call

85 -98


7120
5000 SQ FT steel bldg.
Wing AL. $125,000.
Owner Financing
682-8243or 546-1321





Destin Ho d30 1sle TH
on Harbor. Boat Slip, 2
Br, 2.5c wa LgGar~aaf4


O ner:C 80855-7 350.









Destin Holiday Isle TH
on Harbour great view,
Lg 2 br, 2.5 ba, study
Two walk-in closets
yard, decks, fireplace,
855, 314900 Owner


This newspaper will not

tat hc Is e vllat s
of the law. Our readers
are hereby Informed
that all dwellings adver
tasedayn ltb onewspa e

oport nityo bda Iin.
tlon call HUD toll free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free number for the
hearing Impaired Is
1-800-927-9275.










|6140


T|"gg &
Waters
Real Estate
RENTALS
682-6156
803 Valley Rd,
$725, 2BR, 1.5BA
162 Woodlawn Dr, A
$775, 1BR, 1BA, furn
utilltles Included
$6 5WolodlawnBDr Cfun
utilltles Included
All properties require
a credit check, one
year lease; no Inside
smoking, pet fees
are non-refundable.
Call Debra Frost
682-6156


There are some ex-


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at $7500. Call Ken at
850-830 So4maio fog

to Inspect locally.

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