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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00645
 Material Information
Title: Crestview news bulletin
Portion of title: Bulletin
Crestview news
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Okaloosa Publishing Co.,.
Place of Publication: Crestview Fla
Publication Date: 07-02-2011
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: 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.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002758666
oclc - 48122675
notis - ANN6621
lccn - 2001229458
System ID: UF00028411:00645
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CRESTV


EW


, JULY 2011 wull ti I

Saturday, JULY 2, 2011 www.crestviewbulletin.com 50C


For the latest
breaking news, visit
CRESTVI EWBU LLETIN.COM

INSIDE


Water billing audit concluded


McGaughy: 'There were lots of layers to go through'


By Brian Hughes
brianh@crestviewbulletin.com
Consultants from
O'Sullivan Creel have com-
pleted a forensic audit of
Crestview's Water Depart-
ment billing procedures, fin-
ishing what a partner in the
audit and accounting servic-
es divisions of the firm's Fort
Walton Beach office called a
"pretty complex" project.
"This engagement has
not been easy," Tammy Mc-
Gaughy said. "There were
lots of layers to go through."
During her report to the
Crestview City Council at


BRIAN HUGHES I Crestview News Bulletin
Mayor David Cadle and city attorney Ben Holley
listen as Tammy McGaughy, at podium, of O'Sullivan
Creel presents the findings of her firm's forensic audit
of the city's water billing processes.
Monday night's meeting, water customer accounts
McGaughy said her firm out of roughly 9,000 custom-
analyzed more than 1,600 ers dating back to 2006. The


city's potential lost revenue
was estimated at $337,000,
the analysis revealed.
Accounts were selected
for review for a variety of
inconsistencies, she said.
Reasons included repeated
"zero consumption" reports,
in which an account does not
appear to use any water at
all over a period of time, and
not having all three services
- water, sewer and garbage
pick-up - required to have
an account with the city.
McGaughy said many
suspicious accounts were
cleared for reasons includ-
ing multiple locations identi-


fled with the same address,
accounts only using water
service (such as cooling
tanks, irrigation, sprinklers
and fire protection systems),
garbage billed to a main ac-
count for apartments, ad-
dresses where sewer hook-
ups are unavailable, and
addresses served by Auburn
Water.
"We have also found
some organization challeng-
es that have existed over
time," she said. "Duplication
of work had existed. Read-
ings would come back with
See BILLING A3


Boyles seeks
office


Gillis named
new coach

A12

WEATHER


1�;


High 98
Low 71


Mostly sunny
Sunrise 5:47 a.m.
Sunset 7:53 p.m.

TABLE OF
CONTENTS
OBITUARIES...................... .... A2
EDUCATION .......................... A4
FOOD.................................. A6
FAITH ................................... A7
CLASSIFIEDS............ A.... -A11

Award Winning
Newspaper
Florida Press Association
BetterWeekly Newspaper Contest

FREEDOM
FLORIDA
NEWSPAPERS*INTERACTIVE
Phone: 850-682-6524
Website: crestviewbulletin.com
Fax: 850-682-2246
36th Year * Number 53
12 Pages * 1 Sections


ieacing out to the people


New leadership installed at annual banquet,

president seeks community involvement


By Paula Kelley
paulak@crestviewbulletin.com
The Crestview Area Chamber of Commerce in-
ducted new officers, board members and commit-
tee chairpersons for the 2011-12 year on June 23
during its annual banquet at the Crestview Com-
munity Center.
Derek Lott, a vice president at CCB Bank in
Crestview, was appointed as the chamber's new
president.
"Our incoming president has worked his way
to a leadership position and the future of our
chamber is in very, very good hands," said cham-
ber Executive Director Wayne Harris.
In 2003 Lott got involved with the chamber's
See PEOPLE A3 gft


CRESTVIEW AREA
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
2011-12 officers:
President - Derek Lott (CCB Bank)
President Elect - Karen
Hardell (A Better Ledger Company)
Secretary and Treasurer
- Mike Roy (Brian Pest Control)
Past President - Dino Sinopoli
(REMAX Agency One)
President Emeritus - Foy
Shaw (Shaw Moving and Storage)
Vice President Strategic
Development - Craig Shaw
(Shaw Moving and Storage)
Vice President Membership
-Joe Faulk (LPL Financial)
Vice President Community
and Events - Amy Linares (NOMC)
Vice President Government
Issues - Jci.::.r M.:.ble\y (lUr-ic.:l.
Phy si..es)

See CHAMBER A3


Criesr..i.'.. Arei Ci-,cniber .::: CC:.:nin rc
Past President Dino Sinopoli, left,
passes the gavel to President Derek
Lott at the chamber's annual banquet
and installation of officers. Top, the
Crestview Area Chamber of Commerce
2011-12 officers, Board of Directors
and committee chairpersons are
pictured at the annual installation
banquet held June 23.
.Photos by PAULA KELLEY I NEWS BULLETIN
'*. X


* . .

COURTESY OF THE ANDALUSIA STAR-NEWS
From left, Jenelle, Savannah and
Danielle Pippins are pictured
here at the June 7 opening of
Cooper Pool in Andalusia, Ala.
This photo made the front page
of the Andalusia Star-News,
about a week before the girls
died in an automobile wreck in
Wing, Ala.


DOT: No caution

light at fatal

intersection

By Stephanie Nelson
Courtesy of the Andalusia Star-News
WING, ALA. - Wing, Ala. residents
were outraged Tuesday when state
transportation officials said there'd
be no caution light installed at the
intersection of Alabama Highway
137 and Covington County Road 4,
the site of a fatal June 14 wreck that
claimed the lives of three Crestview
girls.
Approximately 75 residents at-
tended a public meeting at the Wing
Volunteer Fire Department to hear
Tony Harris, Alabama Department
of Itansportation's bureau chief of
media and community relations,
present the state's traffic study find-
ings following the fatal accident.
Harris said since 2004, there have
been four traffic accidents at the in-
tersection.
"Statistically, that road carries
approximately 2,400 vehicles per
day," Harris said. "To my surprise,
we found there is a far lower his-
tory of crashes at the intersection
than we thought. It equates to one
crash every 30 months versus one
in 15 months that we might expect at
other intersections like it, based on
traffic volume and roadway charac-
teristics."
Twins DanielLe and Jenelle Pip-
pins, 8, and Savannah Pippens, 11,
died at the intersection after Bir-
mingham, Ala., resident Christine
Harris, 19, ran a stop sign and struck
a 2010 Toyota Corolla driven by the
girls' grandmother, Dianne Piore,
See DOT A3


^^^ .^gflJoin the o
Crestview Chatter
Your online community.
forums.crestviewbulletin.com Fies it iFollow us!
www fcv b twitter.com/CrestviewNB


Visiting the
Big Apple






A2 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


Saturday, July 2, 2011


Obituaries


Barbara Ann Davis Busby


Barbara Ann Busby
went home to be with the
Lord on June 24, 2011.
She was born on July 8,
1935, in Laurel Hill to Jas-
per (Jack) and Leta Davis.
She graduated from Laurel
Hill High School in 1953.
Barbara was employed
at Huntsville Memo-
rial Hospital in Huntsville,
Texas, as a communication
specialist from Dec. 18,
1979, until June 14,1993.
After retirement she moved
back to Laurel Hill.


She was preceded in
death by her parents and
husband, Glenn A. Busby.
Barbara is survived
by three sons, Robert M.
Steele of Minnesota, Joe
Steele and wife Starr, and
Chris Steele and wife Terri,
and one sister, Frankie
Johnson and husband Jim-
my, all of Laurel Hill.
She is also survived by
nine grandchildren, numer-
ous great-grandchildren,
one niece and one great-
nephew.


A memorial service will
be held at 12 p.m. Saturday,
July 2, at Laurel Hill 1st
Baptist Church. Interment
will be at the Almarante
Cemetery in Laurel Hill.
In lieu of flowers, make
contributions to Almarante
Cemetery, Laurel Hill 1st
Baptist Church or The
American Cancer Society.
Sign, leave a remem-
brance or view the guest
book for Barbara Busby
online at www.crestview
bulletin.com.


Joyce Sharpless Hogg,
82, of Crestview, went
home to be with the Lord
on Monday, June 27, 2011.
A native of Atmore,
Ala., she resided in the
Okaloosa County area
for 21 years. Joyce was a
devoted wife and mother
and was a member of
New Beginnings Baptist
Church in Crestview.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Gerald Hogg; parents,
Thelma Bratcher


Joyce Sharpless Hogg
Sharpless and Jackson
LaFayette Sharpless;
grandson Christopher
Ryan Tompkins; and sister
Waldine Argroves.
She is survived by
her daughter, Katrina
Tompkins (Randy) of
Panama City, Fla.; son,
Douglas Hogg (Shawneen)
of Flomaton, Ala.; sisters
Brenda Cruse of Atlanta,
Ga., and Carolyn Smith
and Lynn Fralick, both of
Atmore, Ala.; brothers,
Carlton Sharpless and


Jack Sharpless, of Atmore,
and Ronnie Sharpless
of Gautier, Miss.; three
grandchildren; and four
great-grandchildren.
Visitation was held
on Thursday, June 30,
2011, from 12:30 to 2 p.m.
at Pensacola Memorial
Gardens and Eineral
Home. Services followed
at2 p.m. at the funeral home.
In lieu of flowers,
contributions may
be made to Gideons
International.


What's HAPPENING


From staff reports

VOLUNTEERS WANTED:
Covenant Hospice will host
the fifth annual Blue Jean
Ball on Saturday, Oct. 1,
at 6 p.m. at the Crestview
Community Center. The
planning committee is
seeking volunteers to help
plan, prepare and present
the event. The group will
hold its next monthly
meeting Tuesday, July 19,
at 5:30 p.m. at Covenant
Hospice's branch office,
370 W Redstone Ave. in
Crestview.
LEARNING TO FLY: Brad
Hall and Andy King with
Emerald Coast Aviation
will present "Learning
to Fly: You're Never Too
Young or Old" for the July
5 First Tuesday program
at the Crestview Public
Library.
Hall and King will
discuss how to become a
pilot (flight time, licenses,
and maneuvers that
must be performed) or
an aircraft mechanic
(qualifications and job
opportunities), and
where the aviation
industry is going with new
Congressional laws and
the retiring and shortage
of pilots.
Sectional flying maps
and aircraft parts will
be on display. One Flight
Experience door prize will
be given away that includes
30 minutes of simulator
time and a 30-minute
airplane ride. This free
program begins at 10:30
a.m. and is appropriate for
older elementary children
through senior citizens.
The library is at 1445
Commerce Drive, behind
the post office in north
Crestview. Call 682-4432 for
more information.
FIREWORKS: The city of
Crestview will have its
annual Fourth of July
fireworks display at 9 p.m.
July 4 at Old Spanish Trail
Park on Stilwell Boulevard.
The event will be preceded
by the singing of the
national anthem.
BAKER CELEBRATION: Help
celebrate an old-fashioned
Fourth of July and the


15th anniversary of the
Baker Block Museum
on Monday, July 4, in the
museum's Heritage Park
at 6 p.m. Enjoy a variety of
games and food, including
a cakewalk, sack races,
carnival games, hot dogs,
ice cream and watermelon,
to mention just a few. Bring
chairs or a blanket and
stay for an outdoor movie,
"The Music Man," which
begins at 8 p.m.
The museum is at the
intersection of State Roads
4 and 189 in Baker.
CLASS REUNION: The
Crestview High School
Class of 1981 is having its
30th reunion Saturday,
July 2, at Foxwood Country
Club in Crestview. It lasts
from 7-11 p.m. Members of
the 1979-1983 classes are
invited to attend.
The cost of $25 per
person covers the event,
DJ and heavy hours
d'oeuvres. To RSVP call
Paige Taylor Smith at
218-9969 or email chs.
classofl981@yahoo.com.
You will then receive
details for payment and
a men's golf outing that
morning.
DORCAS FIRE DISTRICT will
conduct a meeting for the
fiscal year 2011-2012 tax
increase. The meeting will
be held July 14 at 7 p.m. at
4418 Poverty Creek Road
and is open to the public.
This meeting is to pass a
referendum for a proposed
tax increase and to inform
the public on the increase.
If you have any questions,
feel free to call the station
at 682-7940.
CEMETERY UPKEEP:
Donations are being
accepted for the upkeep of
the Svea Cemetery. If you
have loved ones interred
at Svea and would like
to help with cemetery
maintenance, you can
mail your donation to:
Svea Cemetery FRnd, 9062
Highway 85-North, Laurel
Hill, FL 32567.
BOOK DONATIONS: The
Friends of the Crestview
Library are asking for
donations of used books,
CDs and DVDs for the
Oct. 7-9 book sale. Books


Stm 1956

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


and other media will be
accepted at the library off
Commerce Drive (behind
the post office).
All proceeds help the
Crestview library. Call 682-
4432 for details.
SWIM LESSONS: The
Crestview YMCA is hosting
swim lessons for children
age 6 months and older.
Remaining classes begin
July 5 and 18, with eight
classes per session at a
cost of $48 for members
and $62 for nonmembers.
To sign up or for details,
call 689-2999.
BLOOD DRIVES: The
Northwest Florida Blood
Center will host the
following local blood drives:
* July 2, 11 a.m. to 2
p.m. at Possum Ridge BBQ
on north State Road 85,
and all donors will receive
a free barbecue sandwich
coupon.
* July 23, 3-8 p.m. at
Marquis Cinema 10 in
Crestview. All donors will
receive a free movie ticket.
Eligibility requirements:
16 years of age with
consent signed, no upper
age limit; weigh at least
110 pounds; picture ID;
and good health. Center
locations: 405 N.E.
Racetrack Road, Fort
Walton Beach, and 1999 E.
Nine Mile Road and 2209 N.
Ninth Ave., Pensacola.
GSOC MEETINGS: The
Genealogical Society of
Okaloosa County meets
every second Saturday at
the Heritage Museum, 115
Westview Ave., Valparaiso,
across from the city park.
For more information, call
Martha Trau at 259-4351.
BINGO, FOOD DONATIONS:
Foster Families of
America is hosting bingo
from 5-9 p.m. Thursday
and at 1 p.m. Saturday
at 605 W James Lee
Blvd., Crestview (the D
& W Cafe). All proceeds
are used to help the
community.
Foster Families of
America is in great need
of nonperishable food
donations. It seeks to
maintain hope and dignity
to families by making
essentials (food, clothing,


Your Hometown Bank Since 1956!


DOWNTOWN MOTOR BANK
385 North Spring St.
Crestview, FL 32536
850-682-5112


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


www.fnbcrestview.com


kitchen items, furniture,
etc.) available for free or
at extremely low cost.
Your donation will be
used to help families in
need. Please drop off
food donations at 112
Main St. in Crestview, or
call 423-0488. You may
also drop donations off
at the Crestview Area
Chamber of Commerce
office on Commerce Drive.
Thank you in advance for
supporting a local charity
in need.
For more information
about the organization,
visit www.fosterfamilies
ofamerica.org. Store
hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday-Friday and 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Saturday.
MODEL RAILROAD CLUB:
Individuals interested
in starting a local model
railroad club in Crestview
are invited to contact Brian
Laroche at 689-2591 or
brianlaroche@hotmail.
com.
CRESTVIEW SOUP
KITCHENS: Serving from 11
a.m. to noon except on
Wednesday, when the
hours are from 11 a.m. to
1 p.m..
* Monday: Central
Baptist Church, 951 S.
Ferdon Blvd. (State Road
85), 682-5525.
* Tuesday: Our Savior
Lutheran Church, 178
North Ave., Crestview, 682-
3154.
* Wednesday:
LifePoint Church (former
First Assembly of God), 400
S. Ferdon Blvd. (State 85),
682-3518.
* Thursday: Commu-
nity of Christ, 398 W First
Ave., behind Whitehurst/
Powell Euneral Home, 682-
7474.
* Friday: First
Presbyterian Church,
492 N. Ferdon Blvd.,
intersection of State 85 and
U.S. Highway 90, 682-2835.
* Saturday: First
United Methodist Church,
599 Eighth Ave., behind
Tom Thumb across from
Goodwill, 682-2018.
Volunteers are always
needed. Please call any
church to volunteer.
Emmanuel Baptist


Church members are in
need of bikes, which they
repair and issue to the
homeless. Please call 423-
0711 if you can assist with
this service.

MISCELLANEOUS
FIREARM SAFETY: The
Walton County Sheriff's
Office is hosting a civilian
firearms safety course
Friday, July 8, from 2-8
p.m. to educate the public
on the proper use of a
firearm. It will be held at
the 752 Triple G Road office
in DeEiniak Springs at
a cost of $50 per person.
Attendees must bring their
personal firearm and 50
rounds of ammunition.
Seats are limited.
"A firearm can be
daunting if you've never
handled one," said Sheriff
Michael A. Adkinson Jr.
"This training course
ensures our citizens
are better prepared to
protect themselves and
their families by learning
to safely carry and use
a firearm for personal
protection." The course
details the safety and
shooting fundamentals
for most handguns. Upon
completion, participants
may apply for a concealed
weapons permit through
the Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services.
Register by visiting www.
waltonso.org/community/
civilian_firearms_safety_
course.htm.
DEMOCRATS MEETING:
The Okaloosa County
Democratic Executive
Committee will meet
Tuesday, July 12, for 6 p.m.
socializing and business
at 6:30 p.m. at Democrat
headquarters, 60 Second
St., Suite 305, Shalimar.
They will discuss early
campaign plans to build
for the future and energize
Okaloosa Democrats. All
Democrats and friends
are invited. For more
information, call Jerry


Mallory at 897-5246.
FLORIDA TRAIL SCHEDULE:
The Florida Trail
Association has planned
the following activities.
For more information, visit
http://choctaw.floridatrail.
org.
* Saturday, July 9, 8 a.m.
Volunteers needed for trail
maintenance on Eglin near
Navarre. Details: 736-7534.
* Saturday, July 16,
at 8:30 a.m. Bring your
canoe or kayak for a float
trip down Boiling Creek.
Details: 736 7534.
* Saturday, July 16, at
7 p.m. Bring your canoe
or kayak for a moonlight
paddle on Bluewater Bay.
Details: 729-0344.
* Sunday, July 17, 7 a.m.
wake-up hike in Pensacola,
followed by breakfast.
Details: 776-5147 or 434-
8861.
ADVENTURE CLUB: For
details on club activities,
contact Clarice Hebinck
at 581-4591 or freklzl00@
cox.net.
FREE YOGA CLASSES:
Dragonfly Yoga, 184 Brooks
St., SE No. 2, Fort Walton
Beach, is hosting free yoga
classes this summer on
Sunday at 4:30 p.m. Any
donations benefit The
Children's Neighborhood.
Join the 2011 Yoga
Teacher Trainers for a
Summer Sunday class.
Beginner students and
drop-ins are welcome. For
more information, visit
www.dragonflyyoga.com or
email info@dragonflyyoga.
com.
Call 243-6464 to obtain a
specialized senior kit.
CAR DONATIONS:
Boys and Girls Clubs
throughout the U.S.
are benefiting from a
car donation program.
Donated cars do not have
to be functional. They
only need a title. The cars
are picked up and sold
at auction. The funds
generated are a helpful
resource to the clubs. For
more information, call 800-
246-0493.


CRESTVI EW



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


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IF YOU HAVE A CONCERN OR COMMENT
ABOUT CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLEUN'S
COURAGE, PLEASE CALL 682-6524.
INTERIM PUBLISHER
KAREN HANES
EDITOR
ICHAEL STEWART


OFFICE STAFF
AMY REID ......
SHERRIE STANLEY.


ADVERTISING INFORMATION
DIANA BAKER ...... AD CONSULTANT
MELISSA TEDDER .... MEDIA CONSULTANT
EDITORIAL
BRIAN HUGHES. ..... REPORTER
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR
PAULA KELLEY ...... REPORTER
RANDY DICKSON .... SPORTS EDITOR
RENEE BELL ........ TYPESETTING


In County
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. OFFICE ASSISTANT






Saturday, July 2, 2011


BILLING
from page Al

a work order that had to
be redone again. Institu-
tional knowledge had not
been documented in the
system. Turnover had oc-
curred."
Of the estimated lost
revenue, nearly 70 per-
cent, or $236,000, was from
high frequency zero con-
sumption accounts, the
report showed. Another
$78,000, or 23 percent, was
lost to unbilled sewer ser-
vice, and $17,000, or 5 per-
cent, was from delinquent
customers who promised
to bring their accounts up
to date and were not as-
sessed a cutoff fee.
Unbilled garbage ser-
vices at 775 locations ac-
counted for $5,700 and
misclassified churches
(listed as residential cus-
tomers) added a further
$380 to the $337,000 esti-
mated lost revenue, Mc-
Gaughy said.
"When we first started
thisengagement,ourfocus
was to identify what was
an unbilled situation or a
lost revenue potential,"
McGaughy said. "Initially
sewer exemptions popped
out exceptionally, but we
found some locations will
never have sewer."
O'Sullivan Creel rec-
ommended that the city
go to cycle billing as soon
as possible. The method
was already approved
last year by the previous
city council, and would al-
leviate the process of pro-
ducing bills for more than
9,000 customers at the
same time each month.
"We believe that cycle
billing may alleviate some
of the workload compres-
sions that we see," Mc-
Gaughy said.
McGaughy said her
firm's examination
showed several areas
where human failings
compounded a complicat-
ed system.
O'Sullivan Creel of-
fered four recommenda-
tions following their foren-
sic audit:
*Configure the city's
billing system, SunGard
Public Sector Utility Bill-
ing, at the service level
and the location/account
level, integrating it with
Public Works' GPS sys-
tem to pinpoint service
locations.
*Review exception re-
ports monthly to reduce
billing exceptions.
*Change to cycle bill-
ing, especially as the city
grows.
*Integrate city infor-
mation technology sys-
tems including Public
Works, Utility Department
and Finance Department.
"We feel through this
engagement that we have
given you the framework
to move forward," Mc-
Gaughy said.


Local


PEOPLE from paqe Al


ambassador committee and
he was hooked. As incoming
president, he is happy to talk
about his plans for 2011-12
and the direction he wants
for the chamber.
"I have people ask,'What
does the chamber do?' and I
tell them, it is so much more
than a membership listing,"
Lott said. "Your chamber of
commerce is the premiere
advocate of the small busi-
ness, a great growth expo-
nent and is the way to have
extreme exposure to grow
any business."
Lott wants this year to
be focused on more involve-
ment from existing mem-
bers and to recruit more
members from the growing
north end of the county.
"I want our members
to see and feel the value of
their membership," he said.
"I want to recruit new mem-
bers that can be leveraged
to help promote the growth
of our area."
In Lott's plans for the
year, he stresses that be-
coming active in one of the
chamber's committees is
essential to growing the or-
ganization and the business
that is being represented.
"This is a team effort by
volunteers, general mem-
bership, staff, committee
chairs and the board of di-
rectors, and I am very excit-
ed about this opportunity,"
Lott said.
Hoping to better serve
and educate the community,
he plans for committees to
set dates for events at their
July meeting. To be calen-
dared are the annual Health
and Wellness Fair and the
Triple B Festival (Blackwa-
ter, Bluegrass and BBQ).
Lott wants to increase the
already large attendance at
every event, but especially
for ones that provide income


to the chamber.
"As we come out of this
economic recession, I hope
that we can grow the cham-
ber financially to allow us
to do more educational pro-
grams and benevolence in
the community," he said.
"We will watch our money,
but do more with it."
Lott wants people inter-
ested in committee involve-
ment to volunteer now and
be a part of planning for the
upcoming year.
On a lighter note, at the
banquet, Okaloosa County
Airports Director Greg Don-
ovan presented Lott, who is
involved with the chamber's
Airport Committee, two
"first class seats."
Harris and event master
of ceremonies Chris Daggs
lugged out two actual seats
from a retired DC-9 that
were given to Lott.
Lott said there are many
benefits to joining a commit-
tee.
"The GovernmentIssues
Committee, headed this
year by (Crestview attor-
ney) Nathan Boyles, offers
members an opportunity to
meet face-to-face with their
political representatives,"
Lott said. "From the local to
the national level, speakers
and programs for that com-
mittee always give chamber


members the chance to af-
fect and impact legislation."
There is also the Military
Affairs Committee, which
is the only chamber com-
mittee with a set number
of members. Lott said the
finite number is designed to
give each chamber of com-
merce in the area an equal
representation at events.
One of the premiere ad-
ditions to this year is a new
member orientation that
Joe Faulk will coordinate.
"I am very excited about
this new element," Lott said.
"It will give new members
an opportunity to meet the
chamber's leadership prior
to their involvement and will
give them faces to attach to
names and flush out their
interests as they start their
membership."
The chamber's monthly
breakfast has grown this
year and the emcee for up-
coming breakfasts will be
Katie Sharon, of Coastal
Bank and Trust, who volun-
teered for the position.
"She wanted me to know
that she would be out for
a while to have a baby,"
Lott said. "I think it is awe-
some that our first official
new member of the 2011-12
membership drive is Katie's
newborn daughter, Emily
Joi Sharon."


Crestview News Bulletin I A3


DOT from page Al


according to the Alabama State
Troopers.
Harris said the state made the
following recommendations:
*Recommended for the county
commission to clean the sides of the
road from the intersection beyond
the stop ahead signs.
*Install a channelized island with
reflective paint and markers at the
eastbound approach to Ala. Hwy.
137.
*Move the stop sign to more of
a straight line and to install a yield
sign for those making a right turn
from County Road 4.
"One of the biggest things recom-
mended and that the county plans
to start on (today) is the installa-
tion of rumble strips across County
Road 4 from each direction," Harris
said. "Those will be raised painted
strips, about 700 to 1,000 feet back
from the stop sign.
"It gives a visual and physical in-
dication there is a stop sign ahead,"
he said. "It's a good complement to
the signs that are already in place."
Local residents were visibly
upset and had multiple questions
about why a caution light could not


COURTESY OF THE ANDALUSIA STAR-NEWS
Family members of three young Crestview girls killed in a June
14 wreck in Wing, Ala., are pictured here at a Tuesday evening
meeting, along with residents of Wing. At the meeting residents in
the small Alabama community asked the state to install a caution
light at the intersection where the fatal accident occurred.


be installed.
Dewey Madden, the grandfather
of the three girls killed in the acci-
dent, attended the meeting.
"Why not a dangerous intersec-
tion sign?" he asked. "You can't put
a price on human life, but we need
something more than what you're
talking about."
Terry Spicer said, "It's like this


community doesn't matter. But
when do the voices of people who
experience it daily matter? When
will you listen to us? It cost the lives
of three little children who won't
get to live lives. Why? Let's don't let
that happen again."
Harris said while he appreciated
the community's input, a caution
light "is not the answer."


"A caution light, it's a distrac-
tion (in some cases)," Harris said.
"If you are on a free flowing part of
a road that intersects with a lower
volume road, there is a confusion
factor, especially if you're not famil-
iar with the road.
"You take your eye off the vehicle
in front of you and look at the light.
That split second can cause more
accidents than the light is supposed
to prevent," he said.
Both Sheriff Dennis Meeks and
Commissioner Harold Elmore at-
tended the meeting.
"This is a starting point," Meeks
said. "You may not be completely
happy, but it's a starting point."
After the meeting, Celia Higdon,
mother of the three girls, said she
was pleased to see the community
support.
"I feel like this (community) re-
ally got their attention," Higdon
said. "These people know what they
want, and I think they'll fight hard
to get it."
Many residents said they plan
to contact their legislators to see if
additional measures can be accom-
plished.


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Crestview Mayor David Cadle presided
over the Crestview Area Chamber of
Commerce's installation ceremonies.
Outgoing chamber President Dino Sinopoli
presented presidential awards to members
who had gone above and beyond the call
of duty. Those presented awards were: Amy
Linares (NOMC); Elaine Hill (Crescent Park);
Tom Moody; Steve and Lori Dalton (Buy Cable
Ties); Tanya Forsha (Bank Trust); and Alison
Broxson (Shoal Creek Rehab).

L 1


CHAMBER from page Al


Board of Directors:
(Class of 2012)
Larry Tipton (Jobs Plus)
Katie Sharon (Coastal Bank and Trust)
Dan Bowers (O'Sullivan Creel, LLP)
Pat Dingess (Covenant Hospice)
Dennis Mitchell (Troy University)
(Class of 2013)
Gail Jernigan (Regions Bank)
Susie Clifton (Covenant Hospice)
Betsy Roy (Cracker Barrel)
Amy Shaw (Rocky Bayou Christian
School) Tom Moody
(Class of 2014)
Pat Riley (WalMart)
Nathan Boyles (Nathan D. Boyles, P.A.)
Paul Lowrey (LPL Financial)
Will LaMar (Florida Farm Bureau)


Chamber staff:
Wayne Harris, executive director
Valerie Merritt, office manager
Jennifer Pierson, executive assistant


2011-12 committee chairs:
PILOT - Shawn LaRue (Horticulture
Services Group, Inc.)
Airport - Brad Hall (Emerald Coast
Aviation)
Military Affairs - Richard Harless
(Beach Community Mortgage)
Education - Rita Smith (JobsPlus)
Health and Wellness - Alicia
Booker (People's Home Health)
Government Issues - Nathan Boyles
(Nathan D. Boyles, P.A.)
Ambassador - Betsy Roy (Cracker
Barrel)
To view photos from the banquet, visit
www.crestviewbulletin.com.






A4 I Crestview News Bulletin


Local


Saturday, July 2, 2011


r-l




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duo of New York's finest. Right, Laurel Hill Hoboes
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Photos by SABINE LYONS I Special to the News Bulletin


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By Brian Hughes
brianh@crestviewbulletin.com

Laurel Hill School stu-
dents, faculty and parents
spent Spring Break ex-
ploring one of the nation's
most exciting cities. While
their some of their peers
were doing beach trips,
the Hoboes took Manhat-
tan in a program led by
English, art and leader-
ship teacher, Sabine Ly-
ons.
"New York was fabu-
lous, and we did not have
one iota of a problem out
of any of the students or
parents," Lyons said upon
their return. "We did have
one of our dads get an al-
lergic reaction to his food
at Puglias's, but fortunate-
ly it was not so severe as
to require hospitalization
and after taking medicine
for it. He was fine."
Highlights included
seeing the Blue Man
Group and "Phantom of
the Opera" on Broadway,
a peek backstage at Radio
City Music Hall - which
included meeting some
Rockettes - and delving
into cuisine both local to
the city as well as popu-
lar national chain restau-
rants.
"We did get to go to
a local pizza place, Ko-
ronet, which had the larg-
est pieces of pizza I have
ever seen or eaten, and I
finally got a great hot dog
at Grand Central Station
- with relish and sauer-
kraut - so yummy I have
been craving them ever
since," Lyons reported.
"I will definitely nix
the Planet Hollywood and
Bubba Gump next time,
but for the sheer enjoy-
ment of dealing with the
manager at Applebee's, I
will go back there," Lyons
said.
Luckily, the weather
was cool enough that the
Hoboes were able to skate
at the Rockefeller Center
rink. In Central Park, they
observed a Tom Hanks
film shooting on location.


A surprise highlight, off
the beaten path for most
tourists, was a visit to The
Cloisters, a museum of
medieval art and architec-
ture in Fort Tryon Park at
the northern tip of Man-
hattan.
"The Cloisters was def-
initely one of my favorites,
and it will definitely be
back on the itinerary the
next time," Lyons said.
Unlikely to make the
cut, however, was China-
town; Lyons said it really
was just a big shopping
trip with little emphasis
on the neighborhood's
culture. The Hayden Plen-
tarium at the American
Museum of Natural His-
tory likely will be skipped,
too.
"I think I will leave the
planetarium show off the
next time," Lyons said.
"It was quite a spectacle
to be sure, but I, as well
as others, felt exceedingly
uncomfortable with the
whole presentation and
the biased viewpoint leav-
ing the creator out of the
equation."
Because of the weath-
er, a group walk across
the Brooklyn Bridge was
nixed, but Lyons said she
and most of the group
rode the top deck of the
boat out to the Statue of
Liberty and Ellis Island,
two more New York must-
sees she called "truly a
thought-provoking experi-
ence."
Though Lyons was
one of the Laurel Hill
School faculty members
dismissed at the end of
the 2010-11 school year
because of budget cuts,
there is hope she will be
among those rehired as
funds and openings be-
come available over the
summer. If so, she already
is planning the Hoboes'
next adventure to the Big
Apple.
"Overall the response
from everyone was
quite positive and I was
thrilled," she said. "The
trip went well and we en-
joyed it immensely."


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Saturday, July 2, 2011


Local


Crestview News Bulletin I AS


First hat




in the ring



Crestview attorney files


for county commission


By Brian Hughes
brianh@crestviewbulletin.com

As he accepted the
Crestview Area Chamber of
Commerce's Dr. WJ. "Doc"
Burrows Citizen of the Year
Award, Main Street attor-
ney and land title company
owner Nathan Boyles made
an announcement that sur-
prised few of the business
and civic leaders at the an-
nual chamber installation
dinner last week.


"Yesterday, I pre-filed
to run for Okaloosa County
commissioner for District
3," Boyles said to a burst of
applause.
Boyles was the first to
announce his candidacy for
the seat held by Bill Roberts,
who has indicated he will
run for county tax collector.
The district, which includes
parts of Fort Walton Beach,
Valparaiso and Niceville, ex-
tends from the Gulf of Mex-
ico north to the Alabama
border and includes most of


BRIAN HUGHES I Crestview News Bulletin
Nathan Boyles announces his candidacy for
Okaloosa County Board of Commissioners, District 3,
at the recent installation dinner of the Crestview Area
Chamber of Commerce.


FILE PHOTO I Crestview News Bulletin
As Mayor David Cadle's emissary to Crestview's sister city, Noirmoutier-en-I'lle, France, Nathan Boyles, left
presented Noirmoutier Mayor Noel Faucher, right, with a locally made clock of Northwest Florida cypress.
In the center, Dr. Marie-Th6erse Reed serves as translator.


Okaloosa County west of the
Yellow River.
The dinner's master of
ceremonies, Chris Daggs,
said Boyles was the "impe-
tus for the first-ever busi-
ness incubator" in Crest-
view, "and for an attorney,
not a bad guy."
Boyles is "a true com-
munity activist that holds
elected officials to task when
he believes they are not rep-
resenting the business own-
ers or citizens' interest or
welfare," Daggs said. "He's
not afraid to confront legisla-
tures. When most want only
change, he is the first to rec-
ommend solutions. He's not
afraid to speak his mind, yet
does so with eloquence and
sometimes a little humor."
Known for his civic in-
volvement, Boyles occasion-
ally has raised eyebrows
with his dramatic flair at
public forums. He once
delivered a stack of thick
Florida Legal Code books
to members of the Crest-
view City Council when he
felt they were not familiar


enough with their duties as
the Community Redevelop-
ment Agency board.
A resident of the Wilker-
son Bluff community, Boyles
was raised in Baker and
married his Baker School
girlfriend, Crystal. They are
expecting their first child.
He holds degrees in civil
engineering and law from
Florida State. The Boyles
also are owners of the only li-
censed winery in the county.
"I think I've always had a
keen interest in government
and the political process,"
Boyles said. "I think there
is something unique and
special about local govern-
ment. When you talk about
state and federal positions,
they have to deal with the
big issues. The beauty of
county commissioner and
city council members and
government at a local level
is you deal with issues that
effect people."
If elected in 2012, Boyles
said he looks forward to
tackling "the things that
impact people in their daily


lives: roads that need to be
paved, storm water issues,
implementation of the many
programs and bright ideas
that our government comes
up with," he said. "That's
where the effectiveness of
government either happens
or fails to happen.
"At the end of the day, I
may not appeal to the tea
partiers who look for vitriol,
but these are local issues
that effect people, their busi-
nesses, their infrastructure,
how they get to and from
work, their recreational op-
portunities: these are issues
you expect your county com-
mission to address."
In addition to being chair-
man of the Chamber of Com-
merce's board of directors
and chairman of its Govern-
ment Issues Committee,
Boyles recently completed
a year as the organization's
vice president of events. He
also is a member of the Rota-
ry International, and serves
on the Okaloosa County
Code Enforcement Board,
the Board of Legal Services


of North Florida, the Crest-
view Historic Preservation
board and the Main Street
Crestview Association board
of directors.
As a member of the
Crestview sister city organi-
zation, he was Mayor David
Cadle's personal emissary
to Noirmoutier, France, in
2010, where he led a delega-
tion of local business leaders
and residents. Though rela-
tively young - he recently
turned 28 - Boyles feels his
youth and exuberance are
positive attributes for a pub-
lic servant.
"I think youth, in fact, is
a strong point," Boyles said.
"The beauty of youth is you
have lots of ideas, and some
of them may be big. I can
bring a viewpoint, as a young
man and a businessperson
with a young family, that is
diverse.
"You may not want five of
me up there, but the view-
point that I bring may ulti-
mately help that commis-
sion make better decisions
by the end of the day."


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A6 I Crestview News Bulletin


fltjct Gat


Food


i a July plsnl


By Paula Kelley
!,.,,,i.,i-.,. , i -ti h i l . r .ii,,. , ,,, i

The Fourth of July is for surviving the
heat, packing a supper picnic for friends
and family and waiting for great fireworks
that last for a short amount of time but
return each of us to our childhood on
their first loud pop. Before you lean back
in the lawn chairs or plop back on your
grandmother's quilt to ooohh and aahhh
over the colors in the night sky, try this
menu. And use this as family time; no cell
phones, iPods, iPads, electronic games -
just conversation - amazing how much fun
it will be. Citronella candles and a lighter
are helpful if you don't bathe in mosquito
spray for the evening. We even include a
picnic checklist for those of you going to
the beach, the river or farther than the
back porch.

Pack up:
* Cold sweet tea in mason jars with lids
for each guest, if you want to get in the
spirit of the holiday - tie red, white and blue
ribbon or raffia around the lip ot the jar.
*Paper or plastic dinner and dessert
plates, napkins and forks for each guest
*A platter of sweet tea fried chicken (no
serving utensils - guests can grab this
with their fingers)
*Supper biscuits (no serving utensil)
*Fruit salad (serving spoon)


*Grandmother Lillie's German potato
salad (see recipe at bottom of page)
*Paula's Amazing All-American Apple
Pie (knife to cut pieces and pie server)
*Citronella candles and lighter
*A quilt passed down through your
family
*A flashlight to get you where you are
going

Sweet tea chicken:
1 quart cold water
2 gallon-size tea bags
1 '2 cups sugar
1 lemon, quartered
1/3 cup salt
6 chicken breasts - skinless and
boneless
Peanut or canola oil for frying
1 cup all-purpose flour
2 tablespoons cornstarch
/2 teaspoon black pepper
buttermilk for dredging
1 teaspoon hot sauce

Bnng thie cold water to a hard boil and
remove from heat. Add the tea bags and
steep for at least 5 minutes. Remove the
tea bags and add sugar, stir till sugar is
dissolved. (For those of you from above
the Mason-Dixon line, you cannot melt
sugar in cold tea.) Add lemons and salt
and refrigerate overnight - in a non-metal
container.


The next mIorniin, add chicken, cover
an(d retngerate 4 t(o hours Drain tihe
chicken.

Put the flour in a shallowb\ Ibo\ I, add
cornstarch, anid black Ipepper Mix to'e-thIer
I use a brov.n paper bag
In another bo\\ I. mi\ buttermilk and hIot
sauce.
Dredge the chicken In thie rfour mixture
or shake it in the bae \\wth 11our
Dip flour-coated chicken into the
bui ttennilk Ibo\\ I
Ini a deep ty er or a cast iron sk1 llet.
heat enough oil to come halt\\ay up tile
sides of the pot to 350 degrees
Fry until fully cooked TIanster to a
serving platter and drain on a paper towel

Supper biscuits:
'I cups all-purpose 11our1 plus 2
tablespoons to toss onto dough before
bIa kiing
/4 cup granulated sugar
2 tablespoons baking po\de (r
3/ teaspoon salt
/2 cup cold Ibutter, cut intol cIIubes
1 ' . cups' cold butterimlkk
1 . cup gratdl sharI) cheddar cheese

Preheat oven to 375 degrees.
Add all dry ingredients in a large bowl.
Cut in the cold butter with a pastry blender
until the butter is the size of peas or just
slightly larger. Gradually add the cold
buttermilk until it is just combined. Stir in
the cheese and do not overwork the dough.
Pat the dough down and dust the top
of the mixture with 2 tablespoons of flour.
Using an ice cream scoop, arrange scoops
of biscuits onto a baking sheet lined with
parchment paper. Bake 18 to 20 minutes
until brown. Brush with butter if desired.

Fruit Salad:
1 (20 ounce) can pineapple chunks,
drained with V4 cup juice reserved
1 orange, peeled and segmented
1 kiwi, peeled, halved and sliced
1 cup seedless grapes
1 cup quartered strawberries
V4 teaspoon grated lime zest
2 tablespoons lime juice
1 tablespoon lemon juice
1 tablespoon honey
1 teaspoon poppy seeds

In a large bowl toss the fruits toLethier
In a small cup, mix lime zest, lime juice,
lemon juice, honey, poppy seeds and 1/4 cup


reserved pineapple juice. Mlix \tell
Toss oier the fruit, retn rerate


Pie:
Paula's Anazing lMI-American Apple
Pie - tins is a \\ondertul recipe with a
surprise praline toppinI It is best served
warm but makes a Qreat cold snack as
well.

Preheat oven to 375 degrees.
2 deep-dish piecrusts, leave in freezer
until you need them.

4 - 6 apples tart or sweet, your choice)
peeled, cored and cut into bite size pieces
3 Tablespoons melted butter
1/3 cup dark Karo syrup
3 Tablespoons sugar
1 /2 Tablespoons cornstarch
1 teaspoon cinnamon
1/4 teaspoon salt

Praline glaze:
1/4 cup brown sugar, packed
/4 cup chopped pecans
3 tablespoons dark Karo syrup
2 tablespoons butter, melted
1 tablespoon cornstarch

Melt the butter and add other
ingredients. Resert\ tortoppin, ' Note, it
spreads easier lin \\ ar. I m atke mine
in a large Pyrex mixing cup and warm in
the microwave when the pie is ready for
the glaze.)
Combine melted Ibutter Karo syrup,.
sugar, cornstarch, cinnamon and sugar
Pour over the apples and mix \\tell
Remove the two piecrusts Place one
crust (still in pan it came in' Into a
slightly larger rouTnid glass pie dish. Turn
other piecrust onto the top of the apple
filled crust and gently remove from its
pan. Using Iboth thumbs press tile t\\o
crusts together, fluting the edges into
sealed scallops. With a paring knife, cut
slits in the pie top, radiating from the
centeLr \ ill look like a small sunshine, but
cut lonly through tlhe top crust.
Bake 'tor 4-l Illlin tes until tile pie is
golden bro\n PRelnmoe r tro'lm l\ en and
dollop the praline Qlaze o\er the pie top,
spread to the edge anId return to oven
and bake another 10 minutes until top is
bubbly.

Cut and serve, coler \\ith aluminumin toll
and retn(aerate any iremainingl pie, If there
is any.


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A family picnic treat


By Brian Hughes
brianh@crestviewbulletin.com

It was by virtue of just a few days
that my grandmother, Lillie Colkitt
Snyder Hughes, was born an American
citizen. The ship bearing her parents,
August and Wilhelmina Snyder, from
Germany had only recently arrived at
Ellis Island when Grandmother was
born.
Sadly, few mementoes from my
great-grandparents have been passed
down to me apart from a few old photos,
a tattered 1800s Bible printed in ornate
German gothic type, and a fabulous oil
painting of the mill in Mount Holly, N.J.,
where Great-grandfather worked, and
where my grandmother would deliver
his daily lunch bucket.
Despite the absence of tactile
remembrances, my great-grandparents'
rich Rhenisch heritage has transcended
the generations in the form of Great-
grandmother Snyder's famous hot
German potato salad. Fabulous
backyard picnics weren't complete until
Mom came out the kitchen door bearing
a big bowl of the wonderful treat made
from her in-laws' recipe.
Because it was served hot off the
stove, it was always the last dish to be
prepared. While Dad was grilling the
burgers or wieners, Mom would be
finalizing the "Kartoffelsalat," as Great-
grandmother would've called it. In
fact, until I moved to the South, I never
imagined that potato salad could be
served cold.
As we celebrate Independence Day,
I think of the freedoms and liberties my
ancestors earned as new, hardworking
Americans. When I make this potato
salad, I remember, too, my roots in the
German Rheinland. I hope you like it.
Dankesch6n, Grossmutter!


Hot German Potato Salad
Makes 6-8 servings, so I often double
it when satiating hearty German-sized
appetites.
6 medium potatoes
10-12 slices bacon
12 cup chopped onion
3 tbsp flour
4 tbsp sugar
1 1/2 tsp. salt
/2 tsp. celery seed
Few dashes pepper
'2 cup vinegar
12 cup water


BRIAN HUGHES I Crestview News Bulletin
My grandmother, Lillie Colkitt Snyder
Hughes, as a young girl from a glass
plate photo taken in the early 1900s.
Her mother's hot German potato salad
was a perennial family favorite at
picnics.

Peel, dice into /4-inch cubes and cook
the potatoes in salted boiling water and
drain.
Meanwhile, in a large frying pan or
skillet, fry the bacon crisp, then drain
on a paper towel.
Brown the onions in the bacon
grease until lightly browned.
Blend in the flour, sugar, salt, celery
seed and pepper; cook over low heat
until smooth and bubbly, stirring
constantly.
Remove from heat and stir in
vinegar and water (slowly so you don't
get spattered). Heat to a boil, stirring
constantly. Boil one minute. Sauce will
suddenly thicken.
Put cooked potatoes in a serving
bowl, pour the sauce over them,
crumble the bacon into the potatoes and
stir to mix. Serve immediately.
Guten apetit!


NE ~*I


A TRULY GRAND DESSERT

Members of the Crestview
Area Chamber of
Commerce were treated
to a grand dessert at last
week's annual installation
dinner. Upon entering
the Crestview Community
Center, an edible work of
art, a cake shaped like
a grand piano, greeted
guests. The masterpiece
was created by local baker
Renae Willis of NotJust
Cakes on Main Street, who
built the cake on a wooden
piano-shaped platform,
which she constructed the
day before the event.
BRIAN HUGHES I Crestview News


Saturday, July 2, 2011






Saturday, July 2, 2011


Faith


Crestview News Bulletin I A7


Christianity in American government


Psalm 33:12-22 says:
"Blessed is the nation
whose God is the Lord,
And the people whom He
has chosen as His
own inheritance.
The Lord looks
from heaven; He
sees all the sons
of men. From
the place of His
habitation He
looks on all the REV.
inhabitants of the CO
earth; He fashions From t
their hearts
individually; He considers
all their works. No king is
saved by the multitude of
an army; A mighty man
is not delivered by great
strength.
"A horse is a vain hope
for safety; Neither shall
it deliver any by its great
strength. Behold, the eye
of the Lord is on those
who fear Him; On those
who hope in His mercy;
To deliver their soul from
death; And to keep them
alive in famine. Our soul
waits for the Lord; He is
our help and our shield.
For our heart shall rejoice
in Him, because we have
trusted in His holy name.
Let Your mercy, O Lord, be
upon us, just as we hope
in You."
To many in America
today, just speaking the
name of our nation and
the name of God, Jesus
in particular, in the same
sentence is offensive. Just
in the past month, the
Pledge of Allegiance ("one
nation under God") was
the center of attention.
NBC cut the phrase "one
nation under God" as
schoolchildren were taped
reciting the pledge.
Just what does it mean
to be a nation under God?
In 2009, President Obama
said in a speech in Turkey,
"America is not a Christian
nation." While that is
offensive to many, it's
probably true - at least
more true today than it
was in 1776, when so many
of our nation's founders
expressed their Christian
faith in their writings.
Numerous writers have
done the research to
uncover those Christian
sentiments.


Please turn in your faith
announcements to the News
Bulletin by 5 p.m. Tuesday for the
Saturday issue.

PASTOR RECOGNITION: On Sunday,
July 10, at 5:30 p.m., Mount Zion
African Methodist Episcopal
Church will honor the Rev. Charles
Flowers Jr. for his faithful, tireless
commitment to the congregation
and community.
The public is invited to attend


Ah
)R
he


One writer indicated
that 52 of the 55 signers
of the Declaration of
Independence were
Orthodox
' committed
Christians. The
other three were
deists, who looked
to the Bible for
divine truth and
knowledge about
LBERT a divine creator
!EY who intervened in
e Pulpit history to direct
America's destiny.
I'll bet you didn't know that
in 1777 it was Congress
that formed the American
Bible Society and that
one of the first acts of
Congress was to purchase
20,000 copies of the Bible
for the nation's citizens.
Patrick Henry spoke his
famous "Give me liberty
or give me death" speech
in 1775. In 1776, he wrote:
"It cannot be emphasized
too strongly or too often
that this great Nation was
founded not by religionists,
but by Christians; not
on religions, but on the
Gospel of Jesus Christ.
For that reason alone,
people of other faiths have
been afforded freedom of
worship here."
Our first president,
George Washington, took
the oath of office and put
his hand on the Bible;
from that time forth, it
was tradition for each
president to do the same.
What was his first
official act as president?
He kissed the Bible and
then held a two-hour
praise and worship session
in Congress.
President John Adams
wrote on July 4, 1821:
"The highest glory of the
American Revolution
was this: It connected
in one indissoluble bond
the principles of civil
government with the
principles of Christianity."
John Adams also wrote
in 1798: "Our Constitution
was made only for a moral
and religious people. It is
wholly inadequate to the
government of any other."
William Holmes
McGuffy, author of the
McGuffy Reader Series,
called by President


Lincoln "the Schoolmaster
of the Nation," did not
hesitate to use Bible
quotations and references
to Scripture. He said,
"From no source have (I)
drawn more conspicuously
than from the sacred
Scriptures. For all these
extracts from the Bible I
make no apology."
James Madison, the
primary author of the
Constitution, wrote, "We
have staked the whole
future of our new nation
not upon the power of
government; far from
it. We have staked the
future of all our political
institutions upon the
capacity of each of
ourselves to govern
ourselves according to the
moral principles of the Ten
Commandments."
One more: On the
cap of the Washington
Monument are the words
Laus Deo - Praise be to
God! From the top of the
Washington Monument,
one could see that the
designer of the city, Pierre
Charles LEnfant, designed
the city to impose a perfect
cross upon it, with the
White House to the north,
the Jefferson Memorial to
the south, the Capitol to
the east and the Lincoln
Memorial to the west.
I could go on and on. Of
course you know that the
writers and editors have
written almost all such
references to our nation's
Christian foundation out of
our nation's history books.
If they could, certain
groups would remove the
signature of God from
our nation's Supreme
Court building and other
federal buildings. It is
inarguably true that most
of our founding fathers
were Christians. But I
believe that is the reason
our nation catapulted to
such great success in
every aspect in such a
short period of time. Our
text says, "Blessed is the
nation whose God is the
Lord."
When a people make
and keep God as their
Lord, then it will also
order their lives and
their nation. When we


the appreciation banquet, an
annual effort that seeks to
acknowledge the tremendous
contribution of, and pressures
facing, religious leaders around the
world today.
PARENTING SEMINAR: "Parenting
Beyond Belief" and "Raising
Freethinkers" author Dale
McGowan will be featured at a
Saturday, July 16, seminar at
Unitarian Universalist Church
of Pensacola. The 10 a.m. to 2


make God our Lord, then
we as Christians can be
the kind of patriots our
nation needs. Is there
such a thing as Christian
patriotism? I think there
is.
First we must consider
what is a true Christian.
A Christian is one who
believes in Jesus Christ
for the forgiveness of sin.
He confesses that the Son
of God was incarnate of
the Holy Spirit and was
born of the virgin Mary,
was crucified on the cross
and rose again from the
dead. He confesses that
he needs Jesus as his
Savior because of his own
unrighteousness. Hence
a Christian can live in any
nation under any form
of government (not that
we would want to, but the
Christian faith is not to
be equated with being an
American).
King Solomon wrote,
"Righteousness exalts
a nation, but sin is a
reproach to any people."
Our righteousness
before God and the civil
righteousness that is
needed for a nation to
prosper is not the same
thing. Our obedience to
civil law, our efforts to
defend the unborn, our
service to our nation in
the military or public
office, and other good
works do not make us
righteous before God. Only
the blood of Jesus Christ
that cleanses us of all
unrighteousness can make
us righteous or holy before
God. The best of citizens,
even the ones that make
the ultimate sacrifice for
their countrymen, will not
make it into God's hall
of fame unless they have
confessed Jesus Christ to
be their Lord and Savior.
"It is impossible to please
God without faith."
True Christian
patriotism is not
necessarily the same
thing as protesting
the removal of the Ten
Commandments from
a courthouse. It is not
necessarily the same thing
as attending rallies or
working on a campaign to
elect the candidate that


p.m. event is $20 per adult and
is open to the public with paid
registration. Register online at
http://secularfamilynetwork.com.
If you would like child care during
the seminar, please register by
July 9.
McGowan will cover topics
such as developing active moral
reasoning, weighing church-state
issues in the public sphere and
addressing sensitive issues with
religious relatives.


.* RandyWise
r rT HOMES, INC.
Time Tested, Relationship Driven & Stewardship FocusedSM


iYf I 1nq1 M I i T NI IV K' I h ^ iMU I I ,1! Wa i


Mon. - Fri. 12:00 pm - 6:00 pm I Sat. 10:00 am - 6:00 pm I Sun. 1:00 pm - 6:00 pm

Beth Little, Realtor 850.543.8617 * RandyWiseHomes.com


supports our Christian
values. Don't get me
wrong; I am not criticizing
these activities at all. In
fact, I encourage them as
expressions of one's faith
in Jesus Christ. A Ten
Commandments display in
the lobby of a courthouse
or a copy of the Ten
Commandments in every
classroom does not make
people Christians.
These serve to enforce
a common sense of
morality and decency,
which is, of course,
something that has been
lost.
We encourage
morality and acts of
civil righteousness in
lives of citizens who are
Christians and those who
are not. Great men and
women in America have
benefited, generation after
generation, around the
globe with their inventions
and literature and art and
discoveries in medicine
and science. Men and
women in uniform have
endured great hardship
and even death that so
that others and we can be
free and not live under the
heavy fist of tyranny.
Some Christians have
been intimidated, as they
have heard the ACLU
talk so much about the
separation of church and
state that they've actually
started to believe in it.
In case you don't know,
that phrase never appears
in the Constitution.


(However, it is found in
Karl Marx's Communist
Manifesto!) It was coined
in the U.S. from a letter
the principal framer of
the Constitution and
third President Thomas
Jefferson wrote to
the Danbury Baptist
Association assuring them
that he would keep the
government out of the
church (NOT the church
out of the government).
He was saying: Never
again will there be a
government-sponsored
church like you had
back in England, where
everyone is forced to
attend and support!
Check it out for
yourself; the First
Amendment actually says:
"Congress shall make
no law respecting an
establishment of religion,
or prohibiting the free
exercise thereof... "
On this July 4, may
we remember that we
enjoy great freedoms that
other countries just do
not have. The greatest
of these freedoms is that
of worshipping our God
freely with the ability to
attend the church of our
choice.

The Rev. Albert
Corey is pastor of Oak
Ridge Assembly of God,
5297 Shoffner Blvd. in
Crestview. The church
phone number is 682-8811.
You can reach Corey by
phone at 398-7277.


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1998 Toyota Camry LE
2002 Buick LeSabre Custom
2004 Pontiac Grand Am SE
2002 Acura TLType S


SUVS/TRUCKS


$4,681 2000 Chevrolet Silverado


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$5,885 2003 Chrysler Town & Country LX $7,985


$6,985 2006 Chevrolet Trail Blazer LS
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2007 Chrysler PT Cruiser Touring $8,985 2001 Lincoln Navigator Base


2005 KiaAmanti Base
2006 Scion xA Base


$9,985 2003 GMCSierra2500HD
$11,575 2007 Dodge Durango SXT


2008 Pontiac Grand Prix Base $11,826 2004 Nissan Titan LE


1995 Chevrolet Corvette Base
2005 Acura RL3.5
2007 Pontiac G6 Base
2008 Chevrolet HHR LT Panel
2007 Buick LaCrosse CXL
2010 Chevrolet Impala LT


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2009 Ford Fusion SEL
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$22,985 2007Chevrolet Silverado3500 Classic $29,985


NE *I


Faith BRIEFS


We will work hard 10 Fu
make you happy






A8 I Crestview News Bulletin


Youth group provides community outreach


Happy Fourth of July!
It is a special time to
celebrate freedom, family,
good health and great food.
Most important is safety on
the road, sports, fireworks
and firing up the grill for
barbecue.
In
-I -


UP ON THE HILL
Estelle Rogers


Laurel
Hill, we
celebrate
summer
with
gardening,
harvesting
ripe fruit
from vines


and trees,
swimming and trying
to keep cool. The young
people are off to summer
camps, mission trips
or vacations with their
parents.
Our home was invaded
Thursday by two vanloads
of 21 young guys and gals
on a mission trip. Pastor
David Scott from Oak Park
Church in Jonesboro, Ga.,
leads the large church
with a huge heart to help
others.
The Driven Youth
group arrived to do
community outreach and
lead two services at Life
Tabernacle in Crestview.

Dorothy's Hair Care
All Nationalities
Hair Extensions
Relaxer, Body Wave
Press & Curl
Facials94
Call 850-863-9794 l


(LifeTabOnline.com).
Youth leaders are Kyle
and Dana Rowan. Among
the group are awesome
worshipers, talented young
musicians and singers.
Tonight, July 2, a
special service geared
to youths will be held at
Life Tabernacle, 3136
Pinewoods Drive in
Crestview. Service starts
at 7 p.m., and everyone is
invited to attend and enjoy
a pizza party afterward in
the fellowship room with
these young people.
Sunday, the talented
Driven Youth group
will lead the praise and
worship service, which will
be followed by the anointed
ministry of Pastor Michael
Braswell.
Driven Youth guys with
Kyle included Jacob Barlar,
whose 16th birthday was
celebrated on arrival
in Florida! Along with
the troupe were Jacob's
brother, James Barlar, Jon
Gantt, Ben Loffa, Jack
Newman, Jay Newman
and Trey Wiggins.
The group includes 12
beautiful young ladies with
fresh, Florida suntans:
Nohemi Alvarado, Rebecca
Argueta, Hannah Barber,
Lexi Hinton, Mikelle
Luckett, Alisha Rowan,
Anna Marie Scott, Kristin
Wiggins, sisters Anna
Blair and Abigail Blair, and
cousins Alicia Brock and
Mckayla Brock, all under
the watchful eye of


Dana Marie.
Thanks and
appreciation to these and
other young guys and
girls serving communities
across our land in this day
of lost hope, lost families
and lost support systems.
The peak of blueberry
season has passed just as
the rain begins to fall more
frequently. Poor berries
suffered because of the
heat. Figs will soon be
turning purple, struggling
to ripen before the birds
find them hiding in the fig
leaves.
The Baron's Tea House
in Crestview provided
the gathering spot for
friends on Tuesday over
the London Tea special.
Traveler Lanalda Wilson,
wearing her pink Paris T-
shirt, Devona Willis, Donna
Fleming, Sheila Powell and
I enjoyed several hours of
good food and fellowship.
There is no better place
to relax with soft music,
tea and friends than
The Baron's Tea House.
Our lovely server, Robin
Palumbo, and owner Erica
Teets extended care and
welcome service. Ring 537-
8431 for more information.
The Alzheimer's
support group will meet
at First Baptist Church
in Laurel Hill on July
21, always the third
Thursday of each month.
The group enjoyed lunch
at Parthenon Nursing
Home in Crestview in


June. We call it a field trip
with facilitator Carolyn
Williams. The invitation
was appreciated very
much.
Please call Carolyn
at 598-1057 if you need a
sitter for your loved one
while you attend any group
session.


Almarante Cemetery
is well-kept because of
community help in paying
for the grass to be mowed.
Plot owners, thank you for
your generous donations
toward the upkeep.
Address for donations is
Cemetery Commission,
PO. Box 55, Laurel Hill,


FL 32567.

"You can be sure that
whoever gives even a
drink of cold water to
one of the least of these
because he is myfollower,
will certainly receive a
reward." Matthew 10:42
GN


St. Paul Lutheran & Preschool
1407 E. John Sims Parkway, Niceville 850-678-1298


Annual Independence Day Worship
July 3... One Service... 10:00 a.m.
Wear Military Uniform or Red, White & Blue
www.stpaulniceville.com


M4uic &




on Main Street's


NEW YEAR IN JULY

( IN HISTORIC DOWNTOWN CRESTVIEW

SShowcasing Crestview's Own

2012 Rose Parade-Bound
Crestview High School Band the

,W&' �RedC. Izizc/d, Az kh

FEATURING LOCAL FOOD VENDORS COMPETING FOR THEn 1 TITE OF
Kum � oB r T u Wixocm
ST ri;cr : pir rchase a red armband for $100 then visit each wings competitor
( ,Ai -e ,' Hter. Hib City Smokehouse BBQ &Grill, Publix, Uncle Bill's, Wal-Mart &Winn Dixie)
Sfor a sample. Side items will be availableto purchase.
To pr-purchase armbands contact Rae at 585-5672.
Band members will be selling drinks from Buffalo Rock Pepsi, as well as Rose Bowl pins, bumper
stickersand other items to help meettheirfinancial needsforthis historic trip.

Come join us downtown so that when you watch
the Rose Bowl Parade on New Year's Day you can
proudly say"l helped them get there!"

,%rt 81 Other CUnique ctems For Sale






Presented by
the Main Street Crestview Association &Okaloosa Arts Alliance-North
To perform, exhibit or for information call 585-5672
or email bakerny@yahoo.com
JOIN US ON AUGUST 12,TOO!




*o Street "
~ CINtrestvew Okaloosa Arts
ASSOCIATION Alliance-North s


NE ~*I


OFFICER INSTALLATION


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN
Eglin Retired Officers Wives Club recently installed new officers for 201 1-
12. Pictured are, top row, from left, Esin Gershaw, corresponding secretary;
Jan Westfall, president; Judy Newton, parliamentarian; Ann Crosby,
recording secretary; bottom row, from left, Jessie Werdung, treasurer;
Helen Gaudette, second vice president; and Joyce Steep-Lathrop, first vice
president. Officers not pictured are Barbara Harrington, assistant treasurer;
and Claire Meade, chaplain. Members invite all area interested retired
officers' wives to call Jan at 609-8075 for more information about the club.


I. . -


Open weekends
6 a.m. to 6 p.m.
or afternoons by
appointment.


BLUEBERRIES
are in season at
1I4OCKLEY SPRING. FARM
7097 Old River Road * Baker, FL
I 50-902-0160


www shockleysprings corn
Also available at Fresh Market-restin.


850-810-5790
Joe Small 1451 S Ferdon Blvd.
Email: info@thelawnguyz.com Crestview, FL 32536


L1


i""" lp rp~p~q�a ~E�gO a lananlR a~asg qoap~p


Saturday, July 2, 2011


Local





Saturday, July 2, 2011


Real Estate


Crestview News Bulletin I A9


A' I


S r.


To list in the Real Estate Corner call Randy Beard
or Diana Baker at (850) 682-6524.
To access online listings featured here, visit the Web site
above and click on Real Estate in the main menu.


5428 East Brook Dr. $220,000
Brick 2,287sq.ft. home with 4 bedrooms & 2 full baths. 12x12 patio w/gazebo on a
level privacy fenced lot. Community pool & lighted tennis courts. Home Warranty
provided.


Ill
ERA


Kathy Flinchum
938 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
(850) 902-3632


6494 Hwy 85N $325,000
Bring your horses to this 5 acre property with eye-catching azaleas. Swing on the screened-in
porch, relax in the hot tub, orfrolic in the in-ground pool! This 3 bedroom, 2572 sq ft home
has everything you are looking for office with built-ins, attached double car garage, 3-stall free-
standing carport, and a metal garage/workshop with roll-up doorforyour motorhome.
Kaylyn Knopes Byrd
5210 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
(850) 974-4800


2404 Cumberland Way $205,900
Brick 2,420sq.ft. home with 4 bedroom, 3 full baths, 3 car garage with large
screened lanai on level privacy fenced lot.


IIl
ERA
iM ESTATE


Kathy Flinchum
938 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
(850) 902-3632


I~~r.11 -~u
-E ~II u~i.l


3438 Airport Rd. $309,900
4/2.5/2, on 3 acres with an in-ground salt water pool, too many upgrades to mention, pole
barn and zoned county. Come see this beautiful county home. I would love to show it to you.


11
ERA
REAL ESTATE


Linda S. Monte
938 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
(850) 865-2672 or (850) 423-5014


414 Riverchase Blvd. $192,500
4/3 2409 s.f. y.b. 1998 1/4 acre All Brick south of interstate 10



P perty 0- Debbi Sharon i
502 S.Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
-= professionals Plus, ,1 (850) 683-1714 or (850) 582-9405


5578 Aurora Drive $174,900
Quality Custom Built Home conveniently located in Walker School District sitting on a 1/2 ac.
fenced yard with 1675 sq. ft. of living area. This All brick home has custom Maple cabinets, a hand
carved fireplace mantel, split bedroom floor plan with cultured marble and large walk-in closet in
Master Bath. 3BR/2BA
Michelle Tate Styron "
5210 South Ferdon, Crestview I-
(850) 902-2842


5822 Antler Way
3/2 1637s.f. y.b.1999
Old Bethel Road


Preseri s -,
=Professionals Plus, ,,.


y $159,500
1/3 acre All brick in North Crestveiw off


Greg Andrews
502 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
(850) 305-6158


L~a r, K1


151 White Creek Rd. Ponce de Leon $136,000
3/2 1800 s.f. y.b.2004 10 acres Doublewide with Assumable


Mortgage


Property s
=rrqfessionals Plus, .


Sandi Underwood
502 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview '
(850) 683-1714


3309 Skywagon Dr. $149,900
3/2 1826 s.f. y.b. 2004 1/4 acre Brick & Vinyl in East Crestview
off Fairchild Rd.

Prerty 5 0 Debbi Sharon IM
eroity 502 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
= rofessionalsPlus,' (850) 683-1714 or (850) 582-9405 3


5997 Claybourne Cove
This s one o THREE homes underconstrucon n Eveood ad a th getting ready to break ground Just2 miles North o the
High School This home is ready ora Buyer Many upgrades in this open splt floor plan captures elegance in both the interor
& exteor Buiders pay attenon to the little details thatwil give you the WOW actor This is a13 1ot Subdivision wrth homes
built by J W Homes, Inc and TC B Bulder's, Inc Home sites available and Bulders wil build you a home o your choice on
y liot CalMor moreipnormalon Michelle Tate Styron
5210 South Ferdon, Crestview - -
(850) 902-2842


393 Griffith Ave. $83,000
This home is a very clean and well maintained 3/2/1 home. The seller has painted the whole
house with a nice off white. New carpet and flooring thru out the house. Open kitchen plan,
and screened in porch. This house was built to last. Come see today.
III Linda S. Monte
o 938 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
ERA (850) 865-2672 or (850) 423-5014
REAL ESTATE


Want to list?

To list in the

Real Estate Corner
call Randy Beard or Diana Baker at (850) 682-6524.


www.crestviewbulletin.com


Military members

can apply for city

utilities in advance

Special to the News Bulletin

In an effort to accommodate the
influx of military personnel coming
into Crestview, the city's Utilities De-
partment is allowing all active duty
members moving into the city to sub-
mit applications for water, sewer and
garbage service in advance by either
email, fax or mail. A copy of the appli-
cant's ID must also be sent.
The deposit required for the ser-
vice can be paid over the phone or
mailed to the Utilities office at 198 N.
Wilson St., Crestview, FL 32536-3436.
The department's office hours are 7
a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Thurs-
day.
The water/sewer/garbage applica-
tion can be downloaded from the city's
website, www.cityofcrestview.org.
The application and a copy of the
military member's ID can be emailed
to the water department billing su-
pervisor at bruceblodgett@cityof-
crestview.org. The department's fax
number is 850-682-8077.


Coldwell Banker releases home rankings


Special to the News Bulletin
PARSIPPANY, N.J. - On June 15, Coldwell
Banker Real Estate LLC released its
Home Listing Report (HLR), a snapshot
survey of average listing prices for four-
bedroom, two-bathroom homes in more
than 2,300 North American markets.
Newport Beach, Calif., led the list of most
expensive U.S. real estate markets for
the second year in a row, with an average
home listing price of approximately $2.5
million for property listings meeting the
subject home criteria.
The most affordable U.S. market in the
report is Niagara Falls, N.Y, which has
an average home listing price of approxi-
mately $61,000. The dramatic difference of
more than $2.4 million between most ex-
pensive and most affordable U.S. housing
markets is just one of the many findings in
this comprehensive market comparison.
The report compiles extensive informa-
tion on real estate data from around the
U.S. and Canada for home-buyers and sell-
ers. The Coldwell Banker HLR provides
the average home listing price of four-bed-
room, two-bathroom properties on cold-
wellbanker.com that were listed between
September 2010 and March 2011 from
more than 2,300 North American markets.


The U.S. average for the surveyed listings
was approximately $293,000.
Markets included in the U.S. report
were required to have at least 10 proper-
ties fitting the above criteria within the
relevant time frame, and in Canada, at
least five properties were required.
Newport Beach, known for its pic-
turesque beaches that play backdrop to
VIP visitors and residents, tops the list of
most expensive U.S. markets for a second
straight year and is almost $1 million more
than the next most expensive market, Pa-
cific Palisades (with an average listing
price of $1.6 million). Niagara Falls, N.Y,
the most affordable U.S. market, remains
one of the world's most majestic natural
tourist attractions. Locals are drawn to
the area for its booming tourism industry,
breathtaking views and accessibility to
other areas, including the Greater Golden
Horseshoe, Buffalo, to the south and To-
ronto to the north.
"This year's home listing report is
by far the most in-depth local market
source of data that Coldwell Banker has
ever released," said Jim Gillespie, chief
executive officer. "We've included nearly
10 times more markets than ever before,
which gives us unmatched real estate in-
sight into thousands of North American


SEPTEMBER 2010 TO
MARCH 2011
Most expensive
1. Newport Beach, Calif.,
$2,537,126
2. Pacific Palisades, Calif.,
$1,606,992
3. Stone Harbor, N.J.,
$1,344,908
4. Rancho Palos Verdes, Calif.,
$1,312,538

Most affordable
1. Niagara Falls, N.Y.,
$60,820
2. Riverdale, Ga., $61,618
3. Coolidge, Ariz., $69,083
4. College Park, Ga., $72,477

cities. For instance, we can see that there
are 775 U.S. markets averaging $200,000
or less for these types of homes. We know
that home buying remains a deeply per-
sonal lifestyle decision, and we believe
that reports like this, along with trusted
real estate agents, will help today's buy-
ers make smart decisions."


NE *I


Stillwell Estates $134,900
Room for everyone in this spacious NEW 3 bedroom home built by Jimmy Henderson II Construc-
tion! Huge, open floorplan has living room, dining room, and kitchen with breakfast bar The master
has double vanities to make getting ready a snap. Walk-in closet. Large laundryroom and lots of
closet space- giving you plenty of room to store the kids toys! Builder pays most closing costs!
l Kaylyn Knopes Byrd [
5210 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview (-
(850) 974-4800


I


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- - - - - - - - - - - - I


----------- I


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Al


11




A1 0 I Crestview News Bulletin


COVERING MILTON TO


YOUR FLORIDA


Idc are


a rket


TO PLACE AN AD



Tor()y


Call Us:
850.864.0320
800.345.8688

OR


BUY ALMOST

ANYTHING
ON THE EMERALD COAST


Visit Us Online:
emeraldcoastmarketplace.com

C RESTVI EW

News Bulletin


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


Legal#130266
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No 2011-CP-547 S
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARK RICHARD AR-
NOLD
Deceased.
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of
the estate of Mark Rich-
ard Arnold, deceased,
whose date of death


Classifieds


Saturday, July 2, 2011








Saturday, July 2, 2011



1100 | 01100"
was March 31, 2011 Deputy Clerk
and whose social secu-
rity number is Law Offices of Marshall
267-70-6463, is pend- C. Watson, PA. 1800
ing in the Circuit Court NW 49th Street, Suite
for Okaloosa County, 120 Fort Lauderdale,
Florida, Probate Divi- Florida 33309
sion, the address of Telephone: (9 5 4)
which is, 1250 North 453-0365
Eglin Parkway, Facsimile: (9 5 4)
Shalimar, Florida 771-6052
32579. The names and Toll Free:
addresses of the per- 1-800-441-2438
sonal representative
and the personal 6/25/11
representative's attor- 7/2/11
ney are set forth below.


All creditors of the de-
cedent and other per-
sons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must tile their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER,
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.

All other creditors of
the decedent and other


Legal #130242

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.:
46-2008-CA-002696
DIVISION:W
FILE NO.: F08037163

U.S. BANK NATIONAL
ASSOCIATION, AS
TRUSTEE FOR THE
STRUCTURED ASSET
INVESTMENT LOAN
TRUST, 2005-HE2,
Plaintiff,


persons having claims
or demands against VS.
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this BRANDON FISHER, et
court WITHIN 3 al,
MONTHS AFTER THE Defendant(s).
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF NOTICE OF FORE-
THIS NOTICE. CLOSURE SALE


ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH TN SECTION
733,702 OF THE,
FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.

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

The date of first publi-
cation of this notice is
June 25, 2011.

Attorney for Personal
Representative:
Kramer A. Litvak
Attorney for Petitioner
Florida Bar No 965881
Litvak Beasley & Wil-
son, LLP 226 East Gov-
ernment Street Pensa-
cola, Florida 32502 Tel-
ephone: (850)
432-9818

Personal Representa-
tive:
Sue Ann Arnold
339 Bayshore Drive
Niceville, Florida 32578

6/25/11
7/2/11

Legal # 130267

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT OF THE
1ST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION:
CASE NO: 2009 CA
002844

BAC HOME LOANS
SERVICING, L.P F/K/A
COUNTRYWIDE HOME
LOANS SERVICING,
L.P,
Plaintiff,

VS.

HEATHER L. HUGHES;
CEDAR HEIGHTS
OWNERS ASSOCIA-
TION INC.; IN POS-
SESSION OF THE
SUBJECT PROPERTY
Defendants.

RE-NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an
Order Resetting Fore-
closure Sale Date
dated the 13th day of
June, 2011, and en-
tered in Case No. 2009
CA 002844, of the Cir-
cult Court of the 1ST
Judicial Circuit in and
for Okaloosa County,
Florida, wherein BAC
HOME LOANS SERV-
ICING, L.P F/K/A
COUNTRYWIDE HOME
LOANS SERVICING,
L.PR is the Plaintiff and
HEATHER L. HUGHES;
CEDAR HEIGHTS
OWNERS ASSOCIA-
TION INC.; JOHN DOE;
JANE DOE AS UN-
KNOWN TENANT (S)
IN POSSESSION OF
THE SUBJECT PROP-
ERTY are defendants.
The Clerk of this Court
shall sell to the highest
and best bidder for
cash electronically at
vwwokaloosa.reaforeclse.co
m at, 11:00 AM
on the 15th day of Au-
gust, 2011, the follow-
ing described property
as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit:

LOT 23 OF CEDAR
HEIGHTS ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 18, PAGE 56 OF
THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF OKALOOSA
COUNTY FLORIDA

ANY PERSON CLAIM-
ING AN INTEREST IN
THE SURPLUS FROM
THE SALE, IF ANY
OTHER THAN THE
PROPERTY OWNER
AS OF THE DATE OF
THE LIS PENDENS
MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITHIN 60 DAYS AF-
TER THE SALE.

Dated this 13th day of
June, 2011.

DON W. HOWARD
Clerk of The Circuit
Court
By: K Sims


NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a Fi-
nal Judgment of Mort-
gage Foreclosure
dated June 01, 2011
and entered in Case
N o
46-2008-CA-002696 of
the Circuit Court of the
FIRST Judicial Circuit
in and for OKALOOSA
County, Florida
wherein U.S. BANK NA-
TIONAL ASSOCIA-
TION, AS TRUSTEE
FOR THE STRUC-
TURED ASSET IN-
VESTMENT LOAN
TRUST, 2005-H E2 is
the Plaintiff and BRAN-
DON FISHER; PAULA
FISHER; MORTGAGE
ELECTRONIC REGIS-
TRATION SYSTEMS,
INCORPORATED, AS
NOMINEE FOR
AMERICA'S SERVIC-
ING COMPANY; are
the Defendants, The
Clerk of the Court will
sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at
ww.okaloosa.reabreclose.co
m at 11:00AM,
on the 19 day of July,
2011 the following de-
scribed property as set
forth in said Final Judg-
ment:

LOT 23, CRYSTAL
BEACH COTTAGES,
ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF AS
RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 12, PAGE 75,
OF THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA

A/K/A 4493 D LUKE
AVENUE, DESTIN, FL
32541

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

WITNESS MY HAND
and the seal of this
Court on June 2, 2011.

Don W. Howard
Clerk of the Circuit
Court
By: Vicki Jackson
Deputy Clerk

Florida Default Law
Group, PI, PO. Box
25018 Tampa, Florida
33622-5018

IMPORTANT
In accordance with
the Americans with
Disabilities Act, per-
sons with disabilities
needing special ac-
commodation to par-
ticipate in this pro-
ceeding should con-
tact Court Adminis-
tration at 101 James
Lee Boulevard East,
Crestview, FL,
32536-3515; tele-
phone number (850)
689-5000, Extension
7497, prior to the pro-
ceeding. or Shalimar
(850) 651-7497 or at
1250 N. Eglin Park-
way, Shalimar, FL,
32579; telephone
number (850)
651-7497, prior to the
proceeding.

7/2/11
7/9/11

Legal #130264

IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT, OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT, IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2010 CA
006826

OLD BAY CONDOMIN-
IUM OWNERS A S -
SOCIATION, INC., a
Florida not for profit
corporation
Plaintiff,

V.

BARTHOLOMEW B.
ROBINSON and JEN-
NIFER KAY REED,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO
CHAPTER 45

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a Fi-
nal Judgment of Fore-
closure dated June 10,
2011, and entered in
Case No. 2010 CA


1100
006826 of the Circuit
Court, of the First Judi-
cial Circuit, in and for
Okaloosa County, Flor-
ida, wherein Old Bay
Condominium Owners
Association, Inc. is
Plaintiff, and BAR-
THOLOMEW B. ROB-
INSON and JENNIFER
KAY REED are Defend-
ants, I will sell to the
highest and best bid-
der for cash at
ww.okaloosa.realforedose.co
m, the Clerk's
website for on-line auc-
tions, at 11:00 am, on
the 27 day of July,
2011 the following de-
scribed property as set
forth in said Final Judg-
ment, to wit:

Unit No. 104 of OLD
BAY, A CONDOMIN-
IUM, a Condominium,
according to the Decla-
ration of Condominium
thereof, recorded in Of-
ficial Records Book
2636 at Page 3992 of
the Public Records of
Okaloosa County, Flor-
ida, together with an
undivided interest in
the common elements
if any, appurtenant
thereto, subject to and
in accordance with the
covenants, conditions,
restrictions, terms and
other provisions of said
Declaration.

If you are a person with
a disability who needs
any accommodation in
order to participate in
this proceeding, you
are entitled at no cost
to you, to the provision
of certain assistance.
Please contact Shelia
Sims, ADA Coordina-
tor, 190 Governmental
Center, 5th Floor, Pen-
sacola, FL 32502, (850)
595-4400 at least 7
days before your
scheduled court ap-
pearance, or immedi-
ately upon receiving
this notification if the
time before the sched-
uled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are
hearing or voice im-
paired, call 711.

DATED this 14 day of
June, 2011.

Don Howard, Clerk Cir-
cuit Court
By K Brown
Deputy Clerk

Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any,
other than the property
owner as of the date of
is pendens must file a
claim within 60 days af-
ter the sale.

Becker & Poliakoff, PA.
Attorney's for Plaintiff
348 Miracle Strip Pkwy
SW, Suite 7 Ft. Walton
Beach, FI 32548-5253
(850) 664-2229
(850)664-7882 Fax

6/25/11
7/2/11

Legal #130269

Notice of Auction

The property described
below stored at EZ
Storage, 150 Old Milli-
gan Rd., Crestview, FL,
(Go 1.2 miles west on
Hwy 90 from Hwy 85)
phone 850-398-2990,
will be sold by auction
in accordance with pro-
visions of the Self Stor-
age Facility Act (Florida
Statutes 83.801
83.809) at above ad-
dress starting at 9:00
a.m. on July 16, 2011
to recover unpaid stor-
age fees. Properties of
Pamela Metcalf, Lisa L.
Walls, Pamela Hutchin-
son, Ashley Thompson,
Victoria Nicole Green,
Tisha M. Williams,
Charles Clyde Ed-
mondson, Ken Howard,
Kenneth D. Howard,
Mike Sipos, Carlton
Matthew Jordan, Eric
Roger Power, James
Roberts - List of con-
tents: Misc. household
and/or business goods.
Cash only. Contents
must be removed
within 3 days of sale.
We do not provide
locks to bidders so
come prepared.

6/29/11
7/2/11
7/9/11

LEGAL#120956

NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATIVE
COMPLAINT

TO: William A.
Abruzzino, II
Destin, FI.,

C a s e
No.:111942-11-AG

An ADMINISTRATIVE
COMPLAINT to sus-
pend or revoke your I-
cense (s) and eligibility
for licensure and ap-
pointment has been
filed against you. You
have the right to re-
quest a hearing pursu-
ant to Sections 120.569
and 120.57 (1) and (2),
Flonrida Statutes, by
mailing a request for
same to the Depart-
ment of Financial Ser-
vices, Julle Jones, DFS
Agency Clerk, Division
of Legal Services, 200
E. Gaines St, Tallahas-
see, Florida
32399-0390. If a re-
quest for hearing is not


received by August 6,
2011, the right to a
hearing in this matter
will be waived and the
Chief Financial Officer
will dispose of this case
in accordance with the
law.

6/25/11
7/02/11
7/09/11
7/16/11


Classifieds



1100 3230
Legal #120962 Laurel Hill, 7690
Steele Mill Creek Road.
NOTICE OF SALE 4 miles south of Laurel
FOR STORAGE Hill, passed the school
or 1/2 mile from Hwy
Household goods be- 393 toward Laurel Hill.
longing to the parties July 1-July 2, 7:00 am
named below and to 1:00pm
listed by unit number
will be sold at public It all must go
sale by American Self Household items,
Storage, 1501 E. Premier Jewelry, greet-
James Lee Blvd, Crest- ing cards, metal table
view, FI 32539 @ 10:00 w/2 chairs,
a.m. July 29, 2011. Un- Text FL65709 to 56654
less charges are nalid


in full before the time of
sale.


Unit # A158-Jeff Roush 3250
Blueberries
7-02-11
7-0211 Triple J Farm. You
-091 pick. $5/bucket. Pre-
picked avail. 685-1850
sText FL63381 to 56654

1 1110

Incorrect 3290
Insertion
Policy


For Classified
In-column Ad-
vertisers

All ads placed by
phone are read back
to the advertiser to
insure correctness.
The newspaper will
assume correctness
at the time of the
read-back procedure
unless otherwise in-
formed.


Please your ad.

Advertisers are re-
quested to check the
advertisement on the
first insertion for cor-
rectness. Errors
should be reported
immediately.

Your Florida Free-
dom newspaper will
not be responsible
for more than one in-
correct insertion, nor
will it be liable for
any error in adver-
tisements to a
greater extent than
the cost of the space
occupied by the er-
ror.

Any copy change,
during an ordered
schedule constitutes
a new ad and new
charges.

We do not
guarantee position
of ANY ad under
any classification.



".J "


IMERCHADISM E
3100- Antiques
3110- Appliances
3120- Arts & Crafts
3130 -Auctions
3140 - Baby Items
3150 - Building Supplies
3160- Business
Equipment
3170- Collectibles
3180- Computers
3190- Electronics
3200 - Firewood
3210- Free Pass It On
3220 - Furniture
3230 - Garage/Yard Sales
3240 - Guns
3250 - Good Things to Eat
3260 - Health & Fitness
3270 - Jewelry/Clothing
3280 Machinery/
Equipment
3290 - Medical Equipment
3300 - Miscellaneous
3310 - Musical Instmments
3320 - Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 - Restaurant/Hotel
3340 - Sporting Goods
3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)



3110

Frigidaire Frost-free 6ft
Freezer Good condition
$350 Call 683-0454




3230




Crestview 3082
Cosson Circle Hwy 85
North @ end of divided
4 lane, turn left on
Cosson Circle Frl &
Sat, July 1-2, 7am - 3
pm
Final Moving
Sale
old records, 45s, 78s,
33s, electronics, what
nots, Window A/C


Legend Pride 3 wheel
scooter, new batteries,
exc. cond, used very lit-
tie $1800; Power Wheel
Chair Golden Model
#GP620 w/ Ig seat like
new $2500; Bruno Sw-
ing Away Lift for 3 or 4
wheel scooter fits to ve-
hicle trailer hitch re-
ceiver $1500; Full Size
Hospital Bed Full Elec-
tric Invacare Model
5410 w/ extras like new
$1500. Also a Pride Lift
Chair $900. Call
682-0468





2 Yorkie male puppy, 8
weeks old, registered
with papers, Call
850-758-1299


If you need a clean
house call me I can
help! Please call
850-603-3701.
Professional Window
Washing Basic Rate is
$10/pane, $50 mini-
mum. Ask for Wesley
859-9960 or 419-3356




Airlines are Hiing-
Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid
if qualified - Housing
available. CALL Avia-
tion Institute of Mainte-
nance (866)314-3769.
Allied Health career
training-Attend college
100% online. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available. Fi-
nancial Aid if qualified.
SCHEV certified. Call
(800)48 1 - 9409
www.CenturaOnline.com

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Crestview News Bulletin I Al 1


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4100 - Help Wanted
4130- Employment
Information


| M 4100
Bldg Const/Trades

A&P/
Sheet Metal
Mechanics!
Need a change? Ever
consider Wyoming?
We are looking for indi-
viduals with sheet
metal or structures ex-
perience who place
quality of a life as a pri-
ority. For those who
love the outdoors, fish-
ing, hiking, and a life
style of quiet outdoor
living, please give us a
call or send us an
e-mail. We have both
contract and full time
positions available.
307-654-9911 or
dstebritz@bgiaviation.com.
Bring your me-
chanic skills to work
during the day and fill
your evenings and
weekends will all that
the West has to offer.
Web ID#: 34162941


4100
Drivers

J & M Company
Needing experienced
CDL-A drivers in the
Pensacola region to
join our dedicated fleet
of professional drivers.
Drivers will receive:
*Odometer mileage
pay ($50,000 plus per
year)
*Stop/detention pay
*2011 tractors
*Home weekly, typi-
cally 48hrs
*Health Insurance
Must have a minimum
of 2rs verifiable exp.
operating T/T
Call Neal or Bill
800-477-6555
M-F, 7am-5pm
To inquire about joining
our safety conscious
fleet

Food Svs/Hospitality

Grill Cooks &
Dishwashers
Cracker Barrel of Crest-
view. Nights & Week-
ends A Must. Apply in
Person Anytime. EOE
Web ID#: 34163691

Medical/Health

FT FP Physician
Needed-
Pensacola, FL
Healthstat is hiring a FT
Physician to provide
Chronic Disease Mgmt
& Primary Care for
BCBSF patients. Re-
sume: randy.mack@
healthstatinc.com
Call 704-529-6161, fax
704.323.7931.
Web ID 34164536
Text FL64536 to 56654

Medical/Health

Healthmark
Regional
Medical Ctr.
4413 U.S. Highway
331 South, DeFunlak
Springs, FL 32435
(850) 951-4507
Taking applications:
S Business Office
* Billing Clerks
* Registration Clerks
* Medical Records
SDirector (R.H.I.T
or R.H.I.A. Certified
Supervisory Exp.
Req.)
* Home Health
* Director (Exp Req.)
*RN's&LPN's
* Nursing Services
SDirector of Nursing
*Supervisor (RN,
Mgmt. exp.)
* RN's & LPN's (All
shifts & Units)
* Housekeeping
Personnel
* Rural Health
Clinic
*LPN's
* Radiology Tech
* Pharmacy Tech
* Clerical
* Part/Full Time
Apply in person or
fax resume 892-7079
Web ID #34165934

Sales/Business Dev

Hiring Locally
This Week
Liberty National Life
Insurance Company
Full Training Provided -
Potential of $60K+ An-
nually. 401K, BCBS
Insurance & Pension
for those who Qualify.
Call 1-800-257-5500 to
set up an interview.


4130
17 Drivers Needed!
Top 5% Pay! Excellent
Benefits New Trucks
Ordered! Need 2
months CDL-A Driving
Exp. (877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.com
CDL-A Drivers. Central
Florida company seeks
Solo & Team Drivers.
Tank and Dry Van
positions offering some
regional. lyr
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r e q u i r e d
(877)882-6537 or
www.oakleytransport.com
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Home Weekends!
Southeast Regional,
Top Pay & Great Bene-
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Call (800)545-1351
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Sign-on for experi-
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centives for O/O's.
Driver Academy Re-
fresher Course availa-
ble. recruit@ffex.net.
(855)356-7121
Driver Start a New Ca-
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Training! No Experi-
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Grads or Exp Drivers:
Sign On Bonus! CRST
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(800)326- 2778
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Drivers - CDL-A Start
up to 450 per mile!
Sign-on Bonus! Great
Home Time! Lease pur-
chase available. Experi-
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(800)441-4271 x FL-100
HornadyTransportation.co
m
Drivers- 100% Owner
Operators. Paid
Weekly. Practical Miles.
Unique Fuel Surcharge
Program. Own Truck or
Lease Purchase. CDL-A
with Hazmat required.
Call (800)496-4696.
www.drivefaf.com
Just Graduate? Play in
Vegas, Hang in LA, jet
to New York! Hiring
18-24 girls/guys.
$400-$800 wkly. Paid
expenses. Signing
Bonus. Call
(877)259-6983


7160
Baker 3 br, 2 ba Older
14x66 in good condi-
tion on 1/2 acre private
lot close to town central
heat & air, appliances
included $19,000 pos-
sible owner financing
w/ cash down Call
850-865-3406



7190
North Carolina Moun-
tain Lakefront lots. New
gated waterfront com-
munity. Lockable lots
with up to 300' of
shoreline, Low insur-
ance, Low property tax.
Call Now
(800)709-5253


8100 -Antique& Collectibles
8110 - Cars
8120- Sports Utility Vehicles
8130- Trucks
8140-Vans
8150 - Commercial
8160 - Motorcycles
8170 -Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210 - Boats
8220 - Personal Watercraft
8230 - Sailboats
8240 - Boat & Marine
Supplies
8245 - Boat Slips & Docks
8310 - Aircraft/Aviation
8320 - ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 - Campers & Trailers
8340 - Motorhomes


S8340
Dixie RV
SuperStores
FL's Newest RV
Dealer
NOW
OPEN!!!
*Store Hours*
Monday-Saturday
8:00am-6:00pm

21 Acres / 30 Brands
New and Used Units
7 Manufacturers:
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Jayco
Fleetwood
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Prime Time

Located off 1-10
Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr
De Funlak Springs,
FL 32435

Sales
850-951-1000
www.dixierv.com


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7100 - Homes
7105 - Open House
7110-Beach Home/
Properly
7120 - Commercial
7130 - Condo/Townhouse
7140 - Farms & Ranches
7150 - Lots and Acreage
7160 - Mobile Homes/Lots
7170 - Waterfront
7180 - Investment
Properly
7190 - Out-of-Town
Real Estate
7200 - Timeshare


7100
Crestview 108
Windsor Drive. NO
FORMAL QUALIFY-
ING $2750 down, &
$700/mo. By owner.
Modern 3BR energy
saver. Great Fenced
lot. FP, No prepaids
or closing fees. Call
678-7104 or
677-3664

Crestview - 114 Mill
Pond Cove NO FOR-
MAL QUALIFYING.
Easy owner financ-
ing after $3000. dn,
then $795. mo plus
Tax/Ins. No prepaid
or closing costs.
3BR/2BA FP 2 car
gar., property up-
graded in extensive
rehab. Be a proud
owner! Call
677-3664 or
678-7104 Nicevlle


LOOK
Individual wants to
buy house for invest-
ment 850-651-0987
Text FL64807 to 56654

No Banks
Needed! RTO
*1321 Sunshine Dr.
Crestview 3/2
$2000 Option &
$825 per month.
*1017 Valley rd, C-view
3/2 $2000 Option &
$830 per month.
Buvarandmommvs
house.com
850-243-2172




Your land or

family land is

all you need

to buy

a new home.

Call

850-682-3344


6100- Business/
Commercial
6110 - Apartments
6120 - Beach Rentals
6130 - Condo/Townhouse
5140- House Rentals
6150 - Roommate Wanted
6160- Rooms for Rent
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot
6180 - Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 -Timeshare Rentals
6200 - Vacation Rentals


e6110



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

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,
limitation or discrimina-
tion based on race,
color, religion, sex,
handicap, familal status
or national origin, or an
intention, to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination"
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with parents
or legal custodians,
pregnant women and
people securing cus-
tody of children under
18.
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any
advertising for real es-
tate which is in violation
of the law. Our readers
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
toll-free number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.







6140
Crestview - 3 BR, 2 BA
house for rent or rent to
own 3051 Jim Green
Rd, $650/mo & $650
dep. Call 699-4281

Teel &
Waters
Real Estate
RENTALS
682-6156
162 Woodlawn Dr A
$725, 1BR 1BA Effic
139 Stephens LN
$9003 BR, 2BA,
All properties require
a credit check, one
year lease; no inside
smoking, pet fees
are non-refundable.
Call Debra Frost
682-6156

Why Rent? You can
buy for only $3000
down & $795/mo.
See ad in homes for
sale.



6160
Crestview - Furnished
room for rent in private
home Hwy 85 N off Au-
burn Rd. Nonsmoker,
$300.mo + $100. dd
Call 850-689-1060













SPORTS


A
Section


Saturday, July 2, 2011 www.crestviewbulletin.com Page 12


News

& NOTES
Crestview's
Thompson qualifies
for Senior Open
Crestview golf pro
David Thompson, a
member of Foxwood
Country Club, qualified
for the U.S. Senior Open
as a second alternate
Wednesday.
Thompson shot a 71 in
his qualifying round at
the Gainesville Country
Club.
The Senior Open will be
played July 25-31 at the
Iverness Country Club in
Toledo, Ohio.

Adult coed volleyball
The Crestview Parks and
Recreation Department
will conduct registrations
for an adult coed
volleyball league through
July 7.
The season starts July
18, with games played
Monday and Thursday
nights at Twin Hills Park
Recreation Center.
The league is limited
to the first 10 teams to
register. Each team must
have a sponsor. Cost is
$150 per team, with an
additional $15 fee per
player.
For more information,
call 682-4715.

Crestview High
soccer camp
The Crestview High
School boys soccer team
will host a soccer camp
throughout the month of
July.
The camp runs weekday
evenings July 5-29,
from 4:30-7:30 p.m. at
Davidson Middle School.
The camp will be led by
CHS boys soccer coach
Scottie Milton and is
open to boys and girls
entering grades 6-12.
Cost of the camp is
$100 a person and, for
families, $75 for each
additional sibling.
Registration for the
camp will take place at
4 p.m. July 5. Checks
should be made payable
to CHS Boys Soccer
Booster Club.

Youth basketball
camp
The Crestview High
School girls basketball
team will hold a skills
camp for boys and girls
ages 7-12 on July 15-16.
Camp hours are 4-8
p.m. July 15 and 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. July 16.
Cost is $50 per player.
Water and T-shirts
will be given to each
participant. Participants
must provide proof of
insurance.
Registration forms will
be available at the CHS
office and Twin Hills
Recreation Center.
For more information,
call Crestview girls
basketball coach Donald
Campbell at 428-0734
or 882-6135; email
Duck4311@cox.net;
or check the Crestview
girls basketball website,
chsladydawgsbball.com.

Heavy Hitters
The NWF Heavy Hitters
12U baseball team is
looking for players. For
more information, call
Melvin at 902-6237 or
Mark at 259-2288.

Football camp
The fourth annual junior
players skills football
camp will be 8 a.m.
to noon July 16 at Fort
Walton Beach High
School and is open for
players ages 10-12.
The camp will feature
E.G. Green, Willie Gosha
and coach Derrick Lewis.
There is no cost for
the camp. For more
information, call Lawrence
White at 420-0249.


Ryan Gillis named SRMS football coach


By Randy Dickson
randyd@crestviewbulletin.com
It wasn't exactly out with the
old and in with the new when Chris
Sweatt decided to step down as the
head football coach at Shoal River
Middle School and accept a job on
the football coach-
ing staff at Crest-
view High School
under Athletic Di-
rector Kevin Pet-
tis.
Shoal River
Athletic Director
RYAN GILLIS Mitch Buckelew
and former Shoal
River Principal Bob Jones, who
is now principal at Crestview, had
their man already on staff in Mus-
tang defensive coordinator and
head baseball coach Ryan Gillis,
who was named the head football
coach last month.
"Coach Gillis was hired a few
weeks ago," Buckelew said. "Mr.
Jones hired him to take over our
football program. He's been help-
ing for I reckon six or eight years,
and he's done a good job, so Mr.
Jones went on and hired him be-
fore he left.
"We were always appreciative
of Coach Sweatt, and he worked
with us several years and had
done a good job as the head foot-
ball coach, but he chose to go up
to the high school and be a part of
the high school program. We wish
him well and still stay in touch
with him."
Gillis said he is excited about
taking the next step from defen-
sive coordinator to head coach.
"I've just been around it for 10
or 12 years now, and I love it," he
said. "There is nothing like Thurs-
day nights on the sidelines. I can't


imagine what it's like on Friday
nights (coaching a high school
game). This is a big challenge for
me.
"It's a lot bigger animal than
baseball when you've got 60 kids
you are taking care of instead of
15, but I'm excited about the chal-
lenge. It's the next step in my
coaching career. I really don't
have aspirations of moving to the
high school anyways, but I think
my niche is here."
Gillis said he is happy for Swe-
att as he moves on to Crestview
and that the two are still in con-
stant contact, talking about things
Crestview does that might help
the Mustangs.
Gillis will continue to incorpo-
rate some of Sweatt's philosophies
while developing his own style of
football that will center around
a strong defense and a power of-
fense.
"I feel like the guys in the red
hats, whether it was at Richbourg
or Shoal River, when they come
to town or we go down there,
they know they are going to get
stroked," he said. "We strike peo-
ple. We like to hit.
"That's always been a staple of
what we do. Hopefully, that's not
going to change. We are going to
strike people, and we are going to
stress being physical."
Longtime assistant Rhett Mc-
Sween remains on the Shoal Riv-
er staff. Gillis and McSween are
joined by former Choctawhatchee
and Auburn standout Karl
Lavine.
"I'm a little more defensive-
minded than Coach Sweatt," Gil-
lis said. "I'm going to take care of
the defense. I'm going to have my
say in the offense, but coach Mc-
Sween and our new coach, Karl


Photos by RANDY DICKSON I News Bulletin
Ryan Gillis talks with Mustang football players during a recent
weightlifting session.


Lavine, are going to kind of take
care of the offensive side.
"They are going to call plays
and all. I'm defensive-minded, so
I'm going to give it (the offense) to
them, and they are going to move
the ball. I have the utmost confi-
dence in both of them."
Gillis said he knows that ulti-
mately, he will be judged by how


his teams do against cross-town
rival Davidson. And though he
won't give any predictions on how
the Mustangs will fair against the
Panthers or any other team, Gillis
did make one promise.
"We are going to work them out
hard and try to teach them a little
bit about football and a lot about
life," he said.


Gators hit summer midway point


Photos by RANDY DICKSON I News Bulletin
Above, Gator linemen go through their paces during a recent workout. Below left, Baker
quarterback Chris Nixon looks for an open receiver during a recent summer workout. Below
right, Baker football coach Matt Brunson said he is happy with the Gators as they finish up
their first month of summer drills.


By Randy Dickson
randyd@crestviewbulletin.com
BAKER - Heat and humidity engulfed
Doug Griffith Memorial Stadium early
Monday morning, but members of the
Baker football team didn't seem to mind
as they went through another of their off-
season workouts.
The Gators are a month into their first
summer under head coach Matt Brunson,
who himself is a former Gator that played
on and helped coach state championship
teams at Baker.
All systems are go as Brunson gets
ready to give his team a week off for some
down time before hitting the summer
stretch run. The veteran coach said he
is happy with how things have gone thus
far.
"Right now we are working JV and
varsity, and we've averaged 60 or 70 kids
a day," he said. "We will add our middle
school kids after we get back from the
Fourth of July.
"We've had a great first half (of the
summer). The kids are getting stronger
and working hard, and they are getting in
a little better shape. We keep putting in a
play or two each week."
There seems to be no doubt in
Brunson's mind that having a good senior
class has helped make things easier this
summer.
"We've got a big senior class with Vada
Moore, Chris Nixon, Dillon Cotton, Corey
Harper, Colton Bouchard and Brian Ben-
oit," he said. "I don't want to leave any-
body out (noting there are several other
seniors that weren't mentioned). We've
got a great senior group and we have a
big senior class, and all those guys have
done a good job.
"I'd rather have quality than quantity
(if given the choice), but we've got a good
sized class and we've got some great guys
in this group."
Brunson also said it's obvious that this
senior class is hungry to win.
"These guys want to win and the se-
niors want to go out and be remembered
and hopefully put a championship on the
wall and they definitely want to improve
their record over the last couple of years,"
he said. "These kids are awesome.
"They've bought into what we are
trying to do, and they understand that
weightlifting is a very integral part to
being physical, and they've done a great
job with that. These guys are hungry for
a few victories. They come to work every
morning, and they get after it with a good
attitude no matter what we ask them to
do."


*


NE




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