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Group Title: Crestview News Bulletin
Title: Crestview news bulletin!
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00547
 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 11, 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: VID00547
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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Saturday, SEPTEMBER 11, 2010 www.c restvie bull et in.com 50(


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TABLE OF
CONTENTS
FAITH ................................... Al
H ISTO RY............................... A9
SPRS................................ B
EDUC AT I0N .......................... B 9



Award Winning
Florida Press Association
Better Weekly Newspaper Contesti




Phone: 850-682-6524
Web site: crestviewbulletin.com
Fax: 850-682-2246
35th Year Number 73
22 Pages 2 SectionS


FOR MORE INFORMATION
NBI Properties is the local real
estate firm that has been retained
to handle the sale or lease of
the Crestview News Bulletin, the
Northwest Florida Daily News and
The Destin Log buildings.
For more information on one or
more of the properties, contact Craig
Barrett at NBI Properties at 243-
0007 or craigonbiproperties.com.




Suspect


In Sh00ting



ca ptur ed
Michael Stewart
michaels~crestviewbulletin.com
Police captured a Crestview man ac-
cused of firing a gun into an occupied
car during an argument
last week.
Dwight D. Redding,
35, known as "Lil Man,"
is charged with shoot-
ing a deadly missile into
a vehicle and public dis-
charge of a firearm.
DWIGHT D. Redding was cap-
REDDING tured in Escambia
County about 9 a.m.
Thursday, according to a press release.
See SHOOTING A3


~QF1 Join the CrestviewN Chatter

Your online community.

~tlrp~ forums. crestviewbul letin. com


***;


* breaking news *
* reader comments *
* videos .
* photo galleries
* sports scores * *
crestviewnbulleti n~com


Froni staff reports
The building the Crestview
News Bulletin is located in is up
for sale, as are two other news-
paper properties in Okaloosa
County owned by parent compa-
ny Freedom Communications.
In addition to the Crestview
News Bulletin, the buildings
for the Northwest Florida Daily
News and The Destin Log have
also been put up for sale.
All three properties now have


more space than they can use.
When Freedom Communi-
cations purchased the Crest-
view News Bulletin in January
2007, it also acquired a large
warehouse and parking lot on
the property that are not being
used, News Bulletin Publisher
Jason Mobley said.
The property also includes
the adjacent land and building
occupied by Kempski Tire.
"Now that the market is turn-
ing around, we are interested in


selling this large property and
moving into a more efficient
office space that will house all
the News Bulletin operations,"
Mobley said. "We believe that
our location is a prime spot
for a developer who wants a
large property for commercial
use."
Once a buyer or a renter
can be found for the building,
the paper would look for new
SeeBUILDINGS A3


Donating
talent


Council measure



mn the dog house


Some residents oppose plan to close Animal Control
Michael Stewart .
michaels~crestviewbulletin.com ~fi:
A cost-saving measure to y'''
eliminate the Crestview Ani-
mal Control department is
drawing opposition among 4
some city residents. f
The proposal prompted
one couple to offer $10,000 in
support of the department.
"If it's money you want, my
wife and I will donate $10,000 1 < a ('
now, tonight," Charles Nich- *
olson told the Crestview City ;
Council at a Wednesday night
public hearing.
Several Crestview resi- s
dents who attended the
hearing said they oppose a ,/
motion approved Aug. 27 by
the council to close the city's **
Animal Control department
and contract the services
out to the Panhandle Animal
Welfare Society Inc., or
PAWS.
See COUNCIL A3


ANN SPANN|INews Bulletin
ANIMAL CONTROL aboveve: Crestview Animal Control
officer Robert Carr feeds several small dogs inside the
Crestview Animal Shelter. HERDING CATS (below): Carr and
Animal Control dispatcher Kip Cole catch several small
kittens that escaped as their cages were being cleaned
at the Crestview Animal Shelter.


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
Crestview Police said they found
more than 5 pounds of mari uana,
pictured here, that a Crestview
woman is accused of having shipped
to her home through the mail.

..


had marijuana


Sent by mail
Michael Stewart
michaels~crestviewbulletin.com
A woman who police said had more
than 5 pounds of marijuana shipped to
her Crestview residence
sJ has been arrested.
Josephine Y. Hutch-
inson is charged with
felony possession of
marijuana, more than
20Srhaemsas arrested
JOSEPHINE Y. Sept. 3 and released the
HUTCHINSON following day from the
Okaloosa County Jail
on a $10,000 bond.
See MARIJUANA A3


WANT TO GO?
WHAT: Crestview City
Council meeting
WHEN: Monday at 6 p.m.
WHERE: Council chambers
at City Hall, 198 N.
Wilson St.


goonlime


CRESTV


EW


Fof t10 01051




IN SIDE


Bulletin building on the mar ket





INeed Eye Glasses to Read?


I ~Smart LensesS I


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

CRESTVIE W


NewsBulltin(850) 682-6524


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 1 1, 2010


A2 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


From staff reports

NORTH OKALOOSA
OPEN HOUSE: TOPS #FL
504, Crestview, cordially invites
you to their Open House at
6 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 21. The
group meets in the First United
Methodist Church fellowship
hall, 599 Eighth Ave. in Crestview.
Details: Elsie Beck, 682-6040.
M~ULLET FESTIVAL
PAGEANT: The 2010 Mullet
Festival Kings & Queens Pageant
will be held Sept. 25 at Niceville
High School. The deadline to
enter is Saturday, Sept. 18, at
noon.
Applications are available at
www.md-events.com. For more
information, call 974-0220, 682-
6129 or 682-0031.
DIGESTION SEMINAR:
On Sept. 21 at 6 p.m., Body-B-
Healthy of Crestview will offer a
seminar on digestive imbalances,
featuring Dr. Cole Heisler.
Signs, symptoms, causes and
natural treatment options and
various approaches to restore
a healthy digestive system will
be presented. Seating is limited;
RSVP by calling 682-8893.
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.
HOMECOMING: 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 East. 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, 978-9939
or Alice Gaston, 651-7172. The
orders will be available for pickup
on Sept. 23.
AMERICAN 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 Valerie Tripp, 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 Fall
Festival on Saturday, Oct. 30, from
3-8 p.m.
If you would like to provide an
enjoyable activity for youngsters,
be a food or craft vendor or
a participant in the event's
planning process, or need more
information, call Promotions
Committee Chairperson Viola
Owens at 683-5252 or 423-1214.
You may also contact Board
President Mickey Rytman at
974-4369, MSCA Vice President
Ellis Conner at 682-4846 or the
City of Crestview Administrative
Department at 689-3722.
Registration forms must be
completed and turned in by 5
p.m. Oct. 15. They are available at
www.mainstreetcrestview.org and
www.cityoferestview.org, and from
the Administrative Department in
the west wing of City Hall.
MASTER GARDENERS
SEM/INAR: On Saturday,
Sept. 18, an education seminar
for Okaloosa County Master
Gardeners will be held at the
Northwest Florida Fairgrounds,
1958 Lewis Turner 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.
RIDE THE WAVE FREE:
Okaloosa County Public Library
Cooperative and Okaloosa County
Transit are providing free rides on
the WAVE throughout the month
of September. As September is
Library Card Sign-Up Month, all
you have to do is show a current
library card from any one of the


six participating libraries when
boarding to ride free.
This includes the Crestview,
Destin, Fort Walton Beach, Mary
Esther, Niceville and Valparaiso
libraries and the Bookmobile, and
all WAVE routes in Crestview,
Fort Walton Beach, Destin and
Okaloosa Island. It also includes
the NEW WAVE Express Route.
Bus schedules can be found at
all the libraries and on board the
vehicles.
To get a free library card,
residents of these cities or
the unincorporated areas of
Okaloosa County should bring
something with adequate proof
of address. Residents of any
military installation in Okaloosa
County are also eligible for free
membership. Any employee of
Okaloosa County or a member
city may also apply for a free
library card regardless of their
residence. Citizens who do not
fall into one of the categories
mentioned above may be required
to pay a fee to attain membership
in a library for one year.
Visit www.co.okaloosa.fl.us or
readokaloosa.org, or call 609-5102
for more information.
SONS OF ITALY: The
Order Sons Of Italy In America
is starting a new chapter in
Crestview. All people of American-
Italian heritage are welcome
to join. Meet new friends and
make lasting friendships as you
continue to enhance the cultural
contributions Italians have made
before and since their arrival
on the shores of this wonderful
experience called America. For
more information, call 585-3166.
HIV/AIDS TESTING: now
available every two weeks at
Mount Zion A.M.E. Church,
502 McDonald St., Crestview.
Testing takes place every second
Saturday from 10 a.m. to noon
and every fourth Saturday from
2-4 p.m. Call the church at 398-
6985 on Wednesdays for more
information.
EXCHANGE CLUB OF
CRESTVIEW: meets 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 to for
the prostate cancer fund of the
American Cancer Society. The
sale will be from 7 a.m. to noon
Sept. 11 at 2240 W. James Lee
Blvd. in Crestview. Donations
can be made to LAVFW 5450.
If you have good, usable items
you would like to donate for this
cause, call Lynn Mobley at 682-
5552, 537-3375 or 978-0685.
MOUNTAIN DULCIMER
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.
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. Agendas are
available at www.co.okaloosa.fl.us.
BECOME A
TOASTMASTER: 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 Tuesdays
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.
A blood drive will be held Sept.
19 at 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 'Ibesdays and
Thursday from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
The washes support family fun
outdoor activities.

MISCELLANEOUS
CITIZENS ALLIANCE
M/EETING: On Sept. 15, Jim
Vest, executive director of the
Mid-Bay Bridge Authority,
will be guest speaker at
the monthly meeting of the
Okaloosa Citizens Alliance. The
public is invited to attend the
3 p.m. event in the Niceville
council chamber to hear
about the Eglin partnership,
the Northwest Florida State
College connections and the
potential cost and benefits of
any anticipated projects. The
meeting will end with a question-
and-answer session. Visit www.
ocal1787.org for a complete
schedule of meetings.
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.


Special to the News Bulletin

Bryant Bridge Road that
crosses Blackwater River
will be closed for repairs be-
ginning Monday, Sept. 13, ac-
cording to officials with the
Florida Division of Forestry.


Repairs should be com-
pleted by Monday, Oct. 18.
Scheduled repairs include
replacing pilings and resur-
facing the bridge span.
Drivers are advised to
avoid the bridge and use
State Road 4 or U.S. High-


way 90 as alternate east-
west routes and Deaton
Bridge Road for north-south
traffic. Detour signs will be
posted.
Dorcas Road, off of Coun-
ty Road 393, is closed at the
bridge over Pond Creek for


repairs. The closure began
Monday, Aug. 30, and work
is expected to be finished by
Sept. 9.
Access is available from
each side up to the closure,
but no through-traffic will
be permitted.


CRESTVIE W





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


NEWS INFORMATION
IE YOU HAW A CONCERN OR COMMENT
ABOUI CREWTIEW NEWS BULLEDN S
COWHAGE, FLEASE CLL 682-6524.
PUBLISHER
JASON MOBLEY
EDITon
MaFcan SEWHT
DEMS ECADEP\ ED.. OFFICE ASSISTANT
SHERRE STANLF. .. RECEP./GRC. ASST.
ADVERTISING INFORMATION
DIANA BAKER. .. .. AD CONSULTANT
RANDY BEARD .. .. SALES MANAGER
MELIM5A TEDDER . .. MEDIA CONSULTANT

E EDITOR
ANN SPENN. .. .. .. PHOTOGRAPHER
RANDY DICKSON . .. SPORTS EDITOR
RENEE BL ........ IPESETTING


PnoDucTION
GREG ALLEN .. .. .. PRODUCTION
CIRCULATION INFORMATION
682-6524
THE CRESWVIEW NEWS BULLETIN
IS FULISHED THnE WEMLY EACH
WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY BY FLORIDA
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HEREWN IS FROFETY OF THE CRESWVIEW
NEWS BLRLFIN.


I


I


11111~1


[il [? .1!/it // c I't ','/J.iit.5 ad J/ /!.5/

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


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


Niceville Location
115 Bailey Dr.
678-5338


What's HAPPENING


Area road closures announced


Dean Insurance Group Inc Instant Onhine Quotes At
1455 S Ferdon Blvd Ste A2 Crestview FL 32536 (Across from Eglin FCU South) www.De anI ns Grp~


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
































































































































Sept 13th and 20th 9:00 a.m.
FREE "DELUXE SPECIAL" BREAKFAST
Joe & Eddie's Restaurant
400 N. Eglin Pkwy, Fort Walton Beach

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Please call for Reservations

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Saturday, September 11, 2010


Local


crestview News Bulletin I A3


Council members Linda Park-
er and Bob Allen opposed the mo-
tion in a 3-2 vote.
Among the opponents is
former Crestview Mayor Ted
Mathis, who said the issue has
proved contentious at area coffee
shops.
"If you sit around these coffee
tables, you will find that you folks
have opened a can of worms with
the dogcatchers," Mathis told
members of the council at a pub-
lic hearing to consider tentative
adoption of a 2010-11 budget and
millage rate.
"We don't need PAWS, nor do
we want them," said Nicholson,
the founder of Crestview Animal
Rescue Effort.
The council will consider
awarding the services contract
to PAWS at a Monday night meet-
ing.
Dee Thompson, PAWS direc-
tor of animal services, said her
agency was contacted by the city.
"We did not pursue this,"
Thompson said. "The city of
Crestview, like everybody else,
is looking at ways to cut their
budget, and we can help them do
that.
"We want to help the city of
Crestview. If the city of Crestview
does not want us or the citizens
do not want us, will our feelings
be hurt? No."
Council Chairman Charles
Baugh Jr. said the move would
save city taxpayers $123,000 a
year. Administrative Services Di-
rector Mike Wing disputes that
figure, however, and said that
given proposed budget cuts in the
department, the savings would
amount to only $56,400 annually.
PAWS would be paid $89,000 a
year.


SHOOTING

from page Al
No one was injured in the
shooting incident that occurred
about 6:30 p.m. Sept. 3 at a
home on West Edney Avenue
in Crestview, Lt. Andrew Sch-
neider said. It was Redding's
birthday.
Redding pulled up to a truck
parked outside the home in the
600 block of West Edney and be-
gan arguing with a man inside
the vehicle, Schneider said.
Redding pulled out a gun
and began shooting "but didn't

fle ni, sS~chnei~der saindt


Schneider credited media
reports of the ensuing man-
hunt for Redding's arrest.
"We would also like to thank
the citizens of Crestview, and
citizens of the surrounding
areas, for their assistance in
lcatin aRedding," a press re-




MARIJUANA

from page Al
Members of the Crestview
Police Department, in conjunc-
tion with the United States
Postal Inspection Service, ex-
ecuted a search warrant at
425 Benjamin St. in Crestview,
where Hutchinson lives, af-
ter receiving information that
marijuana was being shipped
to that address.
During their search, police
found 5.35 pounds of marijua-
na they believe was shipped
through the U.S. Postal Ser-
vice, according to a press re-
lease.


"Another thing they are dis-
cussing around the table at the
coffee shops is these 10-hour
work days for four days a week,"
Mathis said.
Those who spoke up in favor of
keeping the city's Animal Control
department intact said they like
the fact that if an animal is im-
pounded, they are within minutes
of the city's animal shelter,
PAWS has animal shelters
in Laurel Hill and Fort Walton
Beach, but not Crestview.
Crestview resident Daniel
Ty~Sdings said that if an animal is
picked up, residents will have to
drive 22 miles to Laurel Hill or
nearly 40 miles to the PAWS shel-
ter in Fort Walton Beach.
"If at nighttime you get an
animal that's hit by a car, you've
got to have somebody come 30.9
miles to come up to do anything
for that animal," Tydings said.
"Whereas the only thing it takes
here is a call to the police depart-
ment. The police department
gets a hold of Animal Control."
Thompson said, however, that
Crestview's Animal Control offi-
cer, who lives locally, had already
been offered a job if PAWS gets
the contract.
Others took issue with the
fact that PAWS would not remove
dead animals from public prop-
erty or the public right of way, a
service the city now provides.
Crestview resident Ron Gaut-
ney said, however, that he has
had dealings with the city's Ani-
mal Control department and with
PAWS and prefers PAWS.
"I've gotten very good results
with PAWS up here," Gautney
said.
Parker said she felt that PAWS,
which offers countywide services,


would be stretched too thin.
"I support the animal control
staying within our city," Parker
said. "If we work on the fees I
understand ours are extremely
low if we need to do that, then
let's look at that."
The city's Animal Control de-
partment has two employees: an-
imal control officer Robert Carr
and dispatcher Kip Cole.
In a letter to the editor signed
by Carr and Cole, the employees
said they are concerned about
the level of service Crestview
residents will receive if the work
is contracted out.
"We foresee an influx of stray
cats as well as raccoons and
opossums, either in your yards or
dead in your streets," they wrote.
" ... If you have a snake on your
patio, you will need to call a wild-
life removal specialist to come
to your home for a fee of their
choice."
Thompson said, however, that
by law, only those permitted to
remove poisonous snakes can do
so.
PAWS has been operating
in Okaloosa County since 1970,
Thompson said, and serves the
cities of Destin, Niceville and
Fort Walton Beach, which keep
renewing their contracts.
"We are going to make sure
everything is handled the way it
needs to be handled," Thompson
said.
Mathis said he isn't buying it.
"I just want to say, we at my
house in my family, we're going
to stick up for the dogcatchers,"
he said. "We don't think it needs
to be contracted out, period."
The city's budget and millage
rates will be adopted at a second
public hearing on Sept. 22.


ANN SPANN | News Bulletin
HUNGRY: Crestview Animal Control officer Robert Carr watches
a skinny mixed breed bulldog head for the food dish during a
morning feeding.


The proposal is part of sev-
eral cuts the city is considering
to make up for an anticipated
$3 million shortfall in general rev-
enue funds in the fiscal year that
begins Oct. 1.
Other budget reductions in-
clude elimination of several em-


ployee positions, contracting out
some city services, reducing city
contributions to employee fam-
ily medical coverage and requir-
ing 80 hours of unpaid furlough
for city employees. The city also
plans to adopt a four-day work-
week.


ul?. .i

.:' .
-tL1 .v .. :


MKCHAEL STEWART | News Bulletin
The Crestview News Bulletin building is up for sale, and the newspaper will move to a new location within the city once the
property is sold or leased.


office space to lease or purchase
that would better fit the paper's
needs.
"We still plan on serving the
north Okaloosa community in
the same capacity as before,"
Mobley said. "The plan is to stay
in the heart of Crestview to allow
a smooth transition for our cus-
tomers."
In the past two years, the pro-
duction operations of the News
Bulletin and all other Florida
Freedom Communications prop-
erties were consolidated into one


hub location at the Panama City
News Herald building. The press
from the Daily News was moved
to Freedom's newspaper in Jack-
sonville, N.C., leaving nearly half
of the paper's building virtually
unused.
"Here at the Daily News par-
ticularly, we have a building that
really doesn't meet our needs
anymore," said Tom Conner, pub-
lisher of the Daily News.
"This building was designed
not only to handle a press but the
insert machine; it was designed


to hold 30 days of newsprint, and
it was designed to hold all the in-
sert materials that get shipped
by advertisers days and weeks
in advance, none of which come
here anymore."
The Daily News' roughly
48,000-square-foot building sits
on 4.5 acres.
"This doesn't mean the news-
paper is going anywhere," Con-
ner said. "We're still going to be
here serving the community.
We've been in many, many differ-
ent buildings and homes over the


life of the paper, and this is sim-
ply another progression in that
history. Our commitment to serv-
ing our readers, to serving our
advertisers, that's not based on
being in a building on Racetrack
Road. We're going to do that no
matter where we are."
Like the Daily News, The Des-
tin Log building used to house
its own press and has a lot of
storage space that is not used
regularly. The Destin Log build-
ing also houses the Walton Sun
newspaper.


COUNCIL from pane Al


BUILDINGS from page Al


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Sexual predator
notification

Spe(10l 10 the News Bulletin

Joseph William Wigton,
30, a registered sexual
predator, has notified the
Okaloosa County Sheriff 's
Office of
his new ad-
dress at
5920 Rob-
e- erts Road in
SCrestView.
Wigton, a
m~white male
JOSEPH with brown
WILLIAM hair and
WIGTON blue eyes,
is 5 feet,
7 inches tall and weighs
240 pounds. He also has a
scar on his right ankle. He
was convicted of lewd and
lascivious molestation of a
victim younger than 12 by a
principal offender age 18 or
older in Okaloosa County in
April 2005.
The Florida Department
of Law Enforcement main-
tains a searchable database
that lists registered sex of-
fenders and predators and
maps where they live.
The website also offers
tips for people living near
a registered offender. Visit
the website at http://offend
er.fdle. state .fl.us/offender/
homepage.do.


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saturday, September 11, 2010


A4 I Crestview News Bulletin


Law Enforcement


fnlOlS SYLCIAL lU Ilit NEWS LIULLLilN
Above and below, these items were some of the recovered items the Okaloosa County Sheriff's Office said were stolen from north Okaloosa County churches.




Teens charged in concinwth church burglaries


From staff reports

The Okaloosa County
Sheriff's Office has ar-
rested three teenagers in
connection with a series
of church burglaries that
took place across north
Okaloosa County in recent
months.
Those charged are 18-
year old Christopher Tal-
bert, of the 4700 block of
Rolling Field Lane in Holt;
19-year old Mark Daniel


Van Schmidt, of the 3600
block of Grady Johnson
Road in
Crestview;
and 18-year
old Hollie
Schumpert,
also of the
3600 block
& ~of Grady
MARK DANIEL Johnson
VAN SCHMIDT Road.
Six north
Okaloosa churches were
burglarized, according to


a Sheriff's Office press re-
lease.
Electronicitems, such as
church music soundboards,
amplifiers and speakers,
were targeted during the
burglaries, according to
the press release.
A lawnmower, weed
eaters and other outdoor
equipment were also tak-
en.
While responding to a
burglary July 28 at New
Ebenezer Baptist Church,


a deputy found an ATM
receipt belonging to Van
Schmidt, the deputy re-
ported.
Church members told
investigators Van Schmidt
had attended at least one
church service prior to the
burglary with someone
named Chris, according to
the press release.
Most of the stolen prop-
erty has been recovered
and returned to the right-
ful owners, according to


the Sheriff's Office. Addi-
tional stolen property was
thrown out underneath a
small bridge in Milligan
or taken to a music/pawn


shop in Covington, Ala. and
sold, the report states.
All three suspects face
multiple charges of bur-
glary and theft.


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Saturday, September 11, 2010


Law Enforcement


Crestview News Bulletin I AS


Special to the News Bulletin
Two Inverness residents
were arrested when an inves-
tigation uncovered they had
illegally taken a deer and then
posted the photos on Face-
book.
William Andrew Buchanan,
21, and Tara Anne Carver, 28,
were cited for possession of
wildlife taken illegally, accord-
ing to investigators from the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission.
"FWC officers received in-
formation that the photos had
been published on Facebook
and investigated the tip," said
Lt. Steve Farmer, investiga-
tions supervisor. "Investiga-
tors then interviewed Buchan-
an and Carver."
Buchanan confirmed he
was in the photographs, help-
ing "ki he deetrheHesaso said
move the deer when he re-
ceived a call from Carver, and
he provided the chain to hang
the deer. However, he wouldn't
admit to shooting the deer or
being present when the deer
was killed, said Investigator
Jim Smith, lead investigator on
the case.
"Carver said she published
the photographs on her Face-
book page and that the deer
was killed sometime in May,"
Smith said.
Carver blamed Buchanan
for killing the deer but con-
firmed she had skinned it and
stored some of the meat in her
uncle's freezer.
"Fortunately for investiga-
tors, pictures can say a thou-
sand words," Smith said.


Kelsey Taylor,
Tammie Campbell


o O FF La awa~~n Avanila-ble













ColegiteIte s ~Sa t~ v C itry C .~randl


I II ~ ~ I L I ~I I I


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
Video surveillance footage from a Tuesday armed robbery at a
Crestview convenience store shows this man, who police have
identified as Crestview resident James Clifford Roberts Jr. The woman
on the left is not a suspect, police said.

Suspect in armed robbery arrested
Michael Stewart surveillance footage Tuesday fol-
michaels~crest~viewbulletin.com lowing the 6:10 a.m. robbery of the
Exxon Station, located at the inter-
A Crestview man accused of section of Ferdon Boulevard and
attempting to rob a local South Main Street.
convenience store Tuesday The footage depicts a
morning while reportedly J man police say was Roberts
armed with a knife was ar- brandishing a knife at the
rested Wednesday. store clerk while demanding
James Clifford Rob- I' :It3 money.
erts Jr., 28, of the 500 block I ~A woman who appeared
of East Brock Avenue, is I ~-to be with the man at the
charged with attempted JAMES time of the robbery has also
armed robbery and aggra- G.IFFORD been identified, police said,
vated assault with a deadly ROBERTS JR. but is "lno longer of interest"
weapon. and has not been charged,
Roberts is in custody at the Oka- according to a police report.
loosa County Jail. No bond amount The clerk was unable to open the
has been set. cash register, and the suspect fled
Members of the Crestview Police on foot without getting any money,
Department released store video police reported.


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
This photo of a Florida woman with a deer allegedly killed
illegally was posted on Facebook and led to the arrest of the
woman and another Florida resident.


Farmer said there was a
third person involved in the
case, but he wasn't charged
because he was in a county jail
awaiting transport to state pris-
on on multiple felony charges.
In a technologically ad-
vanced society, Internet web-
sites provide opportunities for
the collection of evidence when
Florida's wildlife is illegally
killed. The FWC has created


a specialized Internet Crimes
Unit to monitor and collect evi-
dence when Florida's wildlife
is exploited. Possession of ille-
gally taken wildlife is a second-
degree misdemeanor.
"This case is an excellent
example of the FWC's team-
work and shows our commit-
ment to protecting the natural
resources of Florida," Farmer
said.


Special to the News Bulletin
DeEkniak Springs police have
responded to numerous reports
of counterfeit currency in the
community. Most of the currency
involves counterfeit $20 bills with
the same serial numbers.
Businesses and citizens are


urged to double-check their cur-
rency for security features to in-
sure it is genuine. The counter-
feit bills obtained are good copies
but lack the security features of
genuine bills, officials reported.
One of the easiest ways to de-
tect a counterfeit bill is by using
a counterfeit bill detector pen,


which can be purchased from re-
tail and office supply stores. This
special pen will produce a black
mark on any bill that is not genu-
ine U.S. currency.
Genuine currency will display
a light yellow marking and also
carries a watermark of the presi-
dent portrayed on the bill. If asus-


picious bill is received, check for
multiple security features such
as the watermark, the security
thread stating the denomination
and the color-shifting ink on the
denomination number located in
the lower right corner of the bill.
To learn more about security
features and detecting counter-


feit currency, go to www.secret-
service. gov/money_detect. shtml.
Persons receiving suspected
counterfeit bills and those with
information regarding counter-
feiters are asked to contact the
Deklniak Springs police at 892-
8513 or you local police depart-
ment.


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Saturday, September 1 1, 2010


A6 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


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Hours: Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 3:45 p.m.
BEGINNING JULY 10OTH, WE WILL BE OPEN THE 2ND AND 4TH
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PHOTOS BY ANN SPANN | Crestview News Bulletin
FINISHED PRODUCT: Local artist Jessica Smith recently completed this mural that covers an entire wall of the dining room at the Crestview Manor. The rural country
scene has many features painted by Smith at the request of manor residents.




Manor residents enjoy finished mural project


Ann Spann
anns~crestviewbulletin.com
Residents at the Crestview
Manor have a much brighter
room in which to enjoy their
meals thanks to local artist Jes-
sica Smith.
Smith recently completed a
huge mural that covers an entire
wall of the dining room and took
several months to paint.
"The wall is 32 feet by 9 feet,
and I covered every inch of it with
paint," said the proud artist as
she gestured toward the mural.
The rural country scene de-
picted in the mural was custom-
ized especially for residents of
the manor, right down to their
address, 603 North Pearl Street,
painted on the mailbox. Residents
requested particular animals or
buildings as the mural developed,


and Smith obliged them.
"I wanted to give them what
they wanted and for them to find
where I put it," Smith said.
The request varied from a
country church to cows, hogs,
hummingbirds, initials hidden
inside flowers and even the man-
or's beloved house cats.
"She painted a dog to repre-
sent Kalee," said Karlene Kilty,
referring to her pet dog that lives
with her at the manor.
"I think it's wonderful; her
artistic talent is amazing, and
it gives inspiration to all of us,"
Kilty said.
"It's like I'm looking at a farm
back home," said manor resident
Ronald Benevides, who hails
from Summerset, Mass.
Smith has bonded with resi-
dents at the manor since volun-
teering her time to do the mural.


painting during the summer
months when her son was out of
school. But all her work has paid
off. She graduated from North-
west Florida State College in the
spring with an associate's degree
in graphic design and her mural
artwork has drawn the attention
of others.
She hopes to soon start a mu-
ral at the Parthenon Healthcare
of Crestview, where the staff
has expressed an interest in her
work.
"If anyone is interested, just
tell me what you want, allow me
time and you will get it," Smith
said.
She can be reached at 398-1772
or je ssicas7355@eyahoo.com.
"She's very young and very
talented," manor resident Elosie
Merritt said. "Everybody enjoyed
watching the mural go up."


"It came out beautiful because
I let them have what they wanted.
They all love it and it brightens
their day," Smith said. "It always
feels good when you're doing
something for someone that ap-


preciates it."
Since starting the mural,
Smith has juggled her time be-
tween painting, college courses,
a job and caring for her 4-year-
old son. She took a break from


The Annual Laurel
Hill Hobo Festival will be
the second Saturday in
October. Attendance and
participation are growing
each year, with quality
entertainers and
other attractions.
The festival
opens at 9 a.m.
and closes at 5
p.m., with free
parking. Arts
and crafts are
U N
plentiful, and U
there will also be Esl
an auction, free
activities for children,
live entertainment, a
variety of foods, security
and restrooms available.
Please bring your
lawn chair. For more
information, call 652-3512
or 652-3677.
The Gene Clary City
Park has become a
meeting spot for family


and friends on Hobo
Festival day. Yesteryear
neighbors meet and greet
one another, catching
up on family events. The
food is always good: fried
fish, hamburgers,
hotdogs and
barbecue ready
whenever you get
hungry. Vendors also
have baked goods,
pickles, jellies and
preserves. See you
E ILthere on Oct. 9!
'gers Labor Day is a
long weekend of
family events and good
times. Ray and Mary Beth
Howell, Aunt Bernice
Strickland and I enjoyed
lunch at Applebee's
before visiting with Doug
at Carington Manor. He
was having a good day as
we sat around the table
reminiscing.
Bernice remembered


her sister, Essie Mae,
rocking her to sleep when
she was a little girl; a
favorite school teacher;
and she and I going to
Primer in the new Laurel
Hill School building. Yes,
Primer! Not kindergarten.
She remembered Doug
being the best reader in
third grade. His long-term
memory recalled she
beat him by three words
on a typing test. Ray
remembers climbing an
apple tree and a neighbor
yelling at him. I recalled
enjoying Mayme Ty~ner
reading Shakespeare
so beautifully and Mr.
Barnhill writing on the
blackboard, "An idle brain
is the devil's workshop"!
Doug remembered
being hit on the head by
Mr. Barnhill for something
Cassie did; she was sitting
behind him! In those


days teachers punished
students by any means
they wanted to use.
We remembered when
the mailman knew each
house by name and knew
where the mail was sent.
There were not loads of
mail addressed to present
occupants. Remember
when the doctor used to
be the family friend and
didn't need insurance or a
lawyer to defend? The way
that he took care of us no
matter what he had to do,
because he took an oath
and strove to do the best
for us?
There was a time when
just one glance was all
it would take, and you
would know the kind of
car, the model and the
make. Cars didn't look like
turtles trying to squeeze
out every mile; they had
streamlining, white walls,
fins and really had some
style. Of course, gasoline
was 17 cents a gallon at
the highest!
One of my great-
granddaughters looked
at the decorations on the


wall of a restaurant (a
large vinyl 45 record) and
asked her parents why the
CDs were so large! The
record player had a post to
keep them all in line, and
then the records would
drop down and play one
at a time. We have come a
long way, baby!
Sure, we had our
problems then, just like we
do today, but we just kept
striving to do the best we
could. Oh, the simple life
we lived still seems like
so much fun. How can you
explain a game? Just kick
the can and run! And why
would boys put baseball
cards between bicycle
spokes, and for a nickel
red machines released
little bottled Cokes? Life
seemed so much easier
and slower in some ways,
so time moves on and so
do we. But we sure love to
reminisce and walk down
memory lane.
On a sad note, last
Thursday, Sept. 2, 2010,
Clayton E. Bryan (Gene),
66, died. He is survived by
his wife of 34 years, Nikki


Bryan. Gene was born and
raised in Laurel Hill and
moved to Tallahassee to
attend FSU.
He later retired from
the State of Florida,
Department of Agriculture,
where he worked for more
than 30 years. Survivors
include one daughter, Traci
Burke of Tallahassee; one
sister, Edna Gordon of
Crestview; two brothers,
Bob Bryan of Seminole and
Bill Bryan of Laurel Hill;
and one grandchild, Lacy
Burke.
He was preceded in
death by his parents,
Marvin and Mamie Lee
Bryan; one brother, LeRoy
Bryan; and one sister,
Mildred Rilton. Gene had
struggled with cancer for
five years. He was my first
cousin. A memorial service
was held Wednesday, Sept.
8, in Havana, Fla.

"On the seventh day
God rested from all the
worke He had been doing
... and God blessed the
seventh day and made it
holy" (Gen. 2:2-3).


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Saturday, September 11, 2010


Faith BRIEFS

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

ANNOUNCEMENTS
GOSPEL SINGING: Heaven
Bound Southern Gospel Singers of
Navarre will have a concert at Live
Oak Baptist Church at 4 p.m. today,
Sept. 11, at the church, 4565 Live Oak
Church Road, Crestview. A pot luck
will follow, and a love offering will be
taken up. Details: call 682-5160.

SEMIHNOAVR: HWe eWIuE id his
followers would be "no part of the

wo dds Il apdl thoedmay Whto ishe
"world" that Christians should be no
part of? Intriguing answers to these
questions will be explored during the



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thean 105,000 congregations wil b

BOReNdn TOe WIN:by Radi eshowairs

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Chritan Initiation rgtof dls (CI)


is. designed for thoseseekin oneor d


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 to 9
p.m. each Wednesday evening. Details:
Susan Huberty at 882-7320.
FREE BIBLE COURSE: Airport
Road Church of Christ is offering a
free Bible correspondence course.
Call 682-4025 for more information.
The radio program airs Monday
through Saturday at 5:45 a.m. on
WAAZ, 104.7 FM.
BOOK OF REVELATION
STUDY: Each Sunday evening at 5
p.m., the Good Hope Congregational
Church presents the study of the
Book of Revelation. The Rev. Tommy
Coleman will be presenting the study,
and there will be finger foods to
follow every Sunday evening. Anyone
interested may join. Call 537-4307 for
more information.


Faith I Business


crestview News Bulletin I A7


Special to the News Bulletin

CAC offers free
ch. d sexual abuse

f0COgnition training
The Emerald Coast
Children's Advocacy Center
is offering free training for
adults who world with orTh
Darkness so Light "S awards
of Children" class teaches
adulltsofoc ledognize th sven

anTh eces is bein ofred
from 5:30 to 8 p.m. Sept. 23

aictile; Ere chil v ne is
aalable
aviThi Ils iss

iprdtnhe po nslt w
- an adult has a feeling
somehthindos jus not right,
to do or who to tell. This
class will help answer those
questions and provide some
guidance," case advocate and
instructor Tom Dunn said.
Many local churches,
daycares and schools have
already benefited from the
program. The session is
offered at the center but may
also be scheduled onsite
for groups of 10 or more.
Interested attendees, contact
Joy at joyeeccac.org or
833-9237, ext. 256 to reserve
a spot. Free childcare is
available to attendees
who RSVP by Sept. 21.
Refreshments will be served.
The session is provided at
no cost to attendees thanks
to a generous grant provided
by the Wachovia Wells Fargo
Foundation,

Healthy Stalrt offers
h1alf-day conference
Through a grant awarded
by the March of Dimes, the
Healthy Start Coalition of
Okaloosa and Walton counties
will host a free half-day
seminar for people who work
with women of childbearing
age. Healthy Moms,
Healthy Babies will feature
speakers Ruth Ann Shepherd,
MD, FAAP: a nationally known
authority on late preterm
births, and Sam Wolf, D.O.
of Emerald Coast OB/GYN,
who will address the topic
of Obstetrics: Where We've
Been and Where We're Going.
The seminar will be
9 a.m. to noon Oct. 8 at
Shalimar United Methodist
Church, 1 Old Ferry


Road in Shalimar. Light
refreshments will be
provided. Registration is
required; call 833-9284. For
more information, visit www.
healthystartokawalton.org.

OH Oors wanted or
4th health fair
The Community Health
Fair will be 8 a.m. to 12:30
p.m. Oct. 23 at the Crestview
Community Center this
year. Sponsorships and

nvi 1bl fo rhae esenarewhich
is being planned by the

Cmetsrwe'sr hmbmrb He th
and Wellness Committee.
Last year, the fair had more

thanmoT detais, contact
Alison Broxson at 689-3146 or

3dis snh Icr keahra r


G Obal Fish Aid kicks off
S pt. 25
Brothers Kevin and Kyle
Ogle, Destin natives, said
they are determined to alert
the world of the devastating
effects of recreational fishing
bans in the Gulf of Mexico.
The brothers formed
Global Fish Aid to raise
funds for the Destin Charter
Association to offset losses
incurred by charter boat
captains on one of the world's
greatest resources, the Gulf
of Mexico.
"We just couldn't sit
back any longer and not
take action to counter
what's been happening to
the fishing industry in this
area," said Kevin Ogle,
organizer. "Global Fish Aid
will benefit from the Crab
Island Shootout Sept. 25 at
Crab Island, Destin with an
exciting fishing tournament
beginning at 6 a.m. in the
morning and followed by on-
the-water entertainment by
local bands and talent."
In jeopardy, the brothers
contend, is one of the
most popular areas for
recreational fishing in the
United States with nearly six
million saltwater anglers,
taking more than 45 million
fishing trips each year,
fishing for red drum, spotted
seatrout, sheepshead and red
snapper among others.
Presenting sponsors are
Dread Clampitt, Coastal
Angler Magazine and 30a
Television. Various other level


sponsorships are available by
calling Brandon Ward at 699-
0052. Other bands providing
entertainment are Heritage,
Forrest Williams and Erin
Mitchell. Aloha Pontoon
Rentals will run a shuttle to
Crab Island every 45 minutes
from AJ's at Destin Harbor.
For further information
about Global Fish Aid and
The Crab Island Shootout,
call Brandon Ward at 699-0052
or visit http://gl obalfishaid.
com.

20 10 Stalrfish Charity
Gala to be Oct. 22
Dinesh D'Souza, an author
who has five New York Times
best-selling books to his
ceSit ai be get s ea e6
p.m. Oct. 22 at the Soundside
Clbeon Hurldburt F'ield Air

Special Operations Warrior
Foundation and the Catholic
viharift es of Northwestth
Flri a, al fnd from h
spiritually based event will
be used for services provided
to the community's poor as
well as the children of Special
Operations personnel killed
in th ine of dty.
The gala includes
the serving of a three-
course dinner and musical
accompaniment, with Master
of Ceremony duties by Pastor
Larry Bryars of Shalimar
United Methodist Church.
For more information and to
purchase tickets, visit www
starfishgala.com.

Fall boating seminars
Delng Offerea
Four Monday night
boating seminars starting
at 7 p.m. will be conducted
at the Anchorage, 404
Green Acres Road in Fort
Walton Beach. The two-hour
seminars, which are geared
toward local boaters, are
part the University of West
Florida Continuing Education
program and are open to the
public.
The schedule for the
Monday evening fall seminars
is as follows:
Sept. 13: Anchoring
*Sept. 20: Using your GPS
for Navigation
*Oct. 4: How to use a
Chart
*Oct. 18: Basic Coastal
Navigation.
Conducted by experienced
local boaters, the seminars


cover the practical aspects
of boating. They will be
especially valuable to boaters
who are new to Gulf Coast
boating, are interested in
improving their boating skills
or have recently acquired a
new boat.
Registration is available
online at www.uwf.edu. For
more information call 315-
0686 or 474-2914 or visit www.
fwsps.com.

Support museum by
plr king for the Destin
Seafood Festival

andT DestingM om will
provide parking for Destin

eo dnton of v s r car.

at the two paki lots
a ja eanhtlomop Ain m's

behind Whataburger on U.S.
98. Alan Laird of AJ's Seafood
and Oyster Bar is donating
the use of his lot in support of
the museum. Parking spaces
will be available from 3-9
p.m. Friday, Sept. 17; 9 a.m.
to 9 p.m. Sept. 18; and 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Sept. 19. Each car
parked will receive a coupon
for one free admission to the
museum and a $5 coupon
redeemable at AJ's Seafood
and Oyster Bar. The museum
is a 501C3 foundation. For
more information, call 837-
6611.

WWII aviator and
P.O.W. to speak at the
Herita e Museum
At 11 a.m. Sept. 22, the
Heritage Museum is proud
to host James Crooke,
World War II aviator, former
prisoner of war and author,
for a discussion and signing
of his new book, "Berlin
to the Gulf of Mexico." Mr.
Crooke's memoir blends his
days as a prisoner of war in
Luft Stalag I with flashbacks
to his youth growing up
on the shores of Florida's
panhandle. This program is
one of a series presented by
the Heritage Museum this
year in honor of Eglin's 75th
anniversary.
Bring a sack lunch for
this History, Sandwiched In
lecture, which is free and
open to the public (donations
appreciated). The museum is
located at 115 Westview Ave.,
Valparaiso. To reserve a seat
call 678-2615.


*[

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Crestview: 850.683.8822


Business BRIEFS





Saturday, September 1 1, 2010


Faith


Sunday services are pub-
lished in the News Bulletin on
a space-available basis. Call
682-6524 to update or add your
church's Saturday or Sunday
worship services.


Apostolic
Apostolic Life Tabernacle
and Pastor Michael Braswell cor-
dially invite you to worship with
them. Sunday worship, 10 a.m.,
6 p.m. Located U.S. Highway
90 West one mile from city limit
sign. 'lIrn left onto Shoffner Bou-
levard. then left on Pinewood to
3136 Pinewood Dr., Crestview. For
more information call the church
at 689-2422. Website: www.apos-
toliclifetabernacle.com; pastor's
e-mail address md.braswell@
yahoo.com.


Apostolic/Pentecostal
Pentecostals of Baker is lo-
cated at l599 Hester Church Road
in Baker. Pastor Kenneth Bray.
Sunday services 2 p.m. Sunday
School, 3 p.m. worship. Call 398-
5000 for information. Website,
www.penteco stalsofbaker.org.

As sem blies
C mto A smbl of God
Chuc amp lon d at 1692o Stat
Roa 85 Msort i aL 1l Hill e
oThe Sundayinervc is at 10:30

alhm chF chat 652-58 mr asce
R Johno at 652-1929

GoCI rslo~cengsof fs BIm yndy
Road in Baker (North State Road
85). Sunday School is at 9:45 a.m.,
and worship is at 10:45 a.m. Pas-
tor Cliff Larson, 682-2702.
First Assembly of God: 400
M.FednnBldl .tCr us ieid fc~e

4. P~as Mr 3Engilis ryor-
ing worship, 10 a.m. Sunday
School; 11 a.m. morning worship;
and a 6 p.m. evening service. X-
cel Youth Ministry 3 p.m., X-ceed
Children's Ministry 4 p.m.
Special needs bus available for
11 a.m. service. Call the church at
682-3518 for pickup.

661G oCIntyA oeam 8y9 N., Bkod.
Phone 537-3043. Pastored by Todd
Sowell. Sunday services: Sunday
School 9:45 a.m., morning wor-
ship at 11 a.m., and evening wor-
ship at 6 p.m.
M/illigan Assembly of God:
5408 U.S. Highway 4, Baker.
Phone 537-4945. Senior Pastor
Mike White, Youth Pastor Jesse
Jernigan. Sunday services: Sun-

1: 0 S oom. Kndoa Kidrs 0 p
a.m., evening service 6 p.m. www.
milliganassembly.org.
Goorthl5CentraloAssembly of
in Crestview. Phone: 6 9-n209 o
537-7115. Minister A. Paul Hinton,

St 1d a~., Ioc ing w sip aho 1
a.m., evening worship at 6 p.m.
Shady Grove Assembly of
God: Sunday services begin at

15 wawemby 1 :45Saum aand h po
worship services. Shady Grove
is located at 1189 Shady Grove
Church Road in Baker, just off
Highway 189.
Welcome Assembly of God
located on County Road 393 in
the Dorcas community, invites
you to join them for Sunday ser
vices including Sunday School at
9:45 a.m. and worship services at
10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m. Call 682-1683
for directions.
Westside Assembly of God:
179 Kit Drive, Crestview. Sun-
day services: Sunday School 9:45
a.m., worship 10:30 a.m., evening
service at 5 p.m.


B ptist
Beaver Creek BC services:
Beaver Creek Baptist Church,
located six miles west of Baker,
has Sunday School at 10 a.m.,
morning worship at 11 a.m., and
children's church at 11:15 a.m.
Calvary Baptist Church:
612 E. Chestnut Ave., Crestview.
Pastor: Rev. Lewis Wilson Jr.
Sunday services 8:45 a.m. con-
tinental breakfast; 9:30 a.m. Sun-
day School; 10:45 a.m. morning
worship; 6 p.m. evening service.
Nursery provided for children 5
and under.
Central Baptist Church:
Located at 951 S. Ferdon Blvd.,
Crestview. Sunday services in-
clude 9:15 a.m. Bible study; 10:30


a.m. worship and praise service;
5:30 p.m. worship and praise,
AWANA for Kids. For additional
information call 682-5525 or visit
the Website at www.centralerest-
view.com.


Emmanuel Baptist Church,
3252 East James Lee Blvd.,
Crestview. Phone: 682-9416. E-
mail address: ebc~ebccrestview.
com. Interim Teaching Pastor
Ian Anderson. Celebration ser-
vices: Sunday at 8, 9:30 and 11
a.m. Discovery Park for nursery,
Preschool/The Zone (children's
church) K-5th graders during
all celebrations. Evening cel-
ebrations, Sunday 5-7 p.m.: Life
groups for adults. On Campus
-Sunday Night for preschool-
ers, G-Force for K-5th Graders.
Fllel 247- Worship Service/Small
Groups (Youth).
Evelenar Baptist Church:
2820 Carver Ave., Crestview. Pas-
tor Benjamin T. Randolph. Sun-
day School 9:30 a.m., worship 11
a.m. Every first Sunday at 3 p.m.
is the Hour of Power. Phone: 682-
2218.
First Baptist Church of
Crestview: 798 N. Pearl St.
(across U.S. Highway 90 from
courthouse, behind Burger King.
Pastor Alan Kilgore. Phone 682-
2544
Sunday services 8:45 Wel-
come Center opens/ 9 a.m. Sun-
day School/10:30 a.m. morning
worship, children's worship/ 4
p.m. Student Leadership; Youth
Choir / 5 p.m. Youth discipleship.
Youth Ensemble; ladies, men,
children and preschool bible
studi s; book club/ 6 p.m. evening

First Baptist Church of Bak-
er: Located at 1347 14th St., Bak-
er (across from the Baker School
f otball f ield) Rev. Cliff dMorgan.
Bil tdy at9a.m. and wors ip
ato 10 la~m cFo cmor ienaotrm
2993
First B ptist Ch rh of Holt*
532 U.S. H gphw 90u PO. Box
e8,H t.SPlmone 37-6170. Pastor

daS ylysleraices: 9a.m.6Sun-
day School, ~ P 101 ~.ad6pm
worship services.
First Baptist Church of M/il-
lIgn m28 Od 5ierRd., Mst i
Ted Jernigan. Sunday School'
9:45 a.m., worship, 11 a.m.; dis-
cipleship training 5 p.m.; evening
worshi6oppm.Baptist Church,
1895 Owen Cotton Road off U.S.
Highway 189, Baker, in the Es-
cambia Farms community. Pas-
tor Jim Skates. Phone: 537-8720
or 3-4.
a.Ser ice Mecn'solpra er 9-30
worship 11 a.m.. Evening servic-
es: Discipleship training 5 p.m.
wors ip 6 p.m.
loLiv aOa~k6 BaptistakChlurchl
Road in Crestviuw (near Shoal

IV ndoun services Sunday
School at 9:45 a.m., morning wor-
ship at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Evening
worship.
PasP enn 62 5160. Associate
Living Faith Baptist Church:
837 West James Lee Blvd., Crest-
view. Pastor Chaplain David Pet-
Oi.S nay nevcs n sospuntda
a.m. Discipleship training 6 p.m.,
and evening worship 7 p.m. chil-
dren's church Sunday morning.
Phone 682-4371.
Magnolia Baptist Church:
Located at 3198 Highway 602,
Laurel Hill. Pastor Danny Star-
ling.
Sunday School at 9:45 a.m.,
Sunday Morning Worship, 11 a.m.
with children's church for 3-5 and
nursery for under 3. Evening
Worship 6 p.m. For further infor-
mation, call 652-2300.
New Beginnings Church:
The church is at 412 West James
Lee Blvd. in Crestview. The Sun-
day service begins at 10:30 a.m.
AWANA for children ages 2-12
is on Sunday nights from 5 to 7
p.m. at 421 W.James Lee Blvd. in
Crestview.
New Life Missionary Baptist
Church: Pastor Sanford Hayes.
285 Duggan Ave., Crestview. Sun-
day School 9:30 a.m. Morning
worship 11 a.m. on Sunday.
Palm Chapel Primitive Bap-
tist Church: 201 Cadle Dr., Crest-
view. Elder Michael Green, Jr.,
Pastor. Sunday 10:30 a.m. Call
689-3383 for more information.
Pilgrim Rest Baptist
Church: Pastor, Dr. Jerry Haley.
5595 State Road 4 South, Baker.
Phone 537-9221. FAX 537-6798.
Church website www.pilgrim-
restbaptist.org.
Sunday services including


morning worship at 8:30 and
11 a.m.; bible study at 9:45 a.m.;
adult study, youth ministry, Dis-
ciple Kids and children's choir at
5:30 p.m. and evening worship at
6:30 p.m.


Pyron Chapel Baptist
Church: 6498 Wm. Gary Johnson
Road, Baker. Pastor Victor Bet-
tenhausen, 398-0355.
Sunday services: Sunday
School, 9:45 a.m.; worship, 11
a.m.; choir practices, 4:30 p.m.;
Bible study and prayer, 5:30 p.m.
Valley Road Baptist Church:
1018 Valley Road, Crestview.
Phone 682-4513. Rev. Philip Mark.
Times for Sunday Services: Bible
Study 9:45 a.m., morning worship
11 a.m., discipleship training 5
p.m., and evening worship 6 p.m.
Woodlawn Baptist Church:
located at 824 N. Ferdon Blvd.,
Crestview, Pastor Patrick Pfrim-
mer.
Sunday Bible study meets at
9 a.m. with morning worship at
8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. A service
for the hearing impaired is also
offered on Sunday morning. Sun-
day evening service is at 6 p.m.
and the Youth Choir meets at 5
p.m. Call the church at 682-2924
for information.

Catholic
Our Lady of Victory Catholic
Church, 550 Adams Drive, Crest-
view. Phone 682-4622. Pastor Fr.
John Cayer. Parochial Vicar--Fr.
Florencio Lagura.
Sunday Masses at 8:30 and
10:30 a.m. Monday through Fri-
day Mass at 8 a.m. Saturday Vigil

Spanish Mass (2nd and last
Saturday of the month) at 7 p.m.

(1Ur(11 Of C1rist
Live Oak Church of Christ:
Sunday morning worship 10 a.m.
followed by Bible study at 11 a.m.
The church is located at 1049 S.
Wilson St. Call 682-2697 for more
info .nld Street Church of

Crn t ate744 S.McionaldBSt

Henry Herbert and Youth Minis-
ter, Bro. Daniel Jackson. 10 a.m.
Bible class on Sunday, followed
by 11:15 a.m. worship. Evening
worship at 6 p.m. on Sundays. For
more information, call 682-6230.
Church of Christ Airport
Road: Sunday Bible study at 9
a.m., worship services at 10 a.m ,

Minis er Mark DillmanP >
Crestview Church of God,
Pastor Larry Collins. Sunday
school 10 11 a.m.; morning wor-
ship 11 a.m. 12 p.m.; and 6-9 p.m.
evening service on Sundays. Call
682-3045 for more information.
Church of New Covenant,
Pastors Charles, Sr., and Maxine
Whisnand invite you to attend
Nheirh serve n locate natC 3191
view -
Sunday services include Adult
Bible Study and children's church

Hou at1.m.afollo I68b2 84P33a f
mr nfo matin
ochu~rch mr t Rsr action

Canon aar.uMich Il G. Car S nda

paeresonafirst0 mhr, an riftng
and hol hcomnmni n on second



Episcopal
Church of the Epiphany:
Located at 424 Garden St., Crest-
view behind the Teachers Credit
Union.
Children's church 10 a.m. Holy
Eucharist 7:30 and 10 a.m. Nurs-
ery is available. A potluck brunch
is held on the first Sunday of the
month following the service.
Vicar is the Rev. De Freeman.
Office hours are Monday Friday,
9 a.m. 4 p.m. Call 689-1410 for
more information. All are wel-
come.


Inep nen
Northwest Florida Church of
God: Meets at 158 Woodlawn Ave.
in Crestview on Saturdays at 11
a.m. Pastor Carl Dillenback. The
church has a radio presentation
called "Born to Win" at 12:30 p.m.
everyday at WTJT, 90.1 FM.

ILatter Day SaintS
The Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter Day Saints is located
at 3 Del Cerro Camino in Crest-
view. Sunday worship services
are at 9 and 11 a.m., Phone: 682-
6624 or 682-4766.

ILutlieran
Our Savior Evangelical Lu-


theran Church LCM/S: 178 W.
North Ave. in Crestview. Rev.
Vance G. Tech. Sunday services
include Sunday School for all
ages at 9 a.m., and a historic wor-
ship service with Holy Commu-


nion every Sunday at 10 a.m. and
Saturday at 5 p.m. Call 682-3154
for more information.
First Lutheran Church of
Florala: at 24512 Sth Ave. (U.S.
Highway 331) in Florala, pastored
by Rev. Jack Betz. 9:30 a.m. wor-
ship, fellowship 10:30 a.m., and
Sunday School 11 a.m.
Phone 334-858-3515. On U.S.
331 near the Florida line in Flora-
la, Ala. Call 334-858-3515 for more
specific directions.

Methlotist
Baker First United M/ethod-
ist Church: located at 5826 N.
Highway 1 89, just north of the traf-
fic light in Baker. The Rev. Johna-
than J. McDaniel, contemporary
service 9 a.m.; Sunday School 10
a.m.; traditional service 11 a.m.
Combined service last Sunday of
every month 10:30 a.m.
Christian Home United
Methodist Church: Approxi-
mately 5 miles N.E. of Laurel Hill
on Alabama County Road 6, Par-
rish Road, Ala. Phone: 652-4766.
Sunday services: Second and
fourth Sundays at 8:45 a.m. Sun-
day School at 9 a.m. Rev. Edward
Britton.
First United Methodist:
599 Eighth Ave., Crestview, Rev.
Bruce Sheffield is Senior Pastor,
Associate Pastor Brandon Das-
i gr and IDr.URMCLee Thigpen,

'It-aditional services at 8 a.m.
in the Christ Chapel, and at 11
a.m. in the Main Sanctuary. Con-
tent rar services the oanct -

8, 9:30 and 11 a.m
For information, call 682-2018,
during normal business hours.
First United Methodist
Church of Florala: 1319 Fifth

gtFora yA a.r Poell .34222d
S p.m Rev SamU Pr nsMPa e.

ist Church: 987 Gomillion Road,
Ala., five miles west of Laurel Hill
on New Ebenezer Road. 652-4474
Sunday services, First and third
Sunday at 9 a.m., with Sunday
School at 10 a.m. Rev. Edward
Britton
Mount Zion African M/ethod-
ist Episcopal (AME) Church,
5802 CM onhaldT St., inCre~sumeaw.
services: church school 9:30 a.m.
praise service 10:45 a.m. and
worship service 11 a.m. For infor-
mation, call 682-7799.
New Bethel United M/ethod-
ist Church, 5984 Highwa 85N
Crestview and Reverend d Cot'
ten invite you to worship with
them. Sunday services, 11 a.m.
and 6 p.m. Bible study Wednes-

dayd Mr68 nted Methodist
Church, 2250 RJ. Adams Pkwy.
in Crestview, offers the following
Suldy ser ies: 9300a.1m. S ay

kdsa orsconamp and unay Sco l
A nursery is available for all se -
vices. Clergyman is the Rev. Lisa
Ausle~y, theGRev. B~rc Early a d

682-5280 for m re information.



Crestview Church ofthe Naz-
arene: 395 Aplin Road, Crestview.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m., morning
worship 10:45 a.m., and evening
service at 6 p.m. 682-7995. All are
welcome '

%00( OHominational
Fellowship Church of Praise
KTC: Pastor Darlene Haynes.
Sunday services begin at 11 a.m.
at Country Inn & Suites, Rasber-
ry Road, Crestview.
Sonlight Covenant Church:
Manifesting the Spirit of Son-
ship. Pastor and Founder Alvin
E. Smith invites all interested to
attend Sunday services at 11 a.m.
Sunday school starts at 9:45 a.m.
The church is located at 798 S.
Main St., Suite A, Crestview. Call
689-3129 for more information.
Good Hope Congregational
Church: Come and join the con-
gregation for old-fashion, South-
ern gospel music and service.
Sunday school starts at 9:45 a.m.
followed by service at 10:45 a.m.
The church is located seven
miles west of Baker. Call Pastor
Joel Carden at 537-4307 for more
information.
Mount Olive Community
Church: Pastor D.L. Lyons invites
all interested to Sunday Services


at 10 a.m., Tuesday Ladies' meet-
ing at 7 p.m. with Marie C. Lyons.
The church is located at 5661 Mt.
Olive Road in Crestview. Direc-
tions approximately 7 miles east
on Highway 90, turn left on Mt. Ol-
ive Road, 2 miles. Call 682-6218 for


more information.
Joy Fellowship: 5978 Old
Bethel Road, Crestview; 682-6219.
www~:joyfellowship.net. Pastor
Dale and Brenda Walters. Sunday
Services: 9:30 a.m. Sunday School,
10:30 a.m. worship service.

OetCOSta
Auburn Pentecostal Church:
Independent Pentecostal church
at 6144 Highway 85 North, Crest-
view. Pastor: Rev. Ron William-
son. Sunday Services: Sunday
School 9:30 a.m., morning wor-
ship and children's church 10:30
a.m., evening and youth services
at 6 p.m. Nursery available for all
services. Phone: 6826357; fax 689-
4402.
Calvary United: 1010 Bay St.,
Crestview. Sunday 10 a.m. wor-
ship service with Sunday School.
The Rev. Charles Braneff Jr., 682-
6191. Church phone: 423-1198.
First Pentecostal Church of
Jesus Christ: Sunday services
for First Pentecostal are at 10
a.m. and 6 p.m. Pastor Wilbur
Hawkins. Located at 997 East
Chestnut Ave. in Crestview. Call
682-3497 for more information.


Presbuterian
First Presbyterian Church:
492 N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview,
pstore~dunbdyReS hMoark 0Broao

worship 111 8m 2For more infor-
ma ion, cal 6283.
Laurel Hill Presbyterian

CRhurMlurk1 Boa he ii s~te
Sunday worship service, 9 a.m.,
Sunday School, 10 a.m.
1st Presbyterian Church-
PCA, 23500 5th Ave., Florala, Ala.
Services Sundays at 11 a.m. Rev.
David McMillan, 334-858-3865.

Unitarian
Unitarian Universalist Fel-
lowship of the Emerald Coast
(UUFEC): located at 1295 Bay-
shore Drive, Valparaiso. Minis-
ter: Rev. Rodney Debs. Service
is held at 10:30 a.m. each Sunday.
For further updates, check www.
uufec.com, the Verbal Chalice,
Wicpk or please call the Fellow-
Unity Way of Life Unity
Center: Pastor Rev. George A.
Schmidt, Ph.D., the Way of Life
Unity Center is located at 1797
Hurlburt Road in Fort Walton
Beach.
Sunday services: 9:30 a.m.
and 11 a.m. Celebration Services.
Youth Education programs along
with childcare are only provided
at the 11 a.m. service. All are wel-

For information, call the office
at 864-1232 (hours by appoint-
ment).

Other

pel: gnotesAn a Sorae Bla -
ship Services Sunday: 9 a.m.
- Traditional, West Gate Chapel;
9:30 a.m. Gospel, Chapel Center;
10a.m. Contemporary, Building

All military and their families
are invited to attend the chapel's
many diverse services. Call 882-
2111 for times and locations.
Eglin Air Force Base Chapel:
Catholic Weekend Mass Sched-
ule Sunday 7:45 a.m., Chapel
Center, 11:15 a.m., West Gate
Chapel. Confession: Saturday- 4
p.m., West Gate Chapel.
All military and their families
are invited to attend the chapel's
many diverse services. Call 882-
2111 for times and locations.
Eglin Air Force Base Chapel:
Jewish Worship: Friday: 7 p.m.
-Sabbath Worship, Chapel Cen-
ter. All military and their families
are invited to attend the chapel's
many diverse services. Call 882-
2111 for times and locations.
Eglin Air Force Base Chapel:
Islamic Services: Please call the
chapel at 882-2111 for more infor-
mation.
Eglin Air Force Base Cha-
pel: Orthodox Christian Ser-
vices: Please call Saint Markella
and Demetrios Greek Orthodox
Church at 244-0822 for days and
times of services.
Christian Life Center: Pas-
tor Jason Palmer. Prayer is held
Sunday at 2 p.m., with Sunday
services and Sunday School at
2:30. Christian Life Center is lo-
cated at 410 Wingard St.; call 305-
0198 for more information.
Healing Stream Ministries:
Pastor Jonathan Griffin. Satur-


day services are being held. The
ministry is located at the corner
of E. Robinson and Church Street
in Crestview. Call Pastor Griffin
at 682-5455 for more information.


A8 I Crestview News Bulletin


Church SERVK(ES












1 Ur el Hill School students of 1935 I



00 you Feo(0(nlZ8 04000.


Pelonor msvr, R. Sch mah,

Danly ia. U I
No. 1 STATION. No 2.
P. M~arIv.A. M.
S 6....~.....Lauel Hi lt. .... 42
... 31urt ... .1 o 0 .~.._._. ..... .... ; 4 9
.. 7 .....,a po .........t 8aC onn 4
5..1 ---Aubu .. ...-.... .. .. 23
...j 5 1.5.........re .ie.-........i......r... ...8 %35
No. -; L. a PI. LC. H. INo.'28
o. 4 o J.. .....O eevew.........Crt......1 v ... ...._ 4 5
... 35 .. .iefilligan. .................. ..853
4.. -l60 ........-...~llnal~. ...... ..... .9 s7
4 00ly... eume..~e. .. :0 (..10 00


LAUREL HILL SCHOOL: This group photograph was made at Laurel Hill School in about
1935. Do you recognize anyone? If so, please contact Donald Reeves at 537-6591 .
Reeves is a volunteer with the Baker Block Museum, who works to identify old photos and
the subjects in them. He then places the photos and information on file at the museum.
Birdie Moore is the teacher in the photo. Students who are identified include Johnny
Fortune, Winford Davis and Ray Clayton Campbell. It is believed to be a second- or third-
grade class, and the students would now be in their early 80s.


Crestve 6W &1111





Three Sonsx of bt~ and~ Mlrs.; WIR
G. SettlesIn .Africa; Ozie At
Pearl Hiarbor and One Here

If each family in Okaloosa
County hadl sent:as mnr1Y boys
hitia the armed forces a haviae
gone from the hiome~'of Mr: and
Mrs. Wil~l O. Settles, and altlefi
Obem wcre! ass~igne~d "(Ai duty
with- the sanie o~utfi~, there
would have been enough to4~man
so en~tire regiment.
Oekaloosn County citizensu are
proud of the record' of tile Set-
t105 family: There are threie--
Claude, 25, and F;3oyd aird
Lloyd, 19, AWith the American
Fifth Army In Noarth Africa, be-
Iing held in reserve to strike
against the N~azis.at one of two
or three Investon points.. Then
there' surI, -2, wah ihe wav~y
at Pearl Harbor, Or maybe he
Is striking hard at the Japsc
dBWGn Bround NOw O'Hidea by

lifth, Tem, 23~,"Is in fatrantg at
a North Carollnd army~~camp.~'
That's fve, Burt that isn't atlt
The sixh son,. Eugene, 18, i;s

forces, leaving r fourt smaller


e xtI therek'sano~ther ramily that
can match this record, w. We.are
anxious .to hear -.about It. -In
fa'ct wre:are always..glad -to u- ..
itsh the news. of any or our. boys


.:Only we :dona :waist~rto divulg

~:--WE hopel~;~ ~,toIia~p-t elt;ed


--Co To -
D. R. MOORE'S
FOR 'YOUR GROGCRnIES AND) liEED~T STrUFF
Washblurns-GrosbyR Gold M inda~l Filour, per. I3bl, $7 00

Coegrnt pero, w bushe rcl' (i.


ABOVE PRICES S;UBJECTP TO MA~RKRET CHA1NGES


II b a OU

the ad



9 0 5 m


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
SUMMER PICNIC: At left, this
advertisement promoting a 1910
summer picnic was printed in
"The Southla nd Call," a weekly
nebwspapT publiched taLaumrel Hl.
in a July 1910 publication of "The
Southland Call" at Laurel Hill.


Saturday, September 11, 2010


History


cresiview News Bulletin I A9


YELLOW RIVER RR:
This schedule for

thailrod whch
was originally
printed in "Our
?:'nthemrn Hm,"ia
LaureI HiIl inMa y
1909, shows sto sP
between Crestview
and Florala, Ala.
The trip from
Cresiview to Laurel
Hill was said to take
about one hour.


Ann Spon
Crestview News Bulletin
The town of Laurel Hill was
founded with the coming of the
Yellow River Railroad. The rail-
road was incorporated in July
1887 to access timberland owned
by its founders, George W. and
W.B. Wright.
The railroad construction
began at Crestview and was
completed in stages, as the tim-
ber was cut and harvested. The
tracks reached Laurel Hill by
1892 and had reached the entire
26 miles to Florala, Ala., by 1894.
The railway was open for freight
and passenger traffic in May 1894
with a passenger coach and com-
bination baggage and mail car.
The headquarters of the Yel-
low River Railroad were estab-
lished at Laurel Hill and included
a depot, commissary, machine
shop and housing for the section
crew. When the timber had been
cut, the land along the railroad
was platted and sold as city lots.
Soon, others who saw business
opportunities in the new town
followed the railroad workers.
By 1887, a post office was es-
tablished at Laurel Hill, having
been moved from the Oak Grove
community located along the
Yellow River.
The town's first school, a one-
room log structure, was built
in 1891 under the supervision
of Henry Steele. Dora White
was the school's first teacher,
who conducted school for four-
month terms and received $20
per month. The school had been
enlarged to three rooms by 1903.
A new four-room wooden school
was built at a site on the south
side of town after Laurel Hill was


incorporated.
By the turn of the century,
Laurel Hill had several gen-
eral stores, a pharmacy, hotels,
boarding houses, churches, a
Masonic Hall and a weekly news-
paper called "The Gazette."
The town was incorporated
in 1905, with the town limits set
to contain an area of one square
mile. There were about 150 resi-
dents within the town limits at
the time. Earnest Campbell
served as the town's first mayor.
A new two-room brick school
with eight classrooms and a large
auditorium was built in 1918 at a
total cost of $15,000. The Laurel
Hill School became accredited
as a high school in 1926.
The brick school building at
Laurel Hill burned in June 1931,
and students attended school in
a warehouse until a new building
could be constructed. The new
school building was completed
in 1934.
Fire again destroyed the Lau-
rel Hill School after a lightning
strike in July 1972, with only the
gymnasium, cafeteria and agri-
culture buildings saved. Classes
met in portable buildings during
the 1972-73 school year while a
new building was started.
The new, and current, school
building at Laurel Hill was com-
pleted in 1974 and dedicated in
August of that year.
Though much has changed
during the 105 years since Lau-
rel Hill was incorporated, the
school continues to be the cen-
ter and focus of the community.
Residents rally in support of the
Laurel Hill Hobo's sports teams
and related school activities, car-
rying on a long and proud tradi-
tion in Hobo Country.


-----


1.1


ANN SPANN |
Crestview News Bulletin
VETERAN MEMORIAL:
Kenneth K. Wright's
name is listed on te
veteran's memorial
at the Okaloosa
County courthouse
in Crestview. The
America flag that
he died defending
during World War ||
flies overhead.


Ann Spann
anns~crest~viewbulletin.com
A Texas family is searching
for relatives of a World War II
veteran who was from Crestview.
The family would like to pass
along military memorabilia, in-
cluding a Purple Heart that was
awarded to the young soldier's
wife after his death.
"My sister, Lillian Voncile
Simmons, married Kenneth K.
Wright, from Crestview in 1938,"
Don Simmons, of Richardson,
Texas, wrote in an e-mail to the
News Bulletin. "Kenneth was
killed during World War II in
France on Christmas day 1944.
My sister married again in 1947
and lost contact with the Wright
family many years ago."
Simmons went on to explain
that his sister passed away last
year, and her husband moved to
a nursing home. Family mem-
bers came across the Purple
Heart and other military memo-
rabilia while cleaning out her
home.


"We would like to find some
of his descendants and see if
they would be interested in pre-
serving the material," Simmons
wrote.
Research shows that the
Wright family is buried in a fam-
ily plot at the Liveoak Memo-
rial Park Cemetery in Crestview.
Kenneth K. Wright was born
Nov. 18, 1915, and died Dec. 25,
1944, according to cemetery re-
cords.
The cemetery plot in Crest-
view may have been his fam-
ily's way of honoring Wright,
who was a member of the U.S.
Army's Company K, 262nd In-
fantry.
According to the Simmons
family, his remains were actu-
ally buried in a United States
military cemetery in Ste. Mere
Eglise, France.
His parents were William
James Wright and Minnie Mur-
phy Wright. He also had a sister
named Ruby Jewell Wright Wil-
son, who lived in Crestview until
1994.


Kenneth K. Wright is pictured
in uniform during World War


If anyone has information
about the descendants of Ruby
Jewell Wright Wilson or any of
the Wright family, please con-
tact Ann Spann at the Crestview
News Bulletin at 682-6524.


program of the Laurel Hill Mlid-Sumu" la
Picnic, to be Hleld .Saturday,
July the 80)th, 1910.

1 : 0 8m oa hlaress-wm:L. Martin.
10.30 to 12 Vocal Music ate Mas~onic Hall, led by W., R, Walker
12:30--Dinner to Everybody.
1:30 p. me. i .._ ..[ WT,.= arrived men vs Single men.
2:oo B m, Poat g~. .q~I o~I: I ; . ;l.
68:0 p. m 100 Yards Das~h for broys twelve yearsn old rand unde,
Prhe] Packret Knife--Gea. Plohaar & Son.


Railroad prompts


founding of Laurel Hill


Fmi y sea rc es for relatives o WI veter an


SONS

IN THE

SERV K E
WWII
OKALOOSA
MESSENGER:
This article
was printed in
the Okaloosa
Messenger on
Sept. 9, 1943.
The Messenger
was a weekly
new phapder
publse in
Crestview with
the motto, "Blind
as a bat to
everything but
right."











































































































bp


Saturday, September 11, 2010


Al 0 1 Crestview News Bulletin


Local


-


;b
f





1


'~
G


ri ~b


R
i '1


I 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
Resto ratio n

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: @BPAmerica
YouTube: BP

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


o 2010 BP, E&P


i --i~


IF~ II ~
I rr


I '


Mak ing This Rig h t

Beaches















Saturday, September 11, 2010 w ww. crestvie bulletin com Page 1


section


Randy Dickson
randyd~crestviewbulletin.com
LAUREL HILL New Laurel
Hill volleyball coach Fresca
Paul might have been disap-
pointed with the outcome of
her first match, but she wasn't
discouraged by the play of her
team as the Hoboes lost to Jay
in straight sets.
The scores of the sets were
25-21, 25-17 and 26-18.
"I think they did a really
good job," she said of her team.
"Obviously this was our first
match, and I believe it was
their (Jay's) second match.
"They had to get out their


first-game jitters. I think they
were nervous as a team to-
gether because there were
a lot of girls on there that
haven't played before, so there
were a lot of first-time jitters
altogether."
The first set was typical of
teams trying to get a feel for
what the other team was do-
ing. In the early part of the
set, the teams traded serves,
with neither being able to take
control.
The Hoboes (0-1) opened
with a 3-0 lead, with Kasey
Harrison in serve before the
Royals ran offfive unanswered
points to gain the lead.


Things continued to be nip-
and-tuck, with the lead chang-
ing with almost every change
of serve.
Brittany Baggett was in
serve during a short run that
put the Hoboes up 8-6, but Jay
came roaring back with eight
straight points.
Lauren Gordon, who
served up two aces, led the
next Laurel Hill charge that
tied the set at 14-14 before Jay
pulled away and then held on
for the win.
The Royals took control
early in the second set with an
See HOBOES B2


RANDY DKCKSON |News Bulletin
Gracie Simmons makes a bump pass during
the season-opening volleyball match for
Laurel Hill.


& eoTES

SC HE DU LE
Monday
High school volleyball
Crestview at Milton
JV 5 p.m./V 6 p.m '
Florala at Laurel Hill
V 5:30 p.m '
Middle school volleyball
Baker at Davidson
3:30 p.m '
Sho Pl Rie atP yr
3:30 p.mivraro'

Tuesday
High school volleyball
Central at Laurel Hill, JV
4:30 p.m./V 5:30 p.m.

BRIEFS
Former Gator
Langston receives
:CACoho L n

was named the Special
Teams Player of the
Week by the Southern
:r :.giteAthletic
Langston, who plays
for Birmingham-Southern
College, broke the
school's single-game punt
return yardage record
with his 142 return yards
against LaGrange, as
well as the single return
yardage record twice
- with his 86-yard punt
return for a touchdown
and his 89-yard kickoff
return for a touchdown.
Langston also led the
team with 255 all-purpose
yards in the 28-19
victory.

Adult coed kickball
Registration for the
Crestview Parks and
Recreation Department
adult coed kickball league
continues through
Sept. 15
The cost of the league
is $150 per team of 10
players and $15 per
player.
Games will be played
Monday, Tuesdays and
Thursday, with the season
set to start Sept. 20.

Loop the Lake 5K
The fourth annual Loop
tahnedL ke KFRun/Walke
set for Sept. 18 from
7-10 a.m. in DeFuniak
S rnn s
Last year, more than
300 participants took
place in the race that
is a fundraiser for
the American Heart
Association
The 5K starts at 8 a.m.
at the amphitheater on
Circle Drive in DeFuniak
S rns
Igslyregistration
runs through hS t. 12
ad cs $15ep at
aengiscr sion costs $5 and
goes from Sept. 13 until
7Taem. on race r ds 10
Th un run o i 1
and younger is $10.
For more information
about the race and a
registration form, go to
www.chelco.com.

Dr. Hl. 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
Walton Beach Municipal
Golf Course. This event
is held to benefit the
Greater Fort Walton
Beach Foundation, which
provides scholarships to
support local students at
the University of West
Florida and Northwest
Florida State College.
The entry fee of $125
per person includes 18
holes of tournament
See NOTES B2


PHOTOS BY RANDY DKCKSON |News Bulletin
Lush, Devon Crummer, Kenna Rogers and
a pitch shot onto the second green at


Randy Dickson
randyd~crestviewbulletin.com
The Crestview High School girls
golf team might be small in numbers
with just three players, but that doesn't
keep the tri ekomagi sng theirrhaHl
like Niceville and Gulf Breeze, as
well as Fort Walton Beach and Choc-
tawhatchee in a tough District 1-2A.
"This year we've got three that have
returned," coach Kenny Rogers said.
"We would like to pick up another one,
but right now that's all that we have."
Senior Devon Crummer is joined
by junior Kenna Rogers, the coach's
daughter, and sophomore Kennedy
Lush on the Bulldog squad.
"Devon Crummer, to this point, has
done the best," coach Rogers said be-
fore a Tuesday match at Foxwood. "She
was our best overall golfer last year."
In her first three matches, Crum-
mer has turned in scores of 47, 48 and
53. Lush has fired a 48, 52 and 57. And

See GOLF B2


Members of the Crestview golf team are Kennedy
coach Kenny Rogers. BELOW: Devon Crummer hits
Foxwood Country Club on Tuesday.


C rest view go rls golf


team gets the most

from trio of players


~CI( -


NIKKTOMECEK
Florida Freedom Newspapers
Crestview's Alicia Dukes hits
against Choctawhatchee's
Robyn Van Zile.


*E . .."


SPORTS


INSIDE

More local news


Hoboes fall to Royals


"ukes






Bulldogs




Travis Downey
Florida Freedom Newspapers
Following a season-open-
ing loss to Niceville, Crest-
view volleyball coach Ben-
jamin Kimbrough shook off
the setback, saying his team
would get better.
After a four-set win at
Choctawhatchee on Wednes-
day night, Kimbrough and the
Bulldogs had a modest two-
game win streak and further
confirmation that Crestview
was indeed moving in the
right direction.
Crestview cruised to a 25-
14 win in the first set, then
led throughout much of the
second before slipping 25-22.
The Bulldogs then closed the
game by winning the third
and fourth sets 25-20 and 25-
19, respectively.
For Kimbrough, who last
year guided Crestview (2-2) to
a 13-12 finish in his first sea-
son on the Bulldogs' bench, it
was the type of gutsy effort he
feels the team can continue to

bulTh y're back on track, I
think," Kimbrough said. "We
still have work todo -they're
not where I think they should
be but I'm proud of them
tonight. They played hard."
Crestviewfollowed the lead
of its senior captain, Alicia
Dukes, who led the Bulldogs'
attack with 10 kills, seven aces
and five blocks. It was on the
strength of consecutive aces
from Dukes midway in the
third set that helped Crest-
view shake off what was a dis-
appointing finish in a second-
set loss and build a 13-8 lead
that would send the Bulldogs
toward an eventual win.
"Having these two wins
under our belt brings us back
in the swing of things," Dukes
said.
Also aiding Crestview
in that third set were two

See VOLLEYBALL B2


Small numbers, big effort


..: r

















































































































I~l)l~llrll)ll


PHOTOS BY RANDY DKCKSON |News Bulletin
Laurel Hill's Lauren Gordon serves against Jay on Tuesday.


HOBOES from oaae B1


~-T~SfT~m ~T~-i~ ~f~i~l:t7IL~;T.X~1I t ~11~7~1 ~i7T~


I~~m 'L~L~L~Z~I~C~I~~i"lnr~ilRi


saturday, September 1 1, 2010


B2 | Crestview News Bulletin


Sports


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.
Please contact Patti


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.


Bohnsack at the Fort Walton Calendar deadlines
Beach Chamber, 244-8191, If you have an


to reserve your spot or team
for this great event.

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

Reporting scores
Attention, high school and


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


Nichole Bailey gets full extension
on her serve.


-:1


11-2 run that put things out of reach.
But even when trailing 13-3, the Ho-
boes fought back to make a game of
the set, narrowing the Royal lead to
18-16 before running out of gas.
Laurel Hill might have played its
best in the third set as the teams
continued their see-saw match.
Nichole Bailey, Gracie Simmons
and Baggett all came up with big


plays that allowed the Class A Ho-
boes to stay with the Class 2A Roy-
als before Jay was able to put the
set away to seal the victory.
"I think they did a really good
job, and they did hang in there
pretty good," Paul said. "We know
what we need to work on now, and
we are going to use that the rest of
the season."


Kasey Harrison makes a play at the
net.


straight penalties against
Choctaw for serving out of
order, extending the Bull-
dogs' advantage to 15-8.
"We had communication
and trust issues," Choctaw
coach Hilary Brown said.
"When we weren't commu-
nicating, we were running
into each other, and when
we started communicat-
ing, we started not trust-
ing each other."
It all came together
nicely for Choctaw (1-2) in
the second set, where after
trailing by as many as five
(14-9), the Indians surged
from behind to knot the
score at 18-all on a block
by Anna Jinks. Choctaw
then took a brief 20-19
lead when Jinks smashed
an overhead kill. Choctaw
would ice the win with an
ace fom TaydloH Havensled

Choctaw with six kills, while
Lyndsey Blanchard had a
team-high of 11 assists.
Despite a vahiant effort
in the ensuing set, that
momentum proved to be
short-lived for Choctaw.
Following a quick 4-0 run


Kenna Rogers takes aim at the flag on the first hole at
Foxwood on Tuesday.


GOLF from paae B1


Rogers has gone 58, 51 and
52 in the nine-hole events.
"They really haven't
been doing bad for the first
few matches," Kenny Rog-
ers said. "The first match,
we had a couple in the 40s,
which is not had for us. Our
goal is to get all three of
them in the 40s, but we are

worh yone still got to get
a little bit better around
the greens, which I think
they are working on. That's
where they are losing most
of their strokes."
Rogers is confident that
his players will do just that
through hard work.
"They are trying to get
better," he said. "I think
their work ethic is probably
their best strength,
"That's all you look for,
is that they come out every
day and try to get better."


One of the big draw-
backs to only having three
players is that Crestview is
unable to compete for team
honors in matches where
four players are needed to
turn in team scores.
That doesn't prohibit
the Bulldog players from
taking individual honors
in l al tournam nts hor

doesn't mean Rogers
wouldn't like to see a few
more girls come out and
play golf.
"I think we've got
enough (that want to play
golf), but we've got some
that are trying to do some
other things like band and,
of course, academics,"
he said. "We have to keep
trying, and hopefully the
middle school will send us
some next year so we will
have a full team."


NKCK TOMECEK | Florida Freedom Newspapers
Crestview's Logan Williams, right, and Caitlyn Pawlak, middle, go up for a
block against Choctawhatchee's Taylor Havens.


on the service of Dukes,
Crestview's Sara Caden-
head registered one of her
four aces to push the Bull-
dogs ahead 17-13 en route


to a 25-20 win. "If we can get her the
Then, in the fourth set, it ball, she can do some
was more of the same, with great things with it," Kim-
Dukes registering two kills, brought said. "She's a great
a block and a pair of aces. player."


CRESTVIEW


NOTES from pane B1


VOLLEYBALL from page B1














































'"~~ ''j

r p i~L;UU
x i~


Overhead Door Company


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


Saturday, September 11, 2010


Sports


Crestview News Bulletin I B3


* All garage doors rated to withstand
at least 140 mph winds
QUSliy service for over

40 yearS
*FREE ESTIMATES .


PHOTOS BY RANDY DKCKSON | News Bulletin

The Baker volleyball team opened the 2010 season Aug. 31 with a hard-fought win over Pensacola Christian in five sets.


Gators battle


Warriors


CITY OF CRESTVIEW
LOCAL PLANNING
AGENCY
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to the Florida Statutes
and Land Use Regulations of the City Code and Operating
Policies thereto that the Local Planning Agency will conduct
a public hearing on Tuesday, September 21, 2010 at 6:00
p.m. in the Council Chambers, 198 North Wilson Street,
Crestview, Florida to consider and make recommendations to
the City Council regarding requests for the Alleyway Vacation
as shown below:
LPA 10-09 Request submitted by Richard McKee, Property
Owner of Lots 1, 2, 5, 7 and 8, Block 160, Town of Crestview
Subdivision. This is a request to vacate the alleyways that
run east and west across Block 160, Town of Crestview,
plat of which is found in Plat Book 1, Page 72, of the Public
Records of Okaloosa County, Florida and was recorded on
January 5, 1929.
The purpose of the Public Hearing is to receive comments and
make decisions regarding the above matter. The application,
exhibits, location maps, and the preliminary planned unit
development plan are available for public inspection during
normal business hours at the Administrative Services
Department, City Hall, 198 North Wilson Street, Crestview,
Florida from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday.
All citizens are encouraged to attend the Local Planning
Agency meeting and to provide written andlor verbal
comments on the matters under consideration. Written
comments may also be submitted to the Administrative
Services Department prior to the hearing.
Any person requiring a special accommodation at this hearing
because of a disability or physical impairment should contact
the City Clerk Department at (850) 682-6131 at least five
(5) calendar days prior to the hearing. If you are hearing or
speech impaired, please contact the City Clerk Department
at the above number which has a TDD device.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the
Agency with respect to any matter considered at this meeting
or public hearing, such person will need a record of the
proceeding and, for such purpose, such person may need
to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceeding is made,
which record includes the testimony and evidence upon
which the appeal is to be based.
PO 100717 Sept 11, 2010


." ,











Little Daw gs ceer clinic

First- through fourth-graders
learned cheers, chants and band r -~---- I .. -
dances from the Crestview High go -. -'
School cheerleaders at the Little
Dawgs Cheer Clinic on Saturday, .. C.`
Aug. 28. They also shared snacks .. ... '~ F
and enjoyed game time fun. Class
attendees put their new skills to the ,
test by cheering for the Bulldogs -
during the third quarter of a game .;-~~ l I4~F
against Baker on Friday, Sept. 3.


"e i :.
: ~


t


saturday, September 1 1, 2010


B4 | Crestview News Bulletin


Sports


r





Saturday, September 11, 2010


Local


crestview News Bulletin I Bs


PHOTOS COURTESY OF ETHAN SPARAGOWSKI | Special to the Crestview News Bulletin
Re tower in London's financial district was designed by world-renowned architect Sir Norman
properly known as 30 St. Mary Axe and informally called "the Gherkin," his favorite London
Sparagowski enjoyed in London was the colorful changing of the guard ceremony at Buckingham


THE GHERKIN: Top left, the distinctive 2004 Swiss
Foster. Ethan Sparagowski declared the building,
landmark. Top right, among the activities Ethan
Palace.


LTeS;Vlew s youngest

b 2PP am assa or

COmes home

Brian Hughes
brianh~crestviewbulletin.com

Upon his return from a three-week
sojourn around the British Isles,
Ethan Sparagowski's luggage barely
squeaked under the airline's weight
limit.
It's a good thing that the only thing
he left behind his PJs were left
at the hotel on only the last night of
his adventure. Their few extra ounces
might've humped him over the limit.
Ethan, 11, just started sixth grade
at Davidson Middle School but al-
ready has seen more of the world than
even some of his teachers. As Crest-
view's youngest-ever People to People
ambassador, he had adventures and
experiences even the most seasoned
backpacker would envy.
Beginning in London, Ethan and
his little band of fellow Northwest
Florida delegates, who represented
the district stretching from Escambia
to Walton counties, visited in succes-


particularly as it was Father's Day. Af-
ter speaking with his dad, Kevin Spar-
agowski, he nearly broke down when
talking to his mom, Nancy.
"I want to come home! I really miss
you," he said he told his parents.
"He was ready to come home,"
Nancy Sparagowski said. "But once
we got on Skype, that made the differ-
ence because he could actually see us.
We had to make sure we had Harley
(Ethan's favorite cat) in the picture."
The Internet-based service allows
callers to see each other as well as
converse.
"Sometimes I wondered if he didn't
miss the cats more than he missed
us," Nancy said.
After a while, she said, the excite-
ment of exploring, seeing and doing
new things allowed Ethan to adjust to
his journey, though she, her husband
and their oldest son Chayne certainly
missed Ethan.
"The first week was real quiet.
We enjoyed it, no TV nobody running
around the house," Nancy Spara-
gowski said. "The second week it was
kind of weird. The third week we were
really missing him."
The highlight of his trip, Ethan said,
See TRAVELER B6


WORLD TRAVELER: Ethan Sparagowski, a Davidson Middle School sixth-
grader, recently returned from his People-to-People study program in
Great Britain. Here he cradles a shepherd's puppy in the Highlands of
Scotland '


sion the four countries that comprise
Great Britain. After England, their
bus took them to Wales, then Ireland
and Scotland.


Though prepared to be away from
his family for an extended amount
of time, Ethan confessed to a bit of
homesickness over the first weekend,


Return of a seasoned traveler





Saturday, September 1 1, 2010


B6 | Crestview News Bulletin


Local


PHOTOS COURTESY OF ETHAN SPARAGOWSKI | Special to the Crestview News Bulletin
A KISS FOR LUCK: Top left, legend says if you kiss the Blarney Stone while hanging upside-down, you will achieve the gift of eloquence and flattery, or
in other words, "blarney." Here an assistant helps Ethan plant the requisite smooch on what the travel website TripAdvisor.com proclaimed the world's
most unhygienic tourist attraction. Top right, armed with a broadsword, Ethan Sparagowski joins the ranks of a medieval army at a re-enactment on
the grounds of Warwick Castle in England.


TRAVELER from pageBS |


was Warwick Castle in England.
"For our group they actually lit
the ammo on fire in the catapult,"
Ethan said, describing his group's
day in a medieval battle encamp-
ment on the castle grounds, dur-
ing which the kids got to fire the
world's largest trebuchet.
"We got to shoot a bow and ar-
row, too," Ethan said. "We had to
come back the next day because
it was too big to see everything in
one day."
An exploration of a Welsh
mine sparked an interest in min-
eralogy. Several of the souvenirs
Ethan brought back to Crestview
included samples of various crys-
tals and minerals mined in the
area, as well as a ziggurat of man-
made bismuth, which explained,
to some degree, the extra weight
of Ethan's duffel bag.

EthAnl bcm an is ntsfa ort
hurling at Croke Park in Dublin.
The ancient Gaelic game is sort
of an amalgam of field hockey,
lacrosse and soccer in which a
baseball-sized ballecalled asliotar
is whacked with a paddle-ended
stick called a hurley, Ethan said.
The local cuisine didn't deter
the boy's appetite, either, said his
mom. From medieval banquet
cuisine to Irish stew and Scot-
tish haggis, he tried it all. In Ire-
land he even made his own soda
bread, which he pronounced,
"pretty good."
"Some of the food was pretty
weird," Ethan said, the most un-
usual being the haggis. "Actually
it wasn't that bad. It tasted like
sausage. It's true."
However, many meals were
tailored to a young American's
limited cuisine experience, Ethan
said.
"I really got tired of chicken
and French fries," he said. "The
raspberry mousse was real good,
though."


After playing with a Scottish
shepherd's puppies, riding a pony
on a Scots racehorse farm and
getting to steer the group's boat
on Loch Ness as they searched
for "Nessie," the fabled Loch Ness
sea monster, Nancy Sparagowski
said her son decided he wouldn't
mind living in Scotland.
"I want to move there," Ethan
said.
Above all, she said, Ethan's ex-
periences have sparked his inter-
est in history and geography.
"He has matured in some
ways. He is more aware of things
at home, and he is always popping
up with comparisons to things he
saw over there," Nancy said. "I
really hate to curb his interests
when it comes to history. Ethan
is a hands-on learner. The more
he can experience and touch and

grha h rer tly athte da re-
gional People-to-People meeting,
this time in the honored role of an
alumnus, and has set his sights
on another P2P adventure: a
summer 2011 trip to Australia.
"I think we have had him bit-
ten by the travel bug," Nancy
Sparagowski said. "It's neat that
he is learning so much. He's an
outdoor kid, and the trip to Aus-
tralia is right up his alley."
To other students who re-
ceive invitations, apply and get
approved for a People-to-People
study opportunity, Ethan offers a
traveler's sage advice.
"They should go. It's a good ex-
perience," he said. But still ticked
he didn't get to see Stonehenge,
he added, "You may not get to do
all you want to, but you get to do
a lot."

Ethan Sparagowskci shares
more photos of his travels in
Great Britain in a gallery on our
website, www.crestviewbulletin.
com.


IRISH LANDSCAPE: Above, this old ruined house in the countryside of Ireland
caught Ethan's eye during his travels.Below, Ethan takes the helm of a Loch
Ness cruise boat as his People to People delegation hunts for the lake's famous
monster, dubbed "Nessie."


HIGHLANDS: Dramatic clouds crown a dramatic landscape in the
Scottish Highlands.





Saturday, September 11, 2010


'Ir-gyel


Crestview News Bulletin | BY


PHOTOS BY BRIAN HUGHES | CrestriewNews Bulletin
TOWN HALL: At left, a tour of Stockholm's city hall includes the Blue Ha l, where the Nobel Prize dinner is held, and the Gold Hall, where dignitaries
attend the Nobel Ball following the dinner. Views of the city from the tower are spectacular. Center, the Royal Palace in Stockholm's Gamla Stan, or
Old Town, includes the State Apartments, Armory and Treasury, which you can visit. At left is beautiful Storkyrkan Cathedral, where the royal family
worships. At right, listed on city maps as a street, you can touch both walls of this narrow passage in the Gamla Stan (Old Town).


NIGHTFALL: Above, Lights reflect in Stockholm's many waterways as evening
falls. The waters of Sweden's capital, which sits on several islands, are so
clean you can swim in them. At left, festively decorated for Christmas, the
cobbled, snow-covered streets of Stockholm's Old Town, lit by the golden
glow of numerous lights, bustle with holiday shoppers.


While Stockholm's museums
include plenty of masters, both
old and new, the institutions with
more tactile works most attract me.
Foremost is the "Vasa" Museum,
housing the 17th-century warship
that keeled over and sank on its
maiden voyage across Stockholm
Harbor in 1628. More than three
centuries later it was raised more
than 90 percent intact.


Today the "Vasa" is an
extraordinary time capsule of
maritime culture, seamen's life, ship
building and, to the embarrassment
of Swedish art historians, the Swedish
Baroque, which, as paint residue is
analyzed, turned out to have a more
garish palette than thought.
Another favorite haunt is
See STOCKHOLM B8


art exhibit in the world." By law, a
percentage of every public works
project's budget is dedicated to public
art, and each T-Bana station is a mini-
museum.


Stuck


Stockholm


on


City called 'one of
the most attractive

capitals in Europe'
Brian Hughes
brianh~crestviewbulletin.com
There are many reasons why
Stockholm is my absolutely favorite
city. Some are aesthetic. "Let's Go:
Europe" calls it "arguably one of the
most attractive capitals in Europe."
Selected as the European Green
Capital 2010, Stockholm boasts a
green space within a 10-minute walk
no matter where in the city you
are.
Other reasons are cultural.
Stockholm has more museums
on more diverse topics than
any other city I've visited.
Add concerts, theater, opera,
exhibitions and a phenomenal
amount of public art to the list.
But the main reason is purely
emotional. It's where I got my
first taste of European travel,
when, as an architecture student,
I undertook an independent
summer study program that
began there. My very first meal
in Europe was in Stockholm, a
Chinese dinner (which for my
Swedish hosts was an exotic 6
treat).
In autumn, with the trees
gloriously ablaze and the nip of
fall in the air, strolling the old
cobbled streets is exuberant.
Like Paris, Stockholm beckons r
visitors to simply wander among
stately old buildings, down old
streets so narrow you can reach
out and touch both walls, up grand
bustling shopping boulevards or along
waterside promenades.
Its modern subway system, the
T-Bana, has been called "the longest





STOCKHOLM from page Bl
Skansen, a large hillside architectural preserve
featuring samples of buildings gathered from all
over Sweden and arranged in groupings of related
periods, function or design. Skansen also features
a modest zoo of domestic animals, plus fascinating
demonstrations of traditional handicrafts, including
weaving and glass blowing.
More artistry, as well as shopping in abundance,
can be found in the Gamla Stan, the stately Old Town.
Caf~s and restaurants abound here as well.
Here, too, is the Kungliga Slottet, the Royal
Palace. A free spectacle is the daily changing of the
guard. Depending on which regiments are coming or
going, the ceremony can be a lavish exhibit of varied
and decorative uniforms and might even include a
concert by the incoming unit's band.
You'll find most of the royal guards, like most
Swedes, speak English, and after hours on duty,
welcome the chance to chat with visitors, quite unlike
their silent, stoic brethren in London. While you're
at the palace, be sure to tour the gorgeous State
Apartments, the fascinating Armory and the Royal
Treasury where the crown jewels are displayed.
Stadshuset, the City Hall, on the shores of Lake
M~illaren, was inspired by the palaces of Venice. Of
particular interest is the Blue Hall, which isn't blue
(the architect changed his mind multiple times
during construction, but the original names he gave
the rooms stuck), where the Nobel Prize dinner is
held.
The mosaics in the Gold Hall, where the Nobel
Ball is held following dinner, were completed in just
two years, as the artist promised in order to win the
commission. The city council chamber's d~cor was
in dao ite r ntgurn is Gom ienn oue in what
was once pedestrian walkway suspended from
the bluffs to an elevator down to the harbor below.
Both the views and the innovative nouveau Swedish
cuisine, are excellent. It's packed at dinner, so eat a
nice lunch there instead.
Spend a day outside of town at Drottningholm
slottet, the royal country palace, a Versailles
wannabe. The vast formal gardens and parks are
open to visitors, including the 18th-century Kina
Slott (Chinese Palace), a country summerhouse
built in the chinoise style. The Palace Theatre, also
on the grounds, is a remarkable working museum of
theatrical arts, rebuilt in 1756 by Queen Lovisa Ulrika
following a fire.
Being off the beaten path keeps Stockholm
refreshingly under-touristed. Its sheer beauty makes
just wandering the streets, breathing the clean air
and admiring the diversity of architecture, a fulfilling
activity. Once you experience it you'll see it's no
wonder I'll be forever stuck on Stockholm.


Saturday, September 11, 2010


B8 | Crestview News Bulletin


Travel


PHOTOS BY BRIAN HUGHES |Crestview News Bulletin
ON GUARD: At left, most guards outside the Royal Palace speak English and welcome the opportunity to chat with visitors. Be sure to watch where you
step. If you enter the semi-circle painted in front of his post, you will be warned. If you persist, the guard is allowed to poke you with his bayonet
and will get two days' leave for defending the king. Center, seen on a lovely fall day, the Skansen hillside architectural preserve features samples of
buildings from throughout Sweden and over hundreds of years. It also has a fun zoo. At right, the 19th-century schooner "af Chapman" is one of
Europe's most popular members of Hosteling International. Anchored in Stockholm harbor, it lies opposite the Royal Palace (left).


VOYAGE INTERRUPTED: In 1628, the Royal Swedish Navy's newest warship "Vasa" set sail
on its maiden voyage, only to sink 20 minutes later. Raised in the 1960s more than 90
percent intact, today it has its own museum in Stockholm.

WANT TO 60?

OGiting I 10fe
With Europe's many budget airlines, a visit to Stockholm from elsewhere on the
continent is a matter of less than a two-hour flight, and often a lot less than that.
From Copenhagen and Oslo, it's an X2000 high-speed train ride that takes no longer
than the cumulative plane trip, but without the hassle. To find which budget airlines
serve Stockholm and other European cities, visit www.whichbudget.com. To check train
schedules and book tickets, visit www.sj.se.

Planning your VISit
*Stockholm's visitor's website: www.stockholmtown.com. The tourist center is
across from Central Station at Vasagatan 14. Be sure to read about the money-saving
Stockholm Card, which includes use of public transit, admission to 80 museums and
attractions, sightseeing boat and bus tours, and discounts on concerts, cultural events and
excursions to Drottningholm.
Sweden's tourism website: www.visitsweden.com
"Vasa" Museum: www.vasamuseet.se





Saturday, September 11, 2010


Education


cresiview News Bulletin I no


Special to the News Bulletin

College Night, a free annual
event featuring repre sentatives
from more than 80 colleges and
universities from across the
nation, will be 6-8 p.m. Wednes-
day, Sept. 15, in the College Mall
(building 10 of the Northwest
Florida State College Niceville
campus.
Sponsored jointly by NWF
State College and the Okaloo-
sa and Walton County public


school districts, College Night
provides high school students,
their parents, and others the
opportunity to gather informa-
tion, ask questions and plan for
college. Representatives from
NWF State College's bacca-
laureate and associate degree
programs, as well as student
services and financial aid, will
be on hand to provide informa-
tion.
For information, call NWF
State College at 729-5379.


PHOTOS SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
Sabine Lyons, left, presents Elementary School Teacher of the Month winner Debra Welsh
with a plaque.




Recognizing educators

Laurel Hill class inaugurates monthly recognition program


Brian Hughes
brianh~crestviewbulletin.com
Until this month, the contributions of two key
populations at Laurel Hill School went unherald-
ed: its teachers and support staff. It took a bunch
of students to correct the oversight.
"My leadership class has initiated the new
Teacher and Support Person of the Month pro-
gram," said Sabine Lyons, who also teaches art
and English. "We knew that we had plenty of rec-
ognition opportunities for our students and even
recognition for the principal and secretaries, but
nothing for the teachers other than the annual
Teacher of the Year."
Lyons' leadership students devised the pa-
rameters of the monthly recognition, which
is awarded to an elementary and a secondary
school teacher and one support staff member.
The first educators honored by the program
were announced at the Sept. 1 early release day
faculty meeting.
The elementary teacher of the month, cho-
sen by her peers, was Debra Welsh, who teaches
in the Project Child classroom. Social studies
teacher Tim Geoghagan was voted the second-
ary teacher of the month, and secretary JoAnn
Jackson was chosen the support staff member
of the month,
"The people are voted on by the faculty and
staff, and once nominated, they will not be eli-
gible anymore for the year, giving others the op-
portunity to be voted on," Lyons said.


The honorees' pictures will be mounted on
plaques and displayed in the school during the
month, to be replaced by the next month's win-
ners. Afterward, the photos are placed in a mag-
netic frame and presented to each respective
honoree "as a memento," Lyons said.
"We wanted to let the teachers know how
much they were valued and appreciated, as well
as the supporting staff," she said. "We knew that
teachers and staff could always use a morale
booster, and we wanted them to know that they
were appreciated for all their hard work they do
throughout the year."
The monthly recognition is not the first pro-
gram the leadership class has initiated to honor
Laurel Hill School's faculty. The class's birthday
committee is tasked with recognizing each fac-
ulty member on his or her birthday.
"Students blow up a balloon, fancy it up a bit
with an attachment and some gold wire, and a
note that says 'Happy Birthday' and the teach-
er's name on it," Lyons said. "We wanted all our
faculty and staff to know that we are grateful and
feel blessed that they were born and they are a
part of lives today."
The leadership class is also involved in a proj-
ect to create a tile mural depicting scenes from
the school and the town, Lyons said, and is also
behind a community recycling program that will
soon be implemented,
"I am trying to get the students to think about
others, how to help others, and how to really ap-
preciate others," Lyons said.


DILLON KOMULA | Special to the News Bulletin
WORKOUT: Rodney Nobles tries out the first piece of exercise
equipment erected along Baker School's Barrow Trail.




Hikmng the Baker trail

School officials try out newly cleared path


Brjon Hughes
brianh~crestviewbulletin.com

Only a few pieces of equip-
ment are in place, but already
Barrow Trail next to Baker
School has welcomed hikers.
Mapped by the Northwest
Florida Water Management
District and newly cleared by
the state Division of Forestry,
the trail will ultimately have a
series of exercise stations, rest
benches and identifying mark-
ers for trees and plants.
Members of the community
will also be able to use the fit-
ness trail, and science classes
at the school will be able to uti-
lize it for plant and tree identifi-
cation projects.
Plotted by students in Baker
School's JROTC program, the
trail was named for Justin Bar-
row, a 2010 graduate and previ-
ous cadet corps commander
who, with his second-in-com-
mand, Michael Franco, led the
trail project's volunteer blazers.


On Sept. 2, Michael, stu-
dent cadet corps commander
Ryan Courtney and recently
retired ROTC instructor Carl
Dean, who keeps tabs on the
project, welcomed Okaloosa
School District Deputy Super-
intendent of Operations Rod-
ney Nobles and Principal Tom
Shipp to walk the cleared trail.
They explained the project to
Nobles, stopping at the exer-
cise bar Justin and Michael
had constructed so Nobles
could try a few press-ups.
"I think it's a great con-
cept," Nobles said. "It's not
only a trail that joggers and
the cross country team can
use, but it's also a fitness trail.
It can be used for health, ex-
ercising and also for the sci-
ences."
The ROTC students said
their next step is to clear de-
bris from the trail and, when
contributions from local busi-
ness are received, start con-
structing its equipment.


bB~"~K -`~L-~: hR4~
TIM GEOGHAGAN: Secondary school teacher of the month


DILLON KOMULA | Special to the News Bulletin
BRIEFING: Former Baker School JROTC instructor Carl Dean,
right, describes the trail project to (from left) Rodney Nobles
of the Okaloosa School District and Baker School Principal
Tom Shipp.


.'B 11 rWU i,"IW"ina~aK-ms
JOANN JACKSON: Support staff member of the month


College Night to be



Sept. 15 in Niceville










Obituary

Juanita Louise Givens Johnson
1928 2010


Saturday, September 11, 2010


B10 1 Crestview News Bulletin


Local


The Crestview City Council
will meet at 6 p.m. Monday in the
council chambers in City Hall,
198 N. Wilson St.
The agenda for the meeting is
as follows:


Regu ar agen ad
1. Approval of consent agenda
2. Presentation of service
awards Mayor David Cadle
3. Public hearing:
a. Ordinance #1439
- Providing for a scheduled
increase in fees in Section 102-
352 (Administrative fees) (second
seading) Administrative
Services Department
4. New Business:
a. EDC Public Support
- Debbie Bodenstein
b. Update on the Water master
plan Tetra Tech, Michael
Bomar
c. Acceptance of low bid for
fire engine maintenance Chief
Joe Traylor
d. Contract for services with
Panhandle Animal Welfare
Society Inc. city attorney
e. Hosting of Northwest


Florida League of Cities meeting
and dinner Councilman Charles
Baugh
f. Resolution 10-11, encourage
the continued funding for WAVE
routes 11, 12, and Express
Service to Fort Walton Beach
- Councilman Bob Allen
g. Veterans Affairs Committee
appointment AMVETS Post
#35 proposes to appoint William
Lilly to replace Liz Westby for
the remaining portion of a term
ending on Jan. 12, 2011. City
Council Appointment. (Note: The
council may stipulate that Mr.
Lilly may be appointed for the
term of Jan. 12, 2011, through
Jan. 12, 2013.) Administrative
Services Department
h. Ordinance #1440 amending
and re stating the City of
Crestview's police officers and
firefighters retirement plan (first
reading) City Clerk
i. Ordinance #1441 amending
and restating the City of
Crestview's general employees
retirement plan (first reading)
- City Clerk
5. Mayoral report
6. Business from the floor


Juanita Johnson, 82, passed
away Friday, Sept. 3, 2010, to
be with her heavenly father.
Juanita Johnson was born on
June 27, 1928, in Crestview,
Fla. She was a great mother,
grandmother and great-
grandmother. She loved having
her children and grandchildren
visit her. She enjoyed being a
wife and homemaker.
She was preceded in
death by her loving husband
and sweetheart, Donald R.
Johnson; her parents, Claude
and Aline Givens; and four
brothers, James, Pat, Jerry
and Charles Givens.
Juanita is survived by
her two daughters, G. Elaine
(Bill) Lever of Pensacola and
Claudia (David) Rakestraw of
Athens, Ga.; five sons, Ronnie
(Sherrie Dewana) Johnson of
Navarre, Jimmy (Pat) Johnson
and Arthur Johnson, all of
Pensacola, Edward (Rene)
Johnson of Robertsdale, Ala.,
and Raymond Johnson of St.


Petersburg; sister, Frances M.
(Jerome) Armstrong of Ty~ler
Town, Miss.; and two sisters-
in-law, Lillie Givens of Corpus
Christi, Texas, and Beatrice
(John) Jarvis of Duluth, Minn.
She had two very special
nephews dear to her heart,
Joel Givens and Ricky Givens.
Juanita is also survived by
16 grandchildren; 31 great-
grandchildren; 6 great-great-
grandchildren; and many
nieces, great-nieces, nephew
and great-nephews. Her very
special friends were Bob and
Ruth Scott and the Rev. Nancy
Warner.
Juanita was a member of
Ferry Pass United Methodist
Church. She was also a
member of Golden Agers, PJC
Seniors Group and Bayview
Park Senior Citizens.
The funeral service was
held at 1 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 7,
at Faith Chapel Flineral Home,
with the Rev. Norman Brown
and the Rev. Dr. Nancy


Warner officiating.
Interment followed in
Barrancas National Cemetery.
Serving as pallbearers were
the Honor Guard from the
Escambia County Road
Prison. Honorary pallbearers
will be the grandsons.
The family received friends
at Faith Chapel South from 6 to
8 p.m. Monday, Sept. 6.
The family would like to
thank all of the staff and CNAs
at the Covenant Hospice
facility for the tender loving
care given to their mother
during this special time in her
life. The family would also like
to thank Dr. Dewey Torres and
Dr. Michelle Brandhorst for
the special care given to their
mother.
In lieu of flowers, memorial
contributions may be made to
Covenant Hospice, American
Cancer Society or the charity
of your choice. Condolences
may be placed online at fcfhs.
com.


Brian Hughes
brianh~crestviewbulletin.com

Two of Crestview High
School's newest students come
from dramatically diverse
backgrounds and have different
native languages, yet for the rest
of the school year, Erika Raggi
and Louis-Paul Simon will share
a lot in common.
The biggest tie that binds the
two is the Crestview Rotary Club,
which sponsored their arrival in
town as exchange students.
Erika, almost 16, hails from
Udine, a town of 99,500 people in
Italy's northeastern tip, not far
from the border with Slovenia.
Louis-Paul, 16 going on 17, is
from Belfort, a French Alsatian
town of 53,000 people close to
Switzerland.
"They go through an
application process and
interview process in their local
Rotary Club," said Rotarian John
Blair, who is also Crestview's
postmaster. "We have exchange
partners. The state of Florida
will send an outbound student to
their Rotary district."
Students can indicate their
preferences for cities or regions
where they'd like to study, but
in this case, neither wound up
where they thought or hoped
- they might.
"I wrote New York,
Washington and Chicago, and I
am here," Erika said.
"You can choose a city?"
asked an amazed Louis-Paul,


who merely wanted to study
anywhere in the U.S.
"You can choose what you
prefer, but it is not guaranteed,"
Erika said.
Erika arrived in Crestview
on July 25, affording a few days
to become acclimated to her
new surroundings before school
started. Louis-Paul, however,
only learned he was coming to
Crestview at the last minute,
arriving Aug. 18.
"Louis-Paul was supposed to
go to lowa, but at the last minute
they couldn't find a Rotary Club
to sponsor him," Blair said. "We
stepped up and got him here at
the last minute."
But lowa wasn't his original
destination, either.
"Originally, the Rotary Club
said I was going to Alaska," he
said.
"He had all these winter
clothes packed," Blair said. "He
had to change his packing."
The students are adjusting
well to their new environment.
"I thought my town was little,
then I came here and I thought,
maybe my town is not so little,"
Erika said with a smile.
"It's really hot, but I like it,"
Louis-Paul added.
Both students were surprised
by the structure of a typical
American school like Crestview
High. Changing classes, for
example, was a shocker.
"I don't have to change my
classroom and my classmates
in Italy," Erika said. "When you


BRIAN HUGHES | News Bulletin
NEW IN TOWN: Sitting in the Crestview High School media center, Rotarian John Blair, center,
introduces the Crestview Rotary Club's new foreign exchange students, Louis-Paul Simon, left,
from France, and Erika Raggi from Italy.


change classes, the teacher of
the new class comes to the room.
I get into a panic when I have to
go all over the school and find my
new classes."
"It's totally different," agreed
Louis-Paul. "It's not the same
building, it's not the same
classes. We are all the time with
the same students. The teacher
moves.
"In France we begin school at
8 or 9, and we finish at 5. It's not
the same classes every day. In
France we have 12 classes. Here
it is seven," he said, explaining
that classes he took on 'lI~esdays
and Thursdays were different
than those he took the rest of the
week.
Erika said she likes the
freedom American students have
to choose some of their courses
and also likes the care teachers
show toward their students.
"I like how here it is very
diffrent. You can choose what
you study," she said. "In Italy you
must do what the school asks.
For me, this is something very
new.
"The relationship you have
with the teachers is totally
diffrent," she continued. "Here,
the teacher talks to you about
other things that are not school.
They help you. In Italy you have
to do it all alone. I thought all
the schools were the same, then
I came here and I realized the
diffrence."
The duo is also discovering
the cultural diffrences of the
town and country that will
he their new home for the next
nine months.
"It's like another world!" said
Louis-Paul.
"I had the American dream,"
Erika said, describing the typical
impression and expectation
foreigners often have of the
U.S. before they actually visit in
person.
"When you come for holidays
(vacation), it is very diffrent
than when you live here for a
year," she said. "In Italy we just
have that idea of America, you
know, New York, Los Angeles.
I knew there was another side.
Last year my sister went to
Alabama. I went to visit her and I
saw a place just like Crestview."


Though her homeland is
renowned for its cuisine, Erika is
happy with the food in America.
"I like the Kentucky Fried
Chicken," she said. "And I love
American pizza. I could live
for Domino's Pizza! I have no
problem with the food."
Louis-Paul was surprised that
most people indulge in breakfast.
"We don't have time to take
breakfast when we go to school,"
he said, but echoed a lament
common with many foreign
visitors. "It's not good bread
here."
When Blair and his wife,
Heidi, took the pair for root beer
floats, the students, like many
European visitors, discovered
that particular soft drink didn't
sit well on the European palette.
"It tastes like medicine!" said
Louis-Paul, wrinkling up his
nose.
The Blairs were instrumental
in bringing the Rotary Club's
student exchange program
to Crestview three years ago.
The couple serves as co-chairs
for the Panhandle district
exchange program. Currently
79 foreign students are studying
throughout Florida through the
program.
"One of the opportunities we
have is for American students
to do exactly what Louis-Paul
and Erika are doing, to go to
Europe or South America and be
an exchange student for a year,"
Blair said.
"The same amount (of
students) we bring in, we can
send out. But we have seven
inbound students but just one
outbound student, a Tallahassee
student in Japan. We would love
to send a student from here."
The program has been slow
to register on local students'
radar, Blair said.
"Every time I say I am an
exchange student, they say,
what is that?" Erika said of her
Crestview classmates.
To be a Rotary Club exchange
student, the applicant has to
be between the ages of 15-1/2
and 18-1/2 when their exchange
starts. The Panhandle Rotary
has exchange partners in
29 different countries, Blair
said, and wants to see more


applicants from the north end of
Okaloosa County take advantage
of the extraordinary opportunity.
Though the cost is $4,000 for
the year, it includes everything,
including air transportation,
accommodations with host
families, meals, a spending
allowance and health insurance.
"I raised two boys, and I know
for a fact it cost me more than
$4,000 just for food for a year,"
Blair said. "It looks like a lot but
it is really a good deal."
In addition to opportunities for
local students to study abroad,
the Rotary's program also offers
local families the opportunity to
host visiting foreign students.
Erika and Louis-Paul will each
have three diffrent host families
during their 10-month visit.
The relationship is frequently
the start of a lifelong friendship
between the two families, leading
to further informal exchanges,
Blair said.
But most importantly, the
program allows foreign students
to experience life in America
and American culture, helping
dispel misconceptions about
our country they may have
received from popular media
or hearsay. These reasons, plus
the opportunity to improve their
language skills and experience
personal growth, brought Erika
and Louis-Paul to Crestview.
"I want to learn English
as an American," Erika said.
"That's my basic purpose. And
obviously, making the experience
as an exchange student with
my host family. Also meeting
new cultures. Rotary offrs
many opportunities to meet new
cultures."
"I want to meet many people,
to learn English, too, because I
don't speak very good English,"
added Louis-Paul. "I want to
meet a new culture, and to break
away from my family."

Fbr information about
participating in the Rotary
Club's student exchange
program, or being a host family,
stop by the club's weekly lunch
meeting atRyan's, every
Wednesday at noon, or send
e-mail to John and Heidi Blair
atjohnheidib laireyahoo. com.


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
THE TOUR: Crestview Rotarian Stephanie Dupree, right, director
of the Post Surgical Unit at the North Okaloosa Medical Center,
gives Ita ian exchange student Erika Raggi a tour of the local
hospital


BRIAN HUGHES | News Bulletin
SETTLING IN: Louis-Paul Simon and Erika Raggi talk about their
experiences as Rotary exchange students at Crestview High
School.


City COUNGIL


Discovering Crestview--and America


Rotary (lub brings European students to (EIS k y '





L


Saturday, September 11, 2010


Classified


crestview News Bulletin I B1 1


C) cOVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA


Iate,


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car a truCKS

rentlsr
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pets
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appliances
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boats
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motorcycles
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The Crestylew Housing
Authority will accept
sealed bids on a 1997
Chevrolet Pickup and a
1992 -16 passenger
Ford Van. The public
may view these vehl-
cles at 371 West Hick-
ory Avenue from 2:00
p.m. to 3:30 p.m., Mon-
day through Friday.
Sealed bids will be
opened after 3:30 p.m.
on Friday, October 1,
2010. Envelopes must
be clearly marked
"Sealed Bld, Attn: Sam
Brunson". Any ques-
tions, please call Sam
Brunson at
850-682-2413. No bid
will be accepted after
3:30 p.m. on October
1, 2010, Crestylew
Housing Authority re-
serves the right to re-
ject any or all bids.




The Crestylew Housing
Authority will be ac-
cepting sealed bids on
various obsolete Items
on September 24, 2010
at 371 West Hickory
Avenue, Crestylew, FL.
The public may view
these Items for bid at
371 West Hickory Ave-
nue from 2:00 p.m. -
3:30 p.m., Monday
through Friday. Sealed
bids will be opened af-
ter 3:30 p.m., on Octo-
ber 1, 2010. No bids
will be accepted after

n3 rpl.m. 1Fnida OO

will be various Refriger
ators, Gas Stoves, and
Gas Water Heaters. For
questions, call Sam
Brunson at
850-682-2413. The en-
velopes must be clearly
marked "Sealed Bld,
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|1130
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| 1100 |
Legal #101119

IN THE PROBATE
, ,I COURT OF GENEVA
COUNTY, ALABAMA
IIMU~EMERACASE NO.
.egal Advertising
classified Notices IN THE MATTER OF
publicc Notices; THE ADOPTION PETI-
nnoouncements TION OF:
:arpools &

Sds HP NS NICKOLAS
'ersonals
oest ROGER WILLIAM
:ound VORHIS, AND NANCY
ELIZABETH VORHIS,

1100 PETITIONERS

t101292 LEGAL NOTICE

THE CIRCUIT William G. Hopkins and
)URT OF THE all other persons con-
T JUDICIAL CIR- cerned with the adop-
CUIT tron of Ethan Nickolas
N AND FOR Hopkins are hereby no-
OOSA COUNTY, tified that on March 4,
FLORIDA 2010, Roger William
IVIL ACTION Vorhis and his wife,
Nancy Elizabeth Vorhis
BANK OF NEW filed their Petition for
AS TRUSTEE Adoption of Ethan
THE CERTIFl- Nickolas Hopkins, a ml-
OLDER S nor. The said William
S,1NCORPORATE G. Hopkins, or any
ETBAC KED other Interested party,
FICATES,SERIES shall file any answer,
I, response, or objection
Plaintiff, to this adoption petition
NO.: within thirty (30) days
I-CA-2248 S by malling said re-
DIVI sponse to Fred Hamic,
Probate Judge, Post
Office Box 430, Ge-
SAN NICOLAS, neva, Alabama 36340
and shall further pro-
vide a copy of said re-
Defendant(s). sponse to Honorable
Charles W. Blakeney,
Attorney for Petitioners,
Post Office Box 100
)TICE OF RE- Geneva, Alabama
EDULED FORE- 36340. Failure to re-
OSURE SALE spond could result In
the waiver of any ob-
E IS HEREBY jections to the adoption
pusat to petition.
puRue hedullan
sure Sale dated Given under my hand
4, 2010 and en- and seal this 15th day
In Case NO. ofJune2010.

8 Aculto oth r ed Hamic, Probate

for OKALOOSA Geneva County, Ala-
,Florida bama
STHE BANK OF
YORK AS TRUS- 06-26-10
OR THE CERTIF- 07-03-10
IOLDER S 07-10-10
S,1NCORPORATE 07-17-10
ETBAC KED
CI ATES SERIES Legal #101293


|1100
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
certify rte, cth ras filed

Deed to be Issued
thereon. The certificate
number and year of Is-
suance, the name In
which the property Is
assessed and the de-
scription of the prop-
erty Is as follows:
Certificate # 1877 of
2008 Assessed to:
SANDRA KILCREASE
ET AL
Description: N792 FT
OF E1/2OFNE1/4
Parcel ID#:
08-3N\-25-0000-0001-
0030 Opening Bld:
$2,956.01
All of said property be-
Ing In the County of
Okaloosa, State of Flor-
Ida.

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

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

8-21-10
8-28-10
9-4-10
9-11-10

Legal# 101297


C UREO TRHCElST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO 10 DR 1035
DIVISION

Onny M .Lassiter
Petitioner

and


:TION
TION
GE

siter
e, Eglin


OTIFIED
as been

ouureda t
of your
,If any,
1. Lassi-
e Octo-
Ind file
ith the
:ourt at
Pkwy,
,79, be-

led ate


Hef dt



court
this
Including
vailablre

rt's of-




ep~i t
notified
int ad-
lay file
Current
da Su-
Ap-

Fut~ua


c rd a


Rule
a Fam-


iclosure
and in-
ure to
!sult in
Including
striking


ptember


E CIR-









hing
,r





Y!


|1100

LEGAL#120667

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT
IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA.
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE
NO.1 0-CA4699C

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

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

NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: J.G. WEATHERLY
a/k/a JOHN GLOVER
WEATHERLY, de-

cesd sigd his un

creditors, ANNIE LEE
WEATHERLY, a known
natural person, not
known to be either
dead or alive, and her
unknown heirs, devl-
sees, grantees, as-
signs, and creditors,
and JOHN HUNT
WEATHERLY, known
he 8 of J n. We oher y
Weatherly and Annie
Lee Weatherly, not
knw to be eth r
ded wor aliveeanelher
unknown heirs, devl-
sees, grantees, as-
signs, creditors, and
any other parties claim-
Ing by, through, under

Ad tUtnhkenmwn

hOtU aAREtoNtOTIFIED
title to the following
property In Okaloosa
County, Florida

Begin at the Southeast
corner of the Northeast
11/4of the Northeast/14
of the Southwest 1/4 of
Section 22, Township 3

tl tohse Rae t WF t

Id; th hoh MoWes 2


Eastt210hfeet; SouthB50
glnning.

And


crn r of thhe SNoo ha
14 4fthe SuNorthtealt 41/

seto 2 eu wn sh p 3
Noth RntT5e 2 est2

the Point of Beginning;
thence North 50 feet;
West 210 feet; South
50 feet; East 210 feet to
the Point of Beginning..


n th bee fledd against


tkaloosan Co ntd, Flo -
Ida and you are re-
quired to serve a copy
of your written de-
fenses, If any, to:

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

rn o~r0 bef00re Sedptem-
ber30 210and ie
the original with the
Clerk of this Court at
tCe utOkaloosa Creunty
Floridaouelther b efo
service on Plaintiffs at-
torney or Immediately
thereafter, or a default
will dhe enter ell d an


palnt or Peltntion. e o -

DONRWOHFOCWOAURDT

By: E. Hoke
Deputy Clerk



9/18/2010


2006~-20, sthe Pla n
tl fan ISR ELeSDANS N
NICOLAS; MORTGAGE
ELECTRONIC REGIS-
TRATION SYSTEMS,
INCORPORATED, AS
NOMINEE FOR COUN-
TRYWIDE FINANCIAL
CORPORATION; are
the Defendants, Iwill
sell to the highest and

W WOKLOrS A RAL
FORECLOSE .COM
atay11:00AM, pntte b
2010, the following de-
scribed property as set
forth In said Final Judg-
ment:

LOT 8, BLOCK B
CANDLEWOOD VIL
LAGE, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT

TEREODF A S RE


ORDTSHEOFPUBCLOROESC-
COUNTY, FLORID LYD


STREET, FORT WAL-
TON BEACH, FL 32547

Any person claiming
un interest tihne th su -

any, other than the

Irpet to nrt 6- o

days after the sale.

WITNESS MY HAND
and the seal of this
Court on Aug 27, 2010

Don W. Howard
Clerk of the Circuit

uyKtBrown
D putyiCle Cesylw


News Bulletin
Invoice To:
Florida Default Law
Group, PL.
POm Box 25018 Foia
33622-5018
F08011 076-COUNTRY-CO
NV B/C-
**See Americans with
Disabllties Act**
IMPORTANT

In accordance with the
Americans with Disabil-
Itles Act, persons with
disabllties needing
special accommoda-
tlon to participate In
this proceeding should
tcutact Court01Ad lls
Lee Boulevard East,
Crestylew, FL,
32536-3515; telephone
number (850)
689-5000, Extension
7497, prior to the pro-

Ing0)651- 497S om a
1250 N. Eglin Parkway,


tS50 6-74F97 2mo t
th proceedingg, ro o

09-04-10



THE ONLY

YOCUR CAT
SHOULD




Evrcrarbrlfuro AV




w.% amrboso lrny
pleasesr hphekumohades o u
QAT THE FACSI QN1 CA~s

- --, '


NO
SCH
CL

NOTIC~
GIVEN
Order
Foreclo
Aug 21
tered



In and
County,
wherein
NEW \
TEE Fl
ICATEH
CWAB!
ASS
CERTI[


OKALOSA ILAND Porcha R. Lassiter
LEASEHOLD CON- R net
VERSION Rsp nn.
REQUEST FOR BIDS
ONHOLIDAY NTCOA
ISLE/OKALOOSA IS- FRDSO
UFMRI
LAND PROPERTY O AR

NOTICE IS HEREBY T:Prh .L
GIVEN That The Board10AzlaDv
of County Commission-AFL.352
esuny Of FodOkaloos YU AR
le ls that an action h;

t~he S ptember a.amt e
Roon\ 204, 302 N. WII serve copy
son Sreet Okaoosawritten defenses,
son tret, kalosato It on Onny Mi
County Courthouse Ex- tr no eo
tension, Crestylew br1,00
Florida, From:th orgnl
t ogn w
clerk of this C
gb ath n eenand1250 N. Eglin
Lot 179, Block 4, SantaShlmrFI3
In aclrrodng ~t dtr re serv cel


crdeed In PlatthBoo bl d soentaredefal

selord af Okaloosa yu for the r

Mary F. Bland and
husband, Harvey M. Copies of all
Boeke documents in
Boekn
Apartment No. 705, of case, in
Surf Dweller Condo- od res,Clarre of

Tc omlnum, ogeheacuit Court;Coul

comn un ralml el upnere ues
ementsofas Cporenrdra Yur must tkec

as recorded In ORCorsofie
Book 1218, page 1163 o orcr
and as amended In OR dress. (You m
Book 1262, Page 331, Notice of
and OR Book 1318 Ades lr
Page 1533, and re- pdreme, Clourt

ru deoPat eBooP ope proved 12. .

ordusny Frda Okaloosa pape s in ahier

LARS LC anAla-the clerk's office
'AS 'LC anA
bama Limited Liability WARNING:

UntN.602, Summer- 123285, Foi

aondorondoinu a cord dre,Rur uir
automatic dis
Ing to the Declarationofdcmns
rd~odnomm I las -formation. Fail
ords Book 2138, paecomply can re
1007, and Condomin- sntos
lum Plat as recorded Indimsa or
FlatBoo 9, age 10of pleadings.
Patd Bookof9 th 9subl0
Records of Okaloo Datd S
County, Florida, to- 1,2010
gether with an undl-
vided Interest In the CEKO
common elements IfClTOUT
any, apprteantBy: Kitty Sims

n r e he a 09-04-10
covenants, conditions,091-0
restrictions, terms and091-0
other provisions of said092-0
Declaration.

Scott T. Monson and D o e
wife, Diana Lynn Good Fo
Ltc in, Destin tPointe Tomorra
th reofoas recorded g RECYC

c rdso of thek Pubba TOD)A
County, Florida


cued FoF F Sret LL n
4100 S. Ferdon Blvd,
Sulte B-3 Crestylew, FL
32536.


et E0arereeavs e A-1 Able Cone

Ive propos ls raendul t sp
ties In the proposals Lic/ns, 850-461
submitted.

OOKA OOSA COUN Y
COUN N COMMISS amDr

BYWa ne Harris Centipede, Zo
Chairman St Auguestmne, Be

09-0-10Call 244-66!
09-1-10Suncoast Sod I


210-Pt: Free to
Good Home
2120 -Pet Supplies
2130 Farm Animals/
Supplies
2140 Peats ~ivestock
2150 Pet Memorials




For sale, Ch huahua
puppies, long hair,
born Aug. 3. CKC reg-
Istered. 2 blue merle
males & 1 bicolored fe-
mae 0$425 ech.


Ig g nL Hjiggua~~ur |
7100 -Homes
7105- Open House
7110- Beach Home/
Property
7120 Commercial
a13 od~w use

7150 Lots and Acreage
7160 Mobile Homes/Lots
7170-waterfront
7180 Investment
Property
710- Oit o sown



7100 |




Individual wants to

Invstmne~nt uPlase C Ir


4100 Help Wanted
410 Enmployment
Inorm ton


4100



Bldg Const/Trades

Now Seeking
Commercial HVAC
duct Installers, me-
chanics and helpers for
healthcare project Call
850-306-2142
Web ID#: 34118111

Healthcare



DeveN/o ent
Coordinator
The Health Care
Center of Destin Is



This position coordl-
nates the hiring,
training and educa-
tion of nursing per-

rmel acil y. OE cel 04
pa aab tboentehjs a e
son with the right
skill set for our

TaPlease forward


coast elhaecm or
apply In person at
1M38 Sandstl hLa e
32550. EOE
Web Id #34117916


Robert Brewer

Plumblumb sece &
sales, waterheater re-
pair, auth, service for
Rhees, IRhu~da rd
Wi ad othes c



* 683r83 r 3


MECADS .. n F,,,,,,,
3100 Antiques
3110 -Appliances
3120 -Arts & Grafts
3130 -Auctions

310Bildini aspplies
Equipment
3170 Collectibles
3180 -Computers
3190 Electronics
3200 Firewood
ni0- lePases It On

33 asage/Yard Sales
3250 Good Things to Eat



3290 EMe icmeEntuipment
3300 Miscellaneous
3310 Musical Instmuments



3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)




Foreclosed 3Home Au-


Huse: Spt 4, S~091811H &
REDC, View Full List-
Engs rkrw A ctln.com



3220
Brand new Queen Mat-
tress Set-camt%, Id

$225. 850-255-0123


|REAL STT FRRET
6100 Business/
commercial



6150 Roommate Wanted
6160 -Rooms forRent
6170 Mobile Home/Lot
0180 Out-of-Town Rentals
610-Imeshare Re ias




|6100

Office Space

Coln SF to 7500 ted
near the new FAMU
Pharmc td en

Hw 805 an -M~ai St.


B12 | Cresiview News Bulletin


| 6110 |
Crestview 1br apt,
692 Kenneth Ave. Com-
pletely furnished, utill-
ties incl. No pets. $625.
mo 682-3166
Nice 2 ba, 1 ba,
washer, dryer stove
and refrigerator 136
Lake St. $500 mo +
$500 dep. 682-6514

Publisher's
Notice

All real estate advertis-
Ing In this newspaper Is
subject to the Fair
Housing Act which
makes It Illegal to ad-
vertise "any preference,
Ilmitation or discrimina-
nor, basrd Ioon r ce,
handicap, famillal status
or national origin, or an
Intention, to make any
such preference, Ilmita-
tlon or discrimination"
Famillal status Includes
children under the age
of 18 Ilving with parents
egnae al wcustodlans
people securing cus-
tody of children under
18.

This newspaper will not
snwnl arcerpa ansy
tatet whilcahw.IsO r vo teon
are hereby Informed
that all dwellings adver-
tised In this newspaper
are available on a equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tlon call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
thollf nummbear rfor th
1-800 927-9275.








|6140




Cq sty lewng,3 res1 ok

240-6771




Crestview 4 BR, 2 BA,
2200sf Lee Farm S/D
Very nicely Avall. Oct 1st
$1150. 850-698-5044
Cestview/Mll3ga T B

Homes for Rent. Call
850-682-4070, (850)
830-2061, 682-1972.




Crestview: Nice 3 br,
1.5 ba, House, Stove
and Refrigerator, $700
month + ew d de~pa i
(850)682-6514

Teel &
Waters
Real Estate
RENTALS
682-6156
162 Woodlawn Dr, A
$775,1BR,1BAfurn,
utilities Included
162 Woodlawn Dr, C

t65 IllBDR elBA, furn

$1 00ropete reBquire


ya eseh nckIrordee
are non-refundable.
Call Debra Frost
682-6156



6170



Crestvlew alr 2BRR BA

washer/dryer, garbage
& lawn Incl. Very clean
$450. mo Call 682-4731




Defuniak$ Srings 3) b

thsohav b,1 $400




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