Citation

Material Information

Title:
Crestview news bulletin
Portion of title:
Bulletin
Portion of title:
Crestview news
Place of Publication:
Crestview, FL
Publisher:
Halifax Media Group, Lee Knapp - Publisher, Thomas Boni - Editor
Creation Date:
January 5, 2005
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Weekly
regular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Crestview (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Okaloosa County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Okaloosa -- Crestview
Coordinates:
30.767994 x -86.567682

Notes

General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 9, no. 37 (Sept. 5, 2001); Title from caption.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Crestview News Bulletin. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
002758666 ( ALEPH )
48122675 ( OCLC )
ANN6621 ( NOTIS )
2001229458 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Crestview news leader

UFDC Membership

Aggregations:
Florida Digital Newspaper Library

Full Text

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** A GateHouse Media newspaper read by 10,450 people every week. Obituaries ..............A2-3 Opinion ....................A6 Education...................A7 Business .....................A8 Lifestyle ..................B1-2 Bulletin Board .............B4 Museum receives land donation | A9 Republican club to hold watch party A9 LIBRARIANS SHOW OFF INNER CHARM | B1 START YOUR WEEKEND PLANNING HERE | B2 Wednesday, June 13, 2018 @cnbulletin facebook.com/crestviewbulletin50 ¢ crestviewbulletin.com Vol. 43 Issue 47MIDWEEK EDITION By Brian Hughes Special to the News BulletinCRESTVIEW „Mayor David Cadle dismissed Crestview Police Chief Tony Taylor June 8following a month-long investigation into multiple allegations by more than 30 police officers and agency administrative staff members.Allegations included favor-itism, rule inconsistency and unfavorable shift scheduling, which combined to lead to a reported decrease in morale within the department. When I approached Chief Taylor with these issues that were raised, he dismissed all these concerns and denied there was a morale problem in the CPD,Ž Mayor Cadle said. He also stated these complaints were the fault of a conspiracy to remove him from office.ŽActing in his city chartermandated capacity as head of Crestviews public safety department, the mayor placed Chief Taylor on administra-tive leave with pay on May 10, during which he appointed Commander Jamie Grant, a 27-year agency veteran, as interim police chief.A subsequent investigation upheld the allegations.As my investigation progressed, it became evident that an atmosphere of misconduct without conse-quences as well as favoritism by some officers had been allowed to flourish at the Crestview Police Depart-ment,Ž Cadle said.This is a reflection of a failure of diligent oversight and responsive leadership, which has led me to dismiss Tony Taylor as chief of police of the city of Crestview.ŽGrant, who, earlier in his career, was the departments first K9 officer, stressed that the agencys commitment to the safety of the citizens of Crestview remained its Mayor dismisses Crestview police chiefCrestview Police Department 27-year veteran Jamie Grant will serve as interim chief due to former police chief Tony Taylors dismissal. [BRIAN HUGHES | CPD] Tater and Wild“ re are Bretta Andertons two horses. [ALICIA ADAMS/DAILY NEWS] Bretta Anderton breeds her own fainting goats. Some are less than a month old. [ALICIA ADAMS/DAILY NEWS] Baker woman strives for self-su ciency with small-scale farmBy Alicia Adams 315-4443 | @aliciaNWFDN aadams@nwfdailynews.comBAKER „ While Northwest Florida is commonly known for its white sand beaches, the areas agricultural presence is also prominent.Turn down the aptly named Country Living Road in Baker, and you will find an example of just that.At the end of the road lives Bretta Anderton: full time farmer, part time driver,Ž she calls herself on Facebook.Born and raised in Oklahoma, Bretta has a life-time of experience in farming. Now, when she is not driving a school bus, she spends most of her time tending to her small-scale farm on her 5-acre plot of land.I grew up doing this,Ž Bretta said. My husbands a Yankee and I converted him.ŽBretta and her husband moved to their Baker home in 1993. A year later, they started their farm. Most of their property was covered in trees, so they cleared a good bit of it by hand.For those wanting to start their own farm, Bretta said it all depends on acreage.You gotta enjoy itBy Alicia Adams 315-4443 | @aliciaNWFDN aadams@nwfdailynews.comVALPARAISO „ Florida gubernatorial candidate Ron DeSantis made a campaign stop at the Compass Rose on Saturday afternoon with U.S. Rep. Matt Gaetz during a tour of the Panhandle.DeSantis, who Floridas 6th District in the U.S. House, is a conservative Iraq War veteran who stands against illegal immigration and who is pro-life and supports the Second Amendment, accord-ing to his website.DeSantis said during his visit to Valparaiso that he supports term limits in Con-gress, getting rid of sanctuary cities in Florida, and improv-ing education.Theres a lot that needs to be done with education,Ž DeSantis said. A four-year brick and ivy degree is not the ticket to success. ... We need to get the Constitution back into the classroom.ŽDeSantis said he wants schools to teach the founda-tions of the United States and would like to see a renewed emphasis on technical train-ing and computer science/technology education.Its not easy,Ž DeSantis said. If you really want to do the right thing in Washing-ton, youre not going to have a lot of friends. ... I think its a hopeful time. I think theres a lot of stuff thats finally Conservative cleanup hitterMatt Gaetz stumps with gubernatorial hopeful Ron DeSantisSee TAYLOR, A4 See FARM, A4 See DESANTIS, A4

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** A2 Wednesday, June 13, 2018 | Crestview News Bulletin OBITUARIESSUBMISSIONSThe News Bulletin publishes North Okaloosa County residents and former residents obituaries, including a photo, for $95 in print and online. Family members should write the 500-word announcements and funeral homes should submit them to the newspaper for con“ rmation. We may edit submissions for style. Call 682-6524 or email news@ crestviewbulletin.com for more information.Linda Brooks Adams, of Baker, Florida was called home to the Lord on the morning of Tuesday, June 5th, 2018. She was the 7th of 9 children born to the late Robert P. Brooks and Lettie Mae Kilcrease Brooks. Linda grew up on her family farm in Baker, Florida. After graduating from Baker School, Linda moved to Pensacola, became a beautician, and worked at Beauteria Beauty Shop. In 1972, she married a sailor, Don Adams and became a Navy wife and later a mother, her most successful role. Linda enjoyed spending time with her family more than anything. She especially loved her children, Michelle and Jason, and her granddaughters: Lizzy, Abbi, and Katie. Preceded in death by her parents; sister, Marie Slade, and brothers: Junior Brooks and his wife Dorothy; Cleve Brooks, Joe Don Brooks, and brotherin-law, Mervin Smith; Linda is survived by her husband Don Adams, her daughter, Michelle Adams Lowe and her husband, Chris of Niceville, Florida; her son, Jason Adams and Season Dean of Baker, Florida, her grandchildren: Elizabeth Adams, Abbigael Adams, and Katie Lowe; her sisters: Rose Dubose, Eloise Smith, and Kathy Cooper; her brother Gerald Brooks and his wife Mary; and sister-in-law, Marylou Brooks; as well as numerous nieces, nephews, and cousins. Visitation will be at the Brackney Funeral Service Chapel, 480 East James Lee Road, Crestview, Florida from 6 to 8 p.m., Thursday, June 7th, 2018. The funeral service will be held at Pyron Chapel, 6498 William Gary Johnson Road, Baker, Florida at 11 a.m. on Friday, June 8th, 2018. Arrangements are being provided by the Brackney Funeral LINDA BROOKS ADAMS Joyce Clower, a resident of Fort Walton Beach for over 40 years, died 6/1/2018 at the age of 81. She is preceded in death by her loving and devoted husband, Mike Clower and is survived by two daughters, Dawn Clements and Vicky Einwalter; three grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren. Joyce and Mike had a private burial at KentForest Lawn Funeral Homes Evergreen Cemetery in Panama City, FL, and will rest eternally in the bosom of Jesus. JOYCE CLOWERGlenda Dean, 68, of Baker, FL passed away, Tuesday, May 29, 2018. Glenda was born June 23, 1949 in Avon Park, FL and moved to the area in 1968. She was a retired Hospitality Supervisor and a member of the First Pentecostal Church. Glenda is preceded in death by her parents, sister, Brenda Beck and two brothers, Howard Burkett and Nathaniel Burkett. She is survived by her companion Raymond Alford, four children, Tammy Lynn Bentley, Tracy E Feagin, James A Feagin Jr. Deborah L Feagin, one brother, Terry Burkett, five sisters, Sarah Boyd (Martin), Tracy Hall (Jeff), Marty Burkett, Mary Crump, Charlotte Crump, seven grandchildren, and three great-grandchildren.GLENDA DEAN World War 2 Veteran, John Lewis Dvorscak, of Somerby of Santa Rosa Beach, fought his final battle in life and entered into the arms of His Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ, on June 2, 2018. His devotion to God, Family and Country were the hallmarks of his life. He was born February 18, 1926, near the coal mines of Hazelton, PA. He entered the Navy at age 18, and was part of the invasion of Normandy. He also served in the Marine Corps during the Vietnam and Korean Wars. John married Doris Muench in November, 1951 and together they raised 5 children followed by 5 grandchildren and 4 great grandchildren. John was a devout Catholic and served for over 60 years in the Knights of Columbus both as a Grand Knight and a later as a Faithful Navigator with the 4th Degree. Johns family thanks the Staff of Somerby Assisted Living Community, Emerald Coast Hospice, St. Ritas Parish, Doctor Derek Jiminez and P.A. Chuck Kuebler for their excellent care and support, as well as all those who prayed and reached out during Johns last days. Johns final arrangements will be taken care of by Mountcastle Turch Funeral Home in Woodbridge, Virginia. Services for John will take place on Thursday, June 14. For further information go to www.mountcastle.net/ obituary In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations be made to Knights of Columbus or charity of choice.JOHN LEWIS DVORSCAK1926 2018An incredibly wonderful woman, our beloved Kay went to heaven on Thursday May 31, 2018, at the age of 57. She passed away peacefully at Fort Walton Beach Medical Center surrounded by her family following a courageous battle with cancer. The ultimate victory is now hers „ eternal life with our Lord. Delena Kay Miller McElroy was born June 3, 1960, to Leslie (Les) and Marjorie (Marj) Miller. She grew up in Ocean Spring, Mississippi, with her siblings Larry, Mike and Annette. After graduating from Ocean Springs High School, Kay attended Phillips Business College before beginning her professional life as a pharmacy technician at Ocean Springs Hospital and Biloxi Regional Medical Center. She later moved to Houston, Texas, where she worked in medical transcription at West Oaks Hospital. Some of her most enduring friendships were formed during her employment with the hospitals in Ocean Springs and Biloxi. After marrying Jim McElroy in 1998 and later moving to Fort Walton Beach, Florida, Kay pursued her lifelong interest in writing. Her work includes a childrens book series in progress, several articles, a young adult novel inspired by her then teenage daughter Tara, and her beloved novel The MissionŽ which was published in 2011. Kays deeply-held faith is woven through every word she penned. She is preceded in death by her parents, Les and Marjorie Miller. Kay is survived by her dearly loved husband, Jim McElroy; daughterTara Mozley; grandson Jacob Mozley; Jims loving daughters, Morrey McElroy and Tamara McElroy; grandchildren by Morrey, Henry Hazlett and Rye Hazlett; grandchildren by Tamara, Sol Melendy and Tai Melendy; brothers Larry Miller and Mike Miller; sister, Annette (Carl) Valletto; much-loved nieces, nephews and cousins. A Celebration of Life service will be held at 2 p.m. on Saturday, June 16, 2018 at Kays church, Living Faith located at 100 Hart St. Niceville, Florida 32578, with Pastor Roddy Shaffer officiating. In lieu of flowers, the family requests memorial contributions be made to Living Faith at the above address. Special thanks to Kays church family for their love, prayers and support, and to Dr. Thomas Johnson, Dr. Mark Hancock, Dr. El Kabbani, and the nurses of Fort Walton Beach Medical Center who all provided such good care throughout this journey. Arrangements are under the direction of Davis-Watkins Funeral Home. To share memories, express condolences and sign the guestbook please, visit www. daviswatkins.com.DELENA KAYŽ MILLER MCELROY1960 2018 Joelle Marie Miller of Destin, Florida, passed away at the age of 73 on May 31, 2018, in Tallahassee, Florida. Joelle was the daughter of the late David H. Campbell and Madeleine LeMaitre Campbell of Baton Rouge, Louisiana. She was born on May 1, 1945, in Algiers, Algeria, where her father served in World War II. In the 1950s, Joelle moved JOELLE MARIE MILLER1945 2018 See MILLER, A3

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** Crestview News Bulletin | Wednesday, June 13, 2018 A3Ronald Newell, age 72, passed away on June 5th, 2018. He was born in Mobile, Alabama. Ronnie is predeceased by his parents, Harry and Myrtle Newell. Survivors include his wife, Rena Newell; children, Tonya Terrebone (Blake), Ronald ChipŽ H. Newell, John D. Kennedy (Jan) and Stacey Franklin (Michael); brothers, Harry, Robert, and William; sisters Theresa Jernigan, Margaret Newell, Beverly Adamson, Barbara Yokley, and Susan Logan; and seven grandchildren and two great-grandchildren.Graveside service was held on Tuesday, June 12, 2018, at Barrancas National Cemetery with the Rev. Joel Carden officiating. In lieu of flowers, the family would like for donations to be made to American Parkinson Disease Association. https://www. apdaparkinson.org Arrangements are entrusted to Whitehurst Powell Funeral Home in Crestview. Guest book and condolences are available online at www. whitehurstpowellfuneralhome.comRONALD GENE NEWELL1946 2018Ramon E Reeves, 91 of Crestview, FL passed away Wednesday, June 6, 2018. Ramon was born August 16, 1926 in Riderwood, AL, and raised in Escambia farms, he was a lifelong resident of Okaloosa County. He was a 1945 graduate of Escambia Farms School, he retired from civil service after 33 years of service, and he was also a member of the First Baptist Church of Crestview. Ramon was a Veteran of the US Army, serving during WWII. Ramon is preceded in death by his wife Atrice Reeves, and a son Phillip Reeves. HE is survived by three children; Joan Jackson (Joey), David Reeves (Marcella), and Beth Reeves, three brothers; Donald Reeves, Tom Reeves, and Lamar Reeves, one sister; Carolyn Harouff, seven grandchildren; Jesse Jackson, Jamie Jackson, Jacob Jackson, Jennifer Reeves, Karli Reeves, Gunnar Reeves, and Wyatt Lawhon. A gathering of family and friends was held Monday, June 11th. You may leave your condolences at www.brackneyfuneralservice.comRAMON E REEVES1926 2018Mrs. Emmie Lou Kelly Schuster, age 73, passed away peacefully on May 15, 2018 while surrounded by family. She was born on December 2, 1944 in DeFuniak Springs, Florida. Mrs. Schuster was a loving mother of Jack (Missy) Schuster, Ingrid (Bill) Doyle and Rachelle Ott (Matt). Dearest sister of Pete Kelley, Bob Kelley, Jewel Cuchens, Margie Carroll, Ottis Kelley, Homer Hayes Kelley, Arthur Kelley, Betty Kirkland, Mary Elizabeth Kelley and Joyce Garrett. Cherished grandmother of Sydney, Autumn, Brock, Cal, Rylan, Samantha, Sean, Mark, Amber, Matt, and Jacob; and greatgrandmother to Aiyana, Avery, Kinsley, and Ashli. Celebration of Life services were held atSaturday, June 9, 2018 at Clary-Glenn Freeport Chapel Funeral Homes & Crematory. Burial followed in the Hatcher Cemetery. You may go online to view obituaries, offer condolences and sign guest book at www.clary-glenn.com. Clary-Glenn Freeport Chapel Funeral Homes & Crematory is entrusted with the arrangements.EMMIE LOU SCHUSTER1944 2018Mr. Robert Lowell Thomas Sr. (Bob Thomas) at the age of 83 was delivered to heaven. Bob was born in DeFuniak Springs, Florida, on Feb. 16, 1935, to the late Sarah Elizabeth Thomas and the late Robert Lowell Thomas. Bob graduated from Walton County High School as President of Class of 1953. He later went on to study at the University of Southern Mississippi and the University of Florida. He chose to be a Gator for the remainder of this life. In 1961, Bob started his career at Eglin Air Force Base working as a defense contractor specializing in electronics. He oversaw security testing and installation for major Air Force bases throughout the world. Bob had a passion for surf fishing, which he shared with family and friends and possibly a few strangers along the way. Bob was friendly and outgoing who was happy to share a smile and a joke or two. Bob was a longtime active member of the Fort Walton Beach Elks Lodge 1795. He also enjoyed gardening and was a member of the Master Gardeners Club of Okaloosa County since 1999. Bob and Martha were longtime members of the First Baptist Church of Fort Walton Beach. He was a veteran of the United States Army. Bob is survived by his wife of 58 years, Martha Jean Thomas, and their sons, Robert Lowell Thomas Jr. and his wife Holly and his daughters Ashley Marie Thomas and Emily Grace Thomas; William Todd Thomas and his wife Nancy; Bradley Scott Thomas and his sons Nicholas Scott Thomas and James Braden Thomas. A Celebration of Life Service will be held on Saturday, June 16, 2018 at 1 p.m. at McLaughlin Mortuary Chapel, 17 Chestnut Ave. S.E., Fort Walton Beach, Florida, 32548. Immediately following the service there will be a reception at Brooks Beal Center, 100 Beal Parkway N.W., Fort Walton Beach, FL 32548. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be given to First Baptist Church of Fort Walton Beach, FL, 21 First St. S.E., Fort Walton Beach, FL 32548 in honor of Bobs memory. Expressions of love and sympathy may be placed online at www.mclaughlinmortuary.comROBERT LOWELL THOMAS1935 2018with her family to Baton Rouge, Louisiana. Joelle graduated from Baton Rouge High School and Louisiana State University. Joelle and her family began attending Destin United Methodist Church in the mid-1970s. She was active in the church throughout her life and especially enjoyed the weekly beach service. She also enjoyed many aspects of living in Destin, including volunteering for the Destin Fishing Rodeo. She also was an active volunteer in the school system as her son Travis grew up. Later in life, Joelle liked to spend as much time as possible with her four granddaughters. Joelle was preceded in death by her father and mother, David and Madeleine Campbell. She is survived by Wayne Miller. She also is survived by her son, Travis Miller, of Tallahassee, Florida, his wife Karena, and their children Olivia, Gracie, Britton and Avery. A memorial beach service was held at Henderson Beach State Park in Destin Monday, June 11. MILLERFrom Page A2

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** A4 Wednesday, June 13, 2018 | Crestview News BulletinRepublican gubernatorial candidate Ron DeSantis laughs as U.S. Rep. Matt Gaetz warms up the c rowd during a Saturday afternoon campaign stop at the Compass Rose in Valparaiso. [PHOTOS BY MICHAEL SNYDER/DAILY NEWS] paramount concern. Daily operations remained unchanged during the investigation period, and the agency will be operat-ing as usual, he said.The average citizen will notice absolutely no change,Ž he said. Among his first actions as chief were opening up weekly command staff meetings to interested officers, inviting patrol officers to serve on the panel that interviews potential recruits, and restoring the previous shift schedule preferred by officers.Addressing business leaders concerns, Grant is working with his com-mand staff to implement a full-time foot or bicycle patrol of Main Street and the citys historic district. TAYLORFrom Page A1 turning the corner.ŽDeSantis announced his candidacy for gover-nor in January to succeed term-limited Rick Scott. President Donald Trump said in December he would support DeSantis should he run, and according to Gaetz, Trumps eyes lit upŽ when DeSanits told himhe was running.Gaetz also has endorsed DeSantis in his race against Adam Putnam for the GOP nomination. He gave rea-sons why Putnam was unfit for the job, including his lack of support for Trump during the 2016 presidential campaign.In a lot of ways, Ron has been a cleanup hitter for conservative values and the Northwest Florida values that we like to see reflected in Washington,Ž Gaetz said. Ron served in uniform „ he has combat experience. Here in North-west Florida, our military mission is paramount, not only to our economy but our way of life.Ž DESANTISFrom Page A1U.S. Rep. Matt Gaetz greets supporters Saturday at a rally for Republican gubernatorial candidate Ron DeSantis in Valparaiso. We can put more ani-mals on what we have, but we dont because then youre robbing the land,Ž Bretta said. We try to utilize the space as best as we can.ŽAll together, the Ander-tons have 34 goats, 20 chickens, two horses, two pigs, a cow and four beehives.This (area where she keeps beehives) we keep wooded to kind of keep our natural ecosystem,Ž she said.Bretta sells honey and tries to sell eggs, but the chickens have been producing faster than people buy them, so shes started giving some away to friends. Plus, she said, you get tired of eating eggs.The horses „ Tater and her daughter Wildfire „ are pets. Brettas daughter used to participate in rodeo in high school and they stayed with Bretta when Bretta grew up.However, Fred the cow and the hogs„ Smokey and Bandit „ arent as lucky. They will be used for meat.Although Bretta names the animals, most of them end up in what she calls freezer camp.Ž We try to have enough and be as self-sufficient as we can,Ž Bretta said. Because we know where the meat comes from, and I can guarantee you the meat here is a whole lot better than the meat in the store.ŽBretta started breed-ing fainting goats in 2014. The goats will also be used for meat when theyre old enough. For now, their dog Rutger guards the pasture and barks at anyone who may be a threat.In between the areas for the animals is a garden where peppers, tomatoes and blueberries grow. Bretta said a good tip for growing vegetables is to switch the garden and the pigpen every so often. The pigs turn the soil, eat the weeds and fertilize the area, making it the perfect place to grow vegetables.I would say start small, because you dont want to waste,Ž Bretta advises anyone wanting to start a similar operation. Figure out how much land you have and how much of that you want to devote to a farm.ŽWhen the Andertons rented a home in Louisi-ana, they wanted to grow their own food but didnt quite have the space. So, they used tires to grow vegetables.The sidewall holds a little bit more water, and youre not tearing up the ground,Ž she said. We actually had some really nice pepper and tomato plants in them.ŽAnother tip: chickens are always good to have around because they eat bugs. They are also easier to take care of than most other farm animals.It takes Bretta about two to four hours a day to take care of her farm. During the school year, she wakes up before start-ing her bus route and takes about a half-hour to feed and water the animals. When she comes back, she gathers eggs and cleans the pens.Having that many animals sometimes has disadvantages, she said. Its more difficult to take vacations, so the Andertons rent out their RV to travelers.While the chickens can last days with their automatic feeder and water tank and the goats browse for food, the horses need to be fed twice a day.According to Bretta, the hogs go through about 150 pounds of feed a week. Her annual feed bill for the goats alone is nearly $3,000.Youre not going to get rich doing this,Ž she said. You gotta enjoy it.Ž FARMFrom Page A1Bretta Anderton lives on Country Living Road where she operates a small-scale farm on her 5-acre plot of land. Bretta Anderton feeds Smokey and the Bandit crab grass. Bretta Anderton pets her dog, Val, as she looks over her horses and goats. [ALICIA ADAMS PHOTOS/DAILY NEWS]

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** Crestview News Bulletin | Wednesday, June 13, 2018 A5Laurel Hills city council meets at 8209 State Road 85 N. [FILE PHOTO | NEWS BULLETIN] By News Bulletin staffLAUREL HILL „ The City of Laurel Hill chose Jack Dorman as its temporary planning official June 7 and will re-advertise it's request for proposal for a planner due to a lack of response.City Clerk Nita Miller said Dorman will advise people on land development code com-pliance on an as-needed basis.The city is also drafting ordinances to increase water and fire facility fees. "Oncewe are finished we will advertise and let the public know water rates will be increasing. We haven't had a water rate increase sine 2008, and the fire facilities fee has not been increased since 2011," Miller said. The current rates no longer completely fund city water and fireservices.Laurel Hill may also have a contractor to make upgrades to the Gene Clary Park. They received a $50,000 state grant for the upgrades.Finally, Laurel Hill received a water line grant from the Northwest Florida Water Management District to con-nect a water line on Millside Road with State Road 85. The city is waiting to hear from Okaloosa County before the connection, as the county wants to straighten and pave Millside so the water line will no longer be on private property.Laurel Hill selects temporary city plannerBy News Bulletin contributorNICEVILLE „Northwest Florida State College and the Mattie Kelly Arts Center will have a gallery exhibit, AQUIFERious,Aug. 20-Nov. 2 in the McIlroy, Holzhauer and Corridor galleries.Margaret Ross Tolbert curated AQUIFERious, which is based on her award-winning book by the same title. The exhibition will juxtapose Tolbert's dramatic, largescale springs paintings and eloquent poetry with contributing artists' and scientists' photographs, videos, cartography and writings. The exhibition includes contributions fromJill Heinerth, Eric Hutcheson, Mark Long, Tom Morris and Georgia Shemitz.Over the past 25 years, these artists have worked to document some of the springs unique features. They emphasize the urgent need for the preservation of Floridas freshwater springs and the Floridian Aquifer that feeds them.Among the most remark-able natural wonders of the Sunshine State is the seldom-seen, underground Floridian aquifer system, a 100,000 square mile life force that reaches into neighboring states and feeds more than 1,000 freshwater springs throughout Florida. AQUIFERious is intended to give the audience a greater understanding and appreciation of Floridas subterranean water system, while celebrating its extraordinary beauty and that of the fragile springs that arise from the systems depths.The galleries are open Monday-Friday from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. and 90 minutes prior to most Mattie Kelly Arts Center Mainstage and Sprint Theater performances. For more information about the Mattie Kelly Arts Center Galleries, contact Director KC Williams,729…6044 or artgalleries@nwfsc.edu.Mattie Kelly Arts Center Galleries host AQUIFERious exhibitionMargaret Ross Tolberts work, Springs for Hiram,Ž is pictured. [SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN]

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** A6 Wednesday, June 13, 2018 | Crestview News Bulletin OPINION ANOTHER VIEW Address: 638 N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536 Online: crestviewbulletin.com Publisher Jim Fletcher ...........................j” etcher@crestviewbulletin.com Executive Editor Jason Blakeney .............jblakeney@nwfdailynews.com Editor Aaron Little ...........................................alittle@srpressgazette.com Editorial Assistant Renee Bell ....................news@crestviewbulletin.com Reporter Aaron Jacobs .......................... ajacobs@crestviewbulletin.com Legals Barbara Dale ....................................bdale@crestviewbulletin.com Circulation Assistant Dale Robinson ......drobinson@crestviewbulletin.com Media Consultant Sherrie Stanley .......sherries@crestviewbulletin.com CONTACT US Call 682-6524 to report news, subscribe or learn about our classi“ ed and display advertising options. The Crestview News Bulletin is published each Wednesday and Saturday by GateHouse Media Group, at 638 N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, FL32536. Periodical postage paid at Crestview, Florida. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to 638 N. Ferson Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536. USPS 010-209 All material is property of the Crestview News Bulletin. SUBSCRIPTION RATES In County 13 weeks ................................$9.45 26 weeks ..............................$17.85 52 weeks ..............................$32.76 Out of county 13 weeks ..............................$14.70 26 weeks ..............................$23.10 52 weeks ..............................$38.01 Delivery subscriptions may be charged a higher rate for holiday editions. NEWS BULLETIN ADVERTISING Ask your advertising representative about our Color by the Inch program and Customer Appreciation sale by calling 850-682-6524. HAVE SOMETHING TO SAY?The Crestview News Bulletin regularly publishes readers thoughtful and humorous comments posted on our Facebook and Twitter pages. Join the discussion at facebook.com/crestview.bulletin or tweet @cnbulletin JOIN THE CONVERSATIONThe Crestview News Bulletin encourages public discussion on local issues. The paper publishes letters to the editor on a “ rst-come, “ rst-served, space-available basis. Letters should be original to the News Bulletin, written on topics concerning North Okaloosa County communities, and should not contain profanity, personal attacks or other questionable content. The newspaper reserves the rights to decline publication of any letter for any reason, and to use published letters in advertising and other promotions. Email letters to news@crestviewbulletin.com Alternatively, send letters to Crestview News Bulletin, ATTN: Letter to Editor, 638 N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536.California has worn me quite thin ƒ I just cant wait to see you again.Ž „ from Come MondayŽ as performed by Jimmy BuffettWhen I was 17, I took a trip to California that included a visit to San Diego, a stop at Disneyland, Knott's Berry Farm and the Hearst Castle, and a drive up that state's spectacular coastal highway. The turns were both frightening and exhilarating, especially around Big Sur. Monterey, Pacific Grove and Carmel were gorgeous; the air was clean and fresh; the quality of light remarkable. The sequoia trees near Mount Whitney were awesome, and John Muirs redwoods were equally majestic. The climate was wonderful. When we landed it was 55 degrees with no humidity. In August. Most of us, I think, especially those of us who spend a lot of time in the South, dream about being able to enjoy a summer afternoon without stifling heat and bugs. You can do that in California. There was a sense then that California was a special place, a desired location to visit or live. Times change, though. A dozen mudslides and twice as many wildfires later, the Golden State has lost some luster. Especially if you want to own a home there. Consider this: the median price for a home in San Francisco recently rose to $1.6 million, or double the cost from only five years ago. Are wages keeping up, so that most folks can afford that increase? No way. So it's no surprise that Californians are bailing. In addition to being one of the most highly taxed states, most folks simply can't afford to buy a home. Home prices are high throughout the state. So where are Californians moving? Everywhere, apparently. But especially to places like Las Vegas. It's close by, and home prices are still rebounding from the Great Recession. The median list price for a home in Vegas in April of 2018 was about $280,000. Eight per cent of those Californians who left the state in the first quarter of 2017 landed in Las Vegas. From 2006 to 2016, California experienced a net decrease of a million residents. Contrast that with a state like, say, Florida, which over the same 10-year time span grew from a population of 18.17 million to 20.66 million, a net increase of almost two and a half million residents. Many people still desire to own a house, and paying a million dollars for a two-bedroom starter home is unappealing to most, even if you've landed a high-paying tech job. Margaret R. McDowell, ChFC, AIF, author of the syndicated economic column "Arbor Outlook," is the founder of Arbor Wealth Management, LLC, (850-608-6121 „ www. arborwealth.net), a fee-onlyŽ registered investment advisory firm located near Sandestin. This column should not be considered personalized investment advice and provides no assurance that any specific strategy or investment will be suitable or profitable for an investor. ARBOR OUTLOOKSequoias, berries and the high cost of housing M a r g a r e t R M c D o w e l l Margaret R. McDowell President Donald Trump likes to take credit for the roaring economy. If his newly announced tariffs turn out to be more than a negotiating ploy, hell deserve the blame for the inevitable slowdown. Last week, Mr. Trump imposed a 25 percent tariff on steel and a 10 percent tariff on aluminum from Canada, Mexico and the European Union. Those countries immediately countered by imposing tariffs of their own on American goods. Mr. Trump first announced these tariffs in March but had delayed them as trade-deal negotiations continued. The announcement of these levies has already benefited American producers of steel and aluminum. Steel companies in Ohio and Illinois have increased hiring, and tariffs are immensely popular in Pennsylvania, which remains important politically. When governments pick winners and losers through bureaucratic central planning it is generally popular with the winners. But tariffs produce losers, too. When the price of steel goes up, the price of everything that is made with steel „ cars, appliances and buildings „ also increases. The Trade Partnership, a group of economic consultants, had previously estimated that the tariffs would kill five jobs for every job saved. It estimated that more than 145,000 jobs would be lost in total. These job losses wont be as obvious as the jobs gained in the steel industry, but they will be immensely destructive. Imposing tariffs is also an administration strategy to reduce the trade deficit. Mr. Trump seems to believe that a trade deficit is a negative for the U.S. economy. Its not. The U.S. unemployment rate is at a 50-year low. Black and Hispanic unemployment are at record lows. In contrast, Venezuela „ where socialism has led to mass starvation „ has a trade surplus. Trade is not a zero-sum game. Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross said the United States needs these tariffs to protect national security interests. Thats a lame fig leaf. This is dumb. Europe, Canada and Mexico are not China, and you dont treat allies the same way you treat opponents,Ž Sen. Ben Sasse, R-Neb., told The Washington Post. Thats the real lost opportunity here. Tariffs may be a useful tool to use against Americas enemies „ think North Korea and Iran. Targeted tariffs may even be effective in stopping Chinas theft of intellectual property from U.S. businesses. But addressing Chinas unfair trading practices requires a unified front from the United States and its allies, not the distractions and disunity that come along with a trade war. Mr. Trump likes to brag about making deals. Perhaps this is his way of pressuring countries to come to the table. If its anything more than that, it threatens to undo all the progress the president has made to spur growth through tax and regulatory reform. This editorial first appeared in the Las Vegas Review Journal, a Crestview sister paper with GateHouse Media. EDITORIALTrump playing a dangerous game on tari sThis is dumb. Europe, Canada and Mexico are not China, and you dont treat allies the same way you treat opponents.Ž „Sen. Ben Sasse, R-Neb., to The Washington Post

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** Crestview News Bulletin | Wednesday, June 13, 2018 A7 By News Bulletin staffCRESTVIEW „ Here are highlights involving area students:Joshua Golden of Laurel Hill was named to the deans honor roll at Fort Hays State University, Hays, Kan., for the spring 2018 semester. Golden is a senior majoring in geosciences.The Deans Honor Roll includes undergraduate students only. To be eligible, students must have completed 12 or more credit hours and have a minimum grade-point aver-age of 3.60 for the semester.Troy Universitystudents who completed the requirements for spring 2018 graduation include€ Laken Johnson of Crestview, Bachelor of Science€ Kevin Joseph Jr. of Crestview, Bachelor of Science€ Victoria Bedsole of Laurel Hill, Bachelor of Science€ Hannah Needham of Baker, Bachelor of Science in Business Administration€ Dustin Roper of Baker, Bachelor of Science€ John Cuthriell of Crestview, Bachelor of Science in Nursing€ Tiffany Connors of Crestview, Master of Science in NursingHonor students at Mississippi Collegeachieved a 3.5 grade point averagewith a full course load of 12 semester hours to achieve deans list status, and a 4.0 GPA with a full course load of 12 semester hoursfor presidents list status.Sarah Pfeiffer of Crestview was on the Mississippi College deans list; and Jordan Gatewood of Baker andHannah Kelsey of Crestview were on the Mississippi College presi-dents list.CAMPUS KUDOSNorth Okaloosa students recognizedBy News Bulletin contributorNICEVILLE „ Northwest Florida State College recog-nizes its spring semester 2018 graduates, including those graduating with honors. NWF State College awarded 796 degrees and credentials this spring, a 9 percent increase from 2017.We are immensely proud of each and every one of our new graduates as NWF State College strives to remain a student-focused institution,Ž President Devin Stephenson said. The tremendous amount of hard work these graduates have put into their studies should be celebrated as they move on to accomplish even greater things.ŽA students total academic record is reviewed to determine eligibility for recog-nition of outstanding academic achievement. The levels of rec-ognition for students enrolled in degree programs include summa cum laude (4.0 grade point average); magna cum laude (3.8 to 3.99 GPA); and cum laude (3.5 to 3.79 GPA).Certificate or diploma program (career and technical, vocational, college credit or Applied Technology Diploma) graduates are recognized as Highest Honors (4.0 GPA); High Honors (3.8 to 3.99 GPA) and Honors (3.5 to 3.79 GPA). North Okaloosa graduates earning summa cum laude are listed below. ASSOCIATE IN ARTSCrestview: Jonathon Hollister, Kyle Jagielski, Joseph Laue, Maria McLain, Jenna Osullivan, Jasmine RichardsonASSOCIATE IN SCIENCECrestview: Shana Marks-HenryNorth Okaloosa graduates earning magna cum laude are listed below. ASSOCIATE IN ARTSBaker: Jarett Costner, Iryna Slyusar, Justin Smart Crestview: Sarah Anchor, Haleigh Butryn, Amanda DuVall, Ashley Johnson, Jodie Meeks, Jose Molina, Jewell Pearcey, Isaac Suendermann, Leona Walton, Christian Watkins, Kayla Weiss Holt: Lacy Dewrell ASSOCIATE IN SCIENCE Baker: Darlene Costinett Crestview: Rachel Carey, Andrea Hefner, Gary JacobsBACHELOR OF APPLIED SCIENCECrestview: Wendell Beattie BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Baker: Ulrike Allen Crestview: Leslie Deleon, Susan Sirois, Mary ValdezNorth Okaloosa graduates earning cum laude are listed below. ASSOCIATE IN ARTSBaker: Micah Brannon Crestview: Rocio Andujar, Corey Armstrong, Austin Carrico, Tiffany Dees, Tiffany Edwards, Hannah Gould, Sheena Guthrie, Crystal Harnett, Bianca Highsmith, Mariah Howe, Lauren Long, Ashley Merriman, Charlene Meyer, Thomas Morrow, Annibell Ochs, Christina Rif” e, Zephaniah Romualdo, Joseph Rusch, Candie Rush, Kayla Sewell, Kristy Stewart, Zachary Sticha, Mary Tajalle Laurel Hill: Genesis Long, Gabriela Torres-ColonASSOCIATE IN SCIENCECrestview: Kaitlyn Crawford, Levi Hecker, Jennifer Holland, Shelby Medlock, Olivia Waggy Bachelor of Applied Science Crestview: Michelle Walters Laurel Hill: Stacey McLeodBACHELOR OF SCIENCEBaker: Susan Mayberry Crestview: Elpidtha Gibson, Sheila Paxton, Sarah Smith, Laura WilliamsNorth Okaloosa graduates earning Highest Honors are listed below. COLLEGE CREDIT CERTIFICATEHolt: Cody DavisVOCATIONAL CERTIFICATECrestview: Shelby Buri, Andrew Carey, Tyler Colonna, Justin Wallen North Okaloosa graduates earning High Honors are listed below.VOCATIONAL CERTIFICATECrestview: Daniel Hall, Jason Lecuyer Holt: Eddie EllisNorth Okaloosa graduates earning Honors are listed below. COLLEGE CREDIT CERTIFICATECrestview: Rosa SanchezVOCATIONAL CERTIFICATECrestview: Jason Buckland, Dustin Gammons, Anthony Gonzales, Carlos Rivera Holt: Jacob GilmoreNorth Okaloosa students who successfully completed the requirements for a degree or certificate are listed below. ASSOCIATE IN ARTSBaker: Kathrine Carver, Kameron Legg, Curstin Sikes, Morgan Stalnaker Crestview: Meghan Allen, Katie Anderson, Nicole Andujar, Elizabeth Barboza, Shelby Brasseur, Francis Breeden, Rebecca Bryan, Saradabai Burgess, Ryan Cain, James Camp, Sandra Candelario, Brandy Carter, Christopher Caskey, Lauren Cima, Pia Dickson, Kiana Dressman, Phillisha Gentles, Shera Gill, Andrea Guthrie, Adeja Harris, Megan Howard, DAngelo Hoy, Dominique Hutson, Corrin Jones, Thomas Kelley, Kyle Kirkland, Jasmine Know, Brooklynn Lay“ eld, Tiara Lewis, Erica Long, Samantha Martinez, Kimberly McClellan, Liliana Medlock, Charles Newton, Michael OLaughlin, Deborah Preacher Nicholson, Geoffrey Prestridge, Allison Ramsey, DeAri Richardson, Mary Riess, Angela Sanchez, Stephanie Sanders, Samantha Santa Marte, Jamal Small, James Sneed, Jordan Sudduth, Peereya Suepukdee, Trevor Vaughn, Jennifer Williams, Sophia Williams, Irmma Winkler Holt: Tyler Oliver Laurel Hill: Brittany Fahn, David StewartNorthwest Florida State College recognizes spring graduates By News Bulletin contributorVALPARAISO „ Create memories that last a lifetime at the Heritage Museum of Northwest Florida Summer Camp Exploration,Ž for children ages 5 to 14, 9 a.m. to noon June 18 to 22.Campers will explore and learn about the history of Northwest Florida with hands-on activities and topics associated with science, technology, engi-neering and math.Participants can solve mysteries in Paradise GardensŽ where theyll see caterpillars and butterflies. They can also make discov-eries about the honey bee with a local bee keeper who will show them his live bee hive.Special guests from the fire department and police station will show their fire truck, police car and K-9 friend.Campers can have a blast making a catapult and a straw rocket.Call 678-2615 for details.Heritage Museum of Northwest Florida presents Summer Camp ExplorationBy News Bulletin contributorNICEVILLE „ Northwest Florida State College recognized the superior scholastic achievement of students completing the spring 2018 semester by naming them to the presi-dents and deans lists.The presidents list includes students with nine or more credits in the semester who earned a grade point average of 3.8 to 4.0 in college-level courses during the semes-ter. The deans list includes students with nine or more credits in the semester who earned a GPA of 3.5 to 3.79 in college-level courses during the semester.North Okaloosa presidents list students are listed below.Baker: Jessica Black, Taylor Bumgardner, Alexis Carter, Haylee Gibbs, Rylee Gibbs, Cailtin Gorham, Cumorah Hammond, Silas Hammond, Dustin Holloway, Olivia Hurley, Elizabeth Kempski, Amanda Litschauer, Shannon Lolley, Cheslee Mathis, Dakota Messier Hensz, Mikayla Miller, Iryna Slyusar Crestview: Andre Aguire, Sarah Anchor, Corey Armstrong, Alexandra Aylsworth, Megan Barbour, Wendell Beattie, Jonathan Benavides, Alyssa Benway, Jessica Blackshear, Hannah Boudreaux, Kara Bunting, Michelle Burgess, Rachel Carey, Zoe Carr, Ricardo Cartagena, Matthew Chaddock, Danaisha Cherry, Toby Cimino, Jillian Clark, Savannah Clay, Elizabeth Connolly, Jack Corbin, Tyler Corder, Sheila Correa, Emma Cox, Bryan Cripe, Ty Davis, Ashlyn Day, Caitlin Dean, Jessica Dolan, Zachary Duncan, Ryan Dunn, Amber Eddings, Kathry Erbe, Katelyn Ewen, Tanner Ferguson, Christopher Garcia-Soto, Elpidtha Gibson, Kristina Goode, Erik Gosch, Megan Green, Spencer Hall, Crystal Harnett, Donald Harrell, Steven Harrington, Khalil Harris, Angela Hedman, Jennifer Holland, Jonathon Hollister, Jamie Hurani, Ronnetta Hutson, Gary Jacobs, Kyle Jagielski, Alyssa Johnson, Fallon King, Dennis Knighten, Angela Kost, Susan Longman, Candice Lundy, Shana Marks-Henry, Julia Martel, Kimberly McClellan, James McCullough, Maria McLain, Jodie Meeks, Grace Melton, Ashley Merriman, Jose Molina, Angel Moore, Hunter Nichols, Jesseca North, Madison North, Annibell Ochs, Eileen ONeill, Samantha Pagan, Shaylah Paxton, Jewell Pearcey, Catherine Perdomo Acosta, Connor Rake, Natividad Ramos, Jasmine Richardson, Christina Rif” e, Melissa Ritenour, Leslee Rivard, Julia Rivera, Zaphaniah Romualdo, Candie Rush, MaryBeth Schrank, Matthew Schueder, Donna Scott, Jorell Scott, Joanna Shoubaki, Camryn Siler, Jovan Simmons, Susan Sirois, Charles Smith, Sarah Smith, Zachary Sticha, Melea Stokes, Isaac Suendermann, Olivia Tanner, Weston Tew, Frealon Thomas, Lisa Thompson, Nicole Toti, Honglien Tran, Morgan Turner, Mary Valdez, Destyni Weiss, Alana Woods, Emily Yarbro, Christian Young Holt: Zachary Childs, Cody Davis, Jessica Hall Laurel Hill: Genesis Long, Kaylyn McLaney North Okaloosa deans list students are listed below. Baker: Micah Brannon, Amber Budzinsky, Darlene Costinett, Caleb Howze, Michele Madden, Susan Mayberry, Natalie Mize, Kyle Parker, Taylor Pierce, Virgil Youngblood Crestview: Angeles Alexander, Meghan Allen, Nicole Andujar, Kylie Barlow, Astrik Benevides, Morgan Billmaier, Robert Bird, Teiyana Blue, Anja Burnette, Haleigh Butryn, Julia Byrd, Tonya Cannon, Austin Carrico, Alexis Coleman, Zachary Conn, Kaitlyn Crawford, Kelsey Danley, Sarah Dunphy, Amy Forehand, Sarah Forn, Christopher Garner, Alexis Garrett, Hannah Gould, Sterling Harris, Caleb Heathershaw, Andrea Hefner, Suzin Hepworth, Andrew Hitson, Ivy Hoyt, Christopher Jaime, Nick Johnson, Alan Jones, Lyric Kebede, Savannah Ketchum, Madelyn Kolmetz, Chasity Kraus, Lauren Long, Ashley Ludlow, Maria May, Emma Medlock, Joshua Mendez, Jose Montero, Austin Moore, Erica Newman, Melanie Nix, Thandiwe Nzombola, Tracy Palmer, Divya Patel, Crystal Potter, Emily Ramey, Carly Rapps, Jadyn Richardson, Addison Rivard, David Roberson, Billy Ross, Joseph Rusch, Angela Sanchez, Kalyn Semone, Holly Simmons, Joshua Springle, Samantha Sunthorn, Aaron Sutherland, Olivia VanWinkle, Shannon Vickers, Mary Grace Vinson, Leona Walton, Kayla Weiss, Timothy West, Rachel Williams, Tanner Williams, Klarissa Williamson, McKenzie Willis, Summer Winslow, Kelsie York Holt: Lacy Dewrell Laurel Hill: Clayton Allen, Eric Brubaker, Camden Reece, Gabriela Torres-ColonNorthwest Florida State College recognizes spring honor students [SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN] [SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN]

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** A8 Wednesday, June 13, 2018 | Crestview News Bulletin From News Bulletin staffCRESTVIEW„ This is the latest news from North Okaloosa com-panies and their events. Adams Hom es purchases Willow Creek lotsCentury 21 Blue Marlin Pelican stated in a media release that Adams Homes purchased Willow Creek Plantation Phase Two last month.The company purchased 84 lots in Phase Two of Willow Creek Plantation, located on Airport Road in Crest-view, just two and a half miles east of State Road 85.It will begin construc-tion on the first 15 homes in the coming weeks.Adams Home is the perfect developer for this project,Ž James Burnes, broker associate for Century 21 Blue Marlin Pelican, said. They take the time to build a quality home, while also maintaining the highest standard of excellence.ŽAdams Homes is one of the largest privately-held home builders in the country, offering home buyers both the benefit of purchasing from a local owner-operated builder and the benefit of purchasing from a large, established builder. They have locations in Alabama, Georgia, Florida, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Mississippi.We are ready to hit the ground running on this new development,Ž Jerry Sullivan, co-owner and broker of Century 21 Blue Marlin Pelican, said. Not only will Phase Two of Willow Creek bring additional homes to the fast-growing Crestview community, but will also bring a bounty of new job opportunities to the area.ŽVisit the Willow Creek Plantation website, www.willowcreekcrest-view.com, to learn more about the development or visit itsneighborhood Facebook page.Visit www.adamshomes.com to learn more about Adams Homes and view their previous developments. Board of County Commissioners celebrates corrections staff achievementsOkaloosa County Department of Corrections Chief Stefan Vaughn announced his Officer and Civilian of the Year recipients for 2017, Officer Nikki Small and Adam Withrow.Small was described as an exemplary team-mate, whos often first in line to volunteer to help others. The variety in her work, from working with inmate crews to trans-portation, highlights her desire to help get the job done,Žaccording to an OCDC media release.She spearheaded a massive renovation project for the staff breakroom. Her efforts transformed the space and revealed talents of other staff members by recruiting them to contribute original art. She is reliable, flexible, and always displays a positive attitude,Ž the release stated.Officer Small always strives for excellence and sets the example for courteous professional-ism. She takes advantage of advanced training opportunities and serves our community through her volunteer work, church missions, and our own chaplaincy Pro-gram. Her contributions to our inmate population, like securing clothing and hygiene item dona-tions forindigent inmates being released from cus-tody and book donations to support our inmate library, impact our community far beyond the expectations for her position,Ž the release stated.Vaughn described civilian Adam Withrow as a selfless contributor who serves as a custodial crew leader.His natural tendency for excellence and efficiency helped distinguish him to his peers and supervisor who nominated him for this award. He displays tremendous initiative and productivity. He is a strongly motivated individual who wel-comes challenges, which were demonstrated in the water retention ponds and grounds project.His giving spirit leads him to dedicate his offduty time to helping the elderly with yard chores and small handyman projects around their homes,Ž the release stated. County jail exceeds medical re-accreditation standardsAssessors with the National Commission on Correctional Health Care concluded their latest on-site review of the inmate health services provided at the Okaloosa County Department of Corrections and found them to be 100 percent compliant with all standards.Corizon Health, Inc., based in Brentwood,Tennessee, provide inmate health services to the Board of County Commissioners-operated facility.The assessors noted our facility met and exceeded every standard for inmate healthcare monitored by the NCCHC and we set the bar for inmate health services in many areas, including mental health and the continu-ation of care into the community,Ž Correc-tions Director Stefan W. Vaughn said. Such recognition is a direct reflection of our departments ongoing and concerted efforts to better weave service, safety, patient care, cost-efficiency, and effective teamwork in what is often times and arguably considered one of the most difficult environments for managing patient health care.ŽThe on-site assessment report will be submitted to the NCCHC for tentative consideration of the re-accreditation at their June 2018 meeting.BUSINESS BRIEFS BUSINESSBy Anick Jesdanun and Ryan NakashimaThe Associated PressNEW YORK „ If technology giants like Facebook, Google and Amazon face a common threat to their domi-nance, it probably lies in a single word: trust.In some respects, these companies are riding high. They have woven themselves into the fabric of our daily lives, making their services indispensable for daily tasks like keeping in touch with family and friends, watching TV and buying cat food. Revenues are up and profits are soaring. But theyve also drawn the attention of regulators in Europe and the U.S. thanks to careless-ness with consumer data and other problems. Facebooks leaky data controls, for instance, let Cambridge Analytica mine the profiles of up to 87 million people in an attempt to swing elections. The social network has also had to beef up manual oversight to clamp down on the spread of fake news.Googles YouTube has likewise been implicated in the spread of political conspiracy theories. Not long ago, Amazons always-listening Echo speaker inadvertently recorded a familys con-versation at home „ and then sent the recording to someone else.Some of these issues are systemic; others may be little more than the growing pains of new technologies. What they all fuel, though, is a sense that technology may not always warrant the implicit faith we place in it.Companies have to realize that trust isnt digital,Ž says Gerd Leonhard, a futurist and author of Technology vs. Humanity.Ž Trust is not something that you download. Trust is a feel-ing. Its a perception.ŽTrust looms large in modern life. We still get on airplanes even though they sometimes come apart in flight We go to hospitals even though medical errors sometimes kill patients. These services are too important to live without, despite the occasional disastrous error.But those industries are also heavily regulated because of the risks involved. Technology companies, by comparison, are largely unconstrained.Trust issues could be especially acute for tech-nology companies, since their services are effectively omnipresent yet largely inscrutable.You cant audit Googles algorithm to see why its giving you certain search results the way you can watch your bank balance. You just have to trust that the company is upholding its promises.Yet so far, such con-cerns dont loom large for most consumers. That trust is eroded, but the uncomfortable thing is no one really cares,Ž says Scott Galloway, a New York University market-ing professor. As long as they trust that technology will improve their lives, they dont appear to care about the other stuff.ŽA 2016 survey from the Pew Research Center, for instance, found that only 9 percent of users were very confidentŽ that social media companies could protect their data. More than half had little or no confidence. Yet a January survey from Pew found that 69 percent of U.S. adults use social media, unchanged from 2016.Shaky consumer confidence can still limit the time people spend on Facebook or curb their enthusiasm for new boundary-pushing services. Amazon, for instance, now wants its delivery people to leave packages inside your home or car. Thats not going to fly if youre worried about Amazon exploiting its access to your private spaces.But tech giants have fewer worries about con-sumers defecting to their rivals, in part because they each do their best to lock users into their array of complementary apps and services. That doesnt stop them from sniping at one another, of course. Apple, for instance, has emphasized its privacy protections to highlight its differ-ences with Facebook and Google.But its also reportedly seeking ways to expand its ad business, which would bring it into more direct competition with its two rivals.History does offer a cautionary tale for tech companies that grow too complacent. Roughly a decade ago, Microsofts dominance in personal computers seemed impregnable, even after a bruising antitrust fight over its Windows monopoly. Then came the iPhone, which Micro-soft ridiculed „ at least until the mobile com-puting wave it unleashed swamped the Windows PC.Could a similar shift today tap into underly-ing consumer discontent and topple todays tech giants? Perhaps, although its not clear exactly how.Techs trust paradoxDont trust the tech giants? You likely rely on them anywayCommuters look at their phones June 1 in Los Angeles. Tech giants ask us to trust them with ever-more sensitive aspects of our lives. But theres a catch: If they p rove unw orthy of that trust, repercussions are scant and alternatives seem hard to “ nd. [JAE C. HONG/ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO] For more news go to crestview bulletin.com

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** Crestview News Bulletin | Wednesday, June 13, 2018 A9 By News Bulletin contributorVALPARAISO „ A local museums future looks bright with an approximately 3,500-square-foot land donationfrom Niceville developer Ruckel Prop-erties, Inc.The Heritage Museum of Northwest Florida, through exhibits, programs, and events seeks to preserve and promote the history of Northwest Florida. Ruckel Properties donation will help the Museum educate the public on local heritage and history through a future expansion."The Heritage Museum of Northwest Florida is a worthy cause," President and CEO of Ruckel Properties, Inc. Marion Ruckel Skalicky said. "It is the keeper of our local history and an edu-cational resource. My late father, C. Walter Ruckel, Jr., supported the Museum with annual contributions, serving on the Board of Trustees, and volunteering with the Niceville-Valparaiso Rotary for the Muse-ums annual Saturday in the Park Festival. With this land donation, I am continuing the Ruckel and Plew families tradition of honoring the past while building the future."Ruckel Properties donation will help the museum by providing an opportunity for expansion so the mission to educate the public about the heritage and culture of the area can continue.The museum currently hosts a series called Heritage Alive! Craft Classes where a variety of traditional heritage crafts are taught such as basket weaving, knit-ting, crocheting, soap making, wood turning, blacksmithing.This property will also be used for heritage festi-vals: Saturday in the Park and Yule of Yesteryear, which showcase Northwest Flo ridas unique history and culture. The goal is to provide quality educational programs and events to keep the heri-tage of Northwest Florida alive for guests."We are extremely excited about the potential growth of our museum," museum man-ager Gina Marini said. "This Museum relies on the community to support our preservation efforts and we are very grateful to Marion Ruckel Skalicky and Ruckel Properties for their generous contribu-tion and confidence in us to keep history alive for future generations. Ruckel Properties is part of our history and now, they are making history."The Heritage Museum of Northwest Florida is a nonprofit organization that serves to collect, pre-serve and study historical artifacts pertaining to the region and to education the public through exhibits, tours, public programs and cultural events.Museum receives land donation[COURTESY IMAGE] Marion Ruckel Skalicky, left, and Gina Marini, with the Heritage Museum of Northwest Florida stand near an old long-leaf pine tree on the land recently donated to the museum by Ruckel Properties, Inc. [SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN] By Renee Bell Crestview News BulletinCRESTVIEW „ Oka-loosa County Republican state committee member Sandra Atkinson will host a gubernatorial debate watch party and fundraiser for the Republican Executive Committee.The Florida Gubernatorial Candidate's debate starts at 5:30 p.m. June 28 on Fox News, which is setting debate requirements.Thewatch partyis 5-7 p.m. June 28 at JJ's at "The Bar," 172 Woodruff Ave. E., Crestview. (Entry is adjacent to the Arirang Restaurant; here is no sign saying "JJ's" at the door.)The party includes political bingo with prizes, candidate swag, volunteer signup sheets to assist candidates. Patriotic apparel is welcome, and children may attend as long as they are quiet while others listen to the debate.Register online at https://bit.ly/2l4nLYQ. A $5 cash donationis requested at the door. A full menu and bar will be available. Ordering food from the menu is required.The organizer suggests downloading a free smart phone app called Tunity before the debate that can be used to listen live events.Visit http://dos.elec-tions.myflorida.com/ candidates/CanList.asp to find out more about candidates, and https://www.govote-okaloosa.com/ for more about local candidates, to register, change or update voter registration details.Committee member to host free debate watch party, Republican fundraiserIt is the keeper of our local history and an educational resource. My late father, C. Walter Ruckel, Jr., supported the Museum with annual contributions, serving on the Board of Trus tees, and volunteering with the Niceville-Valparaiso Rotary for the Museums annual Saturday in the Park Festival. With this land donation, I am continuing the Ruckel and Plew families tradition of honoring the past while building the future.Ž„President and CEO of Ruckel Properties, Inc. Marion Ruckel Skalicky

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** A10 Wednesday, June 13, 2018 | Crestview News Bulletin

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** Crestview News Bulletin | Wednesday, June 13, 2018 B1 LIFESTYLEBy Holly Jacobs Crestview Public LibraryWhen you think of librar-ians, do you conjure up cranky old ladies shushing you from behind a desk? Luckily, you will not find that at the Crestview Public Library!The librarians therestrive to do so much more than what is required of their daily jobs.In fact, they are teach-ers, writers, poets, artists, problem solvers, event planners and coordinators of fun! They provide com-munity / social relations and tech advising. They are proctoring partners for area colleges, school liaisons, storytellers and actors. They are more than happy to assist you in finding a particular book, or placing a request for an item that the library does not have on hand. They always greet you with a smile, say hello and wish you well.Last, but not least, when you visit the Crestview Library you will find friends in these fascinating women.When an up and coming Crestview photographer, Jessie Williams, graciously volunteered her time and services to treat the librar-ians to a fun photo shoot, some were more than happy to participate.Jessies passion is search-ing for subjects that she can turn into works of art. She enjoys capturing the magic of the moment from behind the lens of her camera. We were very pleased to see she was able to do justice to every photo.She effortlessly found each librarians inner charm. In doing so „ and to our delight „she revealed an irresistible childrens librarian playing in the rain, and a captivating superhero reference librarian.Additionally she discovered a glamorous and romantic art coordinator, a spellbinding book enchant-ress, a sassy motorcyclist, a volunteer hypnotic book charmer and a winsome library director. For more information on Jessie or to arrange your own fantasy photo shoot, you can visit her@Abra-photodabra Facebook page. You can also reach her by email at Jessie@abraphotodabra.com, or by phone at850-259-4633.Holly Jacobs is the former art director at the Crest-view Public Library.Local photographer has an eye for inner charmThe Crestview library recently held an art exhibit featuring photos and works by local artist Jessica Williams. Jessica Williams provided portrait photos of Crestview librarians that pictured them with their favorite themes or subjects. Jessica Williams provided portrait photos of Crestview librarians that pictured them with their favorite themes or subjects. Jessica Williams provided portrait photos of Crestview librarians that pictured them with their favorite themes or subjects. Jessica Williams provided portrait photos of Crestview library employees that pictured them with their favorite themes or subjects. [PHOTOS SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN]

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** B2 Wednesday, June 13, 2018 | Crestview News Bulletin1. LISTEN LIVE. DeJa Vu is the featured band 7-9 p.m. June 15 at Bands on the Blackwater, 5158 Willing St., Milton. The free concert is presented by McKenzie Motors. [SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN] 2. ENJOY WINE AND MUSIC. Jonathan Gluck is going to provide acoustic music live 7-9 p.m. June 15 at Casbah Coffee Company, 196 Pine Ave. W., Crestview. Wine Flight Night specials will be available for purchase during the event. Flights (two-ounce tastings per set) start at $12.95, with discounts available on featured wines. [SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN] 3. PARTY CARRIBEAN STYLE. The Latin Salsa Music Festival is 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. June 16 at Fort Walton Beach Landing Park, 139 Brooks St. SE, Fort Walton Beach. Live and deejay music, Caribbean cuisine and free family fun are part of Northwest Florida Boricuas Ausentes, Inc. annual event. [SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN] LIFESTYLECRESTVIEW „ If you have an event you would like to submit, send your “ rst and last name and information about the event to news@ crestviewbulletin.com.3 THINGS TO DO THIS WEEK IN NORTHWEST FLORIDAWhat words do you associate with Father's Day? Church, baseball, riding bikes, a barbecue cookout, cards, ugly ties, family, and more? In the United States, many people celebrate Father's Day with a backyard barbecue, lots of family and games. My family would play baseball, or volleyball, and grill steaks, hamburgers and hot dogs for everyone. Nice cold watermelon was also on the menu and homemade ice cream that we made in our White Mountain hand cranked ice cream maker. It was always a fun day. The first Father's Day was celebrated on June 19, 1910 in Spokane, Washington in honor of Civil War Veteran William Jackson Smart. His daughter, Sonora Smart Dodd, wanted to honor her father. who raised six children on his own as a widower. In 1966, President Johnson signed an order that declared the third Sunday in June as Father's Day. In 1972, Congress set Father's Day as a permanent holiday to be observed the third Sunday in June. Mother's Day gets more recognition, but our dads also play an important role in our lives. What are your plans this Father's Day? Are you and the family going to one of the beautiful parks in Crestview for a cookout? Are you going to one of our beautiful beaches, or are you having a gathering in your home? This Father's Day make sure you tell your father how much you love him and thank him for all he means to you, and all of the life lessons he taught. Life is short. We never know what tomorrow holds. One day your father will no longer be with you, how will you honor his legacy? Will you carry on the values he taught: being honest and kind, being courteous and courageous, honoring our elders, the Golden Rule of "doing unto to others as you would have them do to you?" Ultimately, all glory goes to our Heavenly Father for all He has given and done for us; the gift of our earthly fathers, our beautiful world, and the gift of salvation. We need to thank the Lord for being the perfect Father and for all of the blessings He has bestowed upon us. To all of the awesome fathers in Crestview, Happy Father's Day. Janice Lynn Crose, a former accountant, lives in Crestview with her husband, Jim; her two rescue collies, Shane and Jasmine; and two cats, Kathryn and Prince Valiant.HAPPENINGSThanks to all awesome dads this Father's Day Janice Lynn CroseBy Lydia Seabol Avant More Content NowMy husband and I sat on the edge of a pool recently, watching our three kids swim, when we realized things had changed.Our 9-year-old daughter was diving for toys with another little girl; our 6-year-old son swam nearby, playing with his 3-year-old sister, who splashed around happily while wearing her puddle jumperŽ floaties. The water was cold, but the kids didnt seem to mind. They were just happy to be at the beach for the weekend. It was then that we real-ized that our kids dont quite need us as much anymore. For the first time since we became parents, we werent in the pool with a little one clinging to our necks, or swimming with an infant in tow. Our two older kids can now swim on their own safely. While we were still keeping a close eye on our preschooler „ who was only feet away „ we realized that she was perfectly happy swimming with her brother, without us.Going out on the beach was easier, too. In previous years, wed lug a tailgate-size tent out onto the beach for shade, along with beach chairs, sand toys and float-ies, a cooler, even a jogging stroller so our baby would have a place to nap. Every year, I felt like an exhausted camel hauling the equip-ment to and from the beach each day. But not this year.It was easy. And when you have three young kids, easy doesnt come often.Which made me wonder, does parenting get easier as the children get older? Does life become less com-plicated, more effortless? Probably not. But what weve started to experience is that as our children get older and experience more freedom, we do too.And when youve been changing diapers for nine years straight, or when youve been filling sippy cups and cutting bite-sized food for a toddler or pre-schooler for years „ when theres a moment of free-dom, when you realize your kids are growing up a little and dont need you quite as much anymore „ it feels strange.Last week, our little family headed to a community pool one evening after work, something we do a lot in the summer. Our older kids found their friends quickly, heading off for the waterslide, while and my husband and I split our time chasing after our preschooler, who hopped frequently from the kiddie pool to the big pool.ŽWhile I waded in shindeep water in the baby pool, my youngest daugh-ter called out to me to swim with her.Look, Mommy,Ž said called out, kicking her feet out of the water. Lets be dolphins!ŽAs kids get older, maybe it means a little more free-dom. But they still need us, too.Summertime is always a good time to brush up on swim safety. Here are some tips from the American Red Cross:„ Swim in designated areas supervised by lifeguards.„ Always swim with a buddy; do not allow anyone to swim alone.„ Never leave a young child unattended near water; teach children to always ask permission to go near water.„ Have young children or inexperienced swimmers wear U.S. Coast Guardapproved life jackets around water, but do not rely on life jackets alone.„ Maintain constant supervision. „ Make sure everyone in your family learns to swim well.„ If you have a pool, secure it with appropriate barriers.„ Avoid distractions when supervising children around water.„ If a child is missing, check the water first. Sec-onds count in preventing death or disability.„ Protect your skin. Limit the amount of direct sunlight you receive between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. and wear sunscreen with a protection factor of at least 15.„ Drink plenty of water regularly, even if youre not thirsty. Avoid drinks with alcohol or caffeine in them.Freedom rings with older kidsBy Aaron Little SantaRosa Press GazetteIn preparation for summer, I have purchased a high-speed blender. Green smoothies was the stated goal, and soon enough, the heat of summer will bring multitudes of harvest good-ness that my blender will help me sip through a straw.But now, at the start of the growing season, that machine seems like overkill. The greens of spring are tender. Even curly kale, which can usually double as steel wool, crunches delicately.But my Vitamix is hardly gathering dust. It's grinding nuts. And water. And spices. What you needThere's currently heated debate over whether plant-based beverages like soy milk or almond milk can legally be advertised as "milk," which is legally defined by the FDA as material from the glands of lactating mammals. The dairy industry wants the FDA to enforce that defini-tion, hoping it will help its fortunes. But whatever term is ultimately applied, these plant-based beverages do a lot of what milk does, and are growing in popularity for a variety of reasons. The blender doesn't have to be a Vitamix like mine. But it must be a high-speed unit. The Blendtec does a good job. The Ninja does, too, though it's harder to clean. I really like the speed control of the Vitamix, being a dial rather than buttons. It's akin to the difference between driving stick vs. automatic, or cooking on gas vs. electric. But the point is: A regular blender won't cut it. Which is all by way of saying: A good blender is worth the investment.The other thing you need is a food-grade cloth strainer. I have an official nut milk bag, which was made for this purpose and purchased at the local hippie food store. It's for straining out the skins and fibers and other grainy interruptions to the milky experience.And of course you need nuts. Raw and unsalted. My four favorites are almonds, hazelnuts, coconut and cashew, which isn't tech-nically a nut.Each of these nut milks has its strengths. If you can find almonds that haven't been steamed or irradiated, you can get them to sprout before making the almond milk, which is fun. Fresh, sprouted almond milk has the most aromatic flavor of any nut milk except perhaps coconut. Hazelnut milks are creamy with a slightly bitter flavor that blends well with chocolate. Cashew milk is the silkiest, with the cream-iest feel, while coconut milk has actual fat you can skim. How to makeTo make a batch of nut milk, soak a cup of nuts in a quart of water. Almonds can soak for a few days to sprout them (changing the water every 6 hours), while other nuts can soak for about four hours to overnight. Coconut doesn't need to soak; just pry out the meat, then into the blender.Put the soaked nuts in a high-speed blender with about six ice cubes and 3-6 cups of water, depending on how thick or thin you want it to be. Start on low speed, and raise the speed incre-mentally until it's going full blast. Let it go on high for about 30 seconds, and turn off. Pour it into your nut milk bag or whatever system you have, and filter out the solids. My approach is an attempt to re-create the golden milk that I had at Loved By The Sun, a juice bar in Hilo, Hawaii. It was cashew-based, served cold, not rip-your-face-off spicy but smooth and buttery, like an afternoon nap in the shade. They wouldn't tell me how they make it, and I don't blame them. But I think I've come pretty close.Golden Cashew Milk1 cup raw cashews, soaked 9 small pitted dates; about cup 1 cubic inch of fresh turmeric, peeled and sliced 1 cubic inch of fresh ginger, peeled and sliced teaspoon ground cardamom teaspoon ground black pepper teaspoon ground cinnamon teaspoon vanilla teaspoon nutmeg teaspoon salt To taste: Cayenne powder or thin-skinned red chile Optional: Pinch or more of powdered turmeric for color Add the dates, turmeric, ginger and spices to the blender, along with six ice cubes. Drain the cashews and pour on top with some fresh water. Grind, “ lter. Serve chilled. NOTE: The turmeric, ginger, black pepper and chile pepper can be halved for a much milder, yet still very aromatic experience.How to make golden cashew milk

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** Crestview News Bulletin | Wednesday, June 13, 2018 B3

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** B4 Wednesday, June 13, 2018 | Crestview News Bulletin BULLETIN BOARDRECURRINGMONDAYSYOUTH NIGHT: 6-8:30 p.m. Mondays, Convergence Coffeehouse, 498 Wilson St. N. Visitors may enjoy free refreshments, play games, watch old movies, or fellowship. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS: 8 p.m. Mondays, the clubhouse at 704 Robinson St., Crestview, for beginners and newcomers. Details: Jerry, 830-6218. www. fwb-area-aa.org. DOGWOOD GARDEN CLUB: 10:30 a.m. “ rst Mondays, September through May, location to be announced. Details: 683-0839. COUNTRY PATCHERS QUILT GUILD: 9:30 a.m. second Mondays, Antioch Baptist Church, 4824 Antioch Road, Crestview. Yearly membership: $20. FREE AND ACCEPTED MASONS: 7 p.m. second and fourth Mondays, Mt. Ewell Lodge 131, U.S. Highway 198, Baker. COUNTRY PATCHERS QUILT GUILD: 9:30 a.m. fourth Mondays, Antioch Baptist Church, 4824 Antioch Road, Crestview. Sit-n-sew and workshop meeting. CRESTVIEW WRITERS GROUP: 6-7:30 p.m. every fourth Monday, Crestview Public Library. Online: http://www. cityofcrestview.org/library. php. THE OKALOOSA COUNTY COMMISSION ON THE STATUS OF WOMEN: fourth Mondays. Details: info@occsw.org. FREE AND ACCEPTED MASONS: 7 p.m. second and fourth Mondays, Mount Ewell Lodge 131, U.S. Highway 198, Baker. TUESDAYS CRESTVIEW LIONS CLUB: 7 a.m. second and fourth Tuesdays, Hub City Smokehouse, 168 Main St. S, Crestview. Details: crestviewlions@ hotmail.com, secretary Charlotte Jones, 533-9931. TAKE OFF POUNDS SENSIBLY : 8 a.m. Tuesdays at First Baptist Church of Garden City, 3140 Haskell-Langley Road, Crestview. Details: Mary Cole, 683-1899. 5 p.m. weigh-in; meeting starts from 5:25-5:30 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church fellowship hall, 599 Eighth Ave., Crestview. Brooke Bratton, 225-8197. www.TOPS. org. SENIORS VS. CRIME: 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, except holidays, 296 S. Ferdon Blvd., Suite 8, Crestview. Call 306-3176 to report incidents. okaloosacountysvc@ yahoo.com. STORY TIME: 10:15 a.m. Tuesdays, Crestview Public Library, 1445 Commerce Drive. Children ages 3 to 5 can enjoy stories and activities, and make a simple craft. CRESTVIEW KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS BINGO: Quarterly games 4:30-6 p.m.; regular games 6-9 p.m. every Tuesday at 701 James Lee Blvd., Crestview. BAKER GARDEN CLUB: 10 a.m. “ rst Tuesdays September through May at different locations. Liz Davis, 537-4512. OSTOMY SUPPORT GROUP: 1 p.m. “ rst Tuesdays, Wellness Center at Twin Cities Hospital, Niceville. A Registered Nurse is present, and meetings include details of specialty care and product innovations that may be helpful. Details: 389-7071. CARVER-HILL MEMORIAL AND HISTORICAL SOCIETY: 5:30 p.m. “ rst Tuesdays, Allen Park, 895 McClelland St., Crestview. OPEN MIC POETRY AT THE LIBRARY: 6 p.m. second Tuesdays, Crestview Public Library, 1445 Commerce Drive, Crestview. Free. Esther Hurwitz, 682-4432 or ehurwitz@ okaloosa.lib.” .us; Rick Sanders, 585-6399. Read poetry or play music. http://cvwlibrary. tumblr.com/. SHOAL RIVER REPUBLICAN CLUB: 6 p.m. second Tuesdays of each month at Hideaway Pizza, 326 Main St., Crestview. Meeting starts at 6:30 p.m. CRESTVIEW TOASTMASTERS: 6-7 p.m. second and fourth Tuesdays, Greater Federation of Womens Club building, 150 Woodlawn Drive, Crestview. Visitors are welcome. Details: Kathy Morrow, 974-3662. AMERICAN LEGION POST 395: 5:30 p.m. third Tuesdays, Carver-Hill Museum, 895 S. McClelland St., Crestview. Cmdr. Raymond Nelson, 420-0706. NORTH OKALOOSA PATRIOTS: 6:30 p.m. third Tuesdays, 150 N. Woodlawn Blvd., Crestview. www.panhandlepatriots.com.WEDNESDAYSCRESTVIEW KIWANIS CLUB: 11:45 a.m. Wednesdays, Samuels Roadhouse, 114 John King Road, Crestview. KNITTING GROUP: 5-7 p.m. Wednesdays, Casbah Coffee GATHERINGSCOLLEGE OFFERS ALZHEIMERS SUPPORT: A Florida State University program that offers relief … free of charge … to distressed AfricanAmericans who provide care to a loved one with dementia. It uses trained lay pastoral-care facilitators and is recruiting caregivers in North and Central Florida. ACTS 2 (African-American Alzheimers Caregiver Training and Support) won a $20,000 award as well. Caregivers participate in a 12-session, telephone-based skills-building and support program covering topics such as relaxation, effective thinking and problem-solving skills. Call 866-778-2724 toll free, 850-274-4945, or go to www.ACTS2Project.org for details. FREE CLOTHING GIVEAWAY: 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Wednesdays; 1-3:30 p.m. Thursdays; and 9 a.m. to noon second and fourth Saturdays of the month at 247 S. Booker St., Crestview. Free items include shoes and other accessories. Presented by Concerned Citizens of Crestview. Details: 689-1582 or 428-6997. he building at 247 S. Booker St., Crestview, is currently under construction due to a ” ooding incident. The Concerned Citizens of Crestview group will give an update when the giveaway resumes. SHINE VOLUNTEERS NEEDED: Serving Health Insurance Needs of Elders, a Department of Elder Affairs program, seeks volunteers to help elderly residents answer Medicare questions HELPING HANDSCRESTVIEW„ UpcomingNorth OkaloosaCounty events and surrounding area activities are as follows.WELDING ORIENTATION: 4:30 p.m. June 25, in the welding shop, building 500 at North-west Florida State Collge, 100 College Blvd., Niceville.For anyone interested in beginning theprogram this fall. Scottie Smith, Professor of Welding, 729-5224 or smiths60@nwfsc.edu.FREE DENTAL X-RAYS: The Northwest Florida Dental Assisting Clinic will over free dental X-rays MondayThursay through June 21. Participants must obtain a written prescription from their dentists, who can fax it to the clinic at 7296480.Those with noaccess to a dentists office may contact faculty member Dr. Elvira Chiccarelli to write a prescription for the serviceon site. Call for details or to schedule an appointment. PUBLIC MEETINGSBLACKMAN FIRE DISTRICT BOARD: 7 p.m. first Mondays, 1850 U.S. Highway 2, Baker.CRESTVIEW CITY COUNCIL: 6 p.m. second and fourth Mon-days, City Hall, 198 N. Wilson St., Crestview.CRESTVIEW HOUSING AUTHORITY BOARD: 5:15 p.m. third Mondays, 371 Hickory Ave. W, Crestview. Open to the public.CRESTVIEW CITY COUNCIL: 6 p.m. second and fourth Mon-days, City Hall, 198 N. Wilson St., Crestview.MILLIGAN WATER SYSTEM BOARD: 6 p.m. second Tuesdays, 5340 U.S. High-way 4.BAKER FIRE DISTRICT COMMISSION: 7 p.m. second Tuesdays in the Baker Area Public Safety Building, 1375 19th St.REP. JAYER WILLIAMSON OFFICE HOURS: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. first and third Thursdays, Okaloosa County Extension office, 3098 Airport Road, Crestview. Call 995-3698 for an appointment.LAUREL HILL CITY COUNCIL: 6 p.m. first Thursdays, City Hall.DORCAS FIRE DISTRICT COMMISSIONERS:DFDC now meets 7p.m. first Thursdays, 5232 Deer Springs Drive, Crestview, off Highway 90.HOLT FIRE DEPARTMENT: 7 p.m. second and fourth Thursdays, fire station, 490 W. U.S. Highway 90, Holt.ALMARANTE VOLUNTEER FIRE DISTRICT COMMISSIONERS: 7 p.m. second Thursdays, Almarante Fire Station, 3710 Old California Road, Laurel Hill.OKALOOSA-WALTON NORTH OKALOOSA FIRE DISTRICT: 6 p.m. third Thursdays, fire station 82, 5549 John Givens Road, Crestview.HOLT FIRE DISTRICT COMMISSION: 6:30 p.m. third Thursdays, 490 W. U.S. Highway 90.HOLT FIRE DEPARTMENT: 7 p.m. second and fourth Thursdays, fire station.LAUREL HILL VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT: 7 p.m., second Fridays, in Laurel Hill City Halls fire department office.CHAMBER OF COMMERCECRESTVIEW AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE EVENTS: for chamber members and their employees. Details: 682-3212 or info@crestviewchamber.com. http://www.crestview-chamber.com.WHATS HAPPENINGBy News Bulletin contributorCRESTVIEW „ Crestview library class kids recently contructed paper flowers to share.Have a cute photo of your kids out and about? They could be our next The Bulletin Kid! Email a photo with your childs name, age, hometown and a description of the action to news@crestviewbulletin.com. Bulletin Kid builds owersCaroline Bourget, age 4, shows off the ” ower she designed for her mom, Eileen Bourget, at Library Class recently in Crestview. They are local residents. [SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN] See WHAT, B5 See HELPING, B5 See GATHERING, B5

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** Crestview News Bulletin | Wednesday, June 13, 2018 B5and resolve problems, help them make informed choices about their health insurance, save money on prescription medications and learn about their eligibility for helpful programs. There is no charge for seniors to use the program. Bilingual volunteers are also encouraged to call. Dial 1-800-963-5337 for details. SUPPORT CIRCLE FOR SEXUAL ASSAULT SURVIVORS: Meetings take place as follows. „5-6 p.m. Tuesdays at Shelter House, 120 Woodruff Ave., Suite A, Crestview. This is a Shelter House survivor-led support group. Walk-ins are welcome. 683-0845. „ 6-7 p.m. Wednesdays, Shelter House, 16 Ferry Road SE, Fort Walton Beach. A Shelter House survivor-led support group. Walk-ins are welcome. 243-1201. „ noon to 1 p.m. Wednesdays, Shelter House, 3590 U.S. Highway 331 S., Suite 102, DeFuniak Springs. A Shelter House survivor-led support group. Walk-ins are welcome. 362-7190. EMPLOY FLORIDA WORKSHOPS: 9-11 a.m. fourth Thursdays of the month at CareerSource Okaloosa Walton, 409 Racetrack Road, Fort Walton Beach. Learn to conduct job searches on the state system, create a resume, access labor market data for wage, job experience and education requirements for a speci“ c occupation. Learn about Training Grant opportunities, online training courses, and the organization's virtual recruiter. EMERALD COAST HOSPICE VOLUNTEERS WANTED: ECH provides compassionate care through a team of professional staff members and volunteers. Volunteers are thoroughly trained and provided ongoing education. They can serve in a variety of areas from administrative help to offering support to a hospice patient through visits or weekly phone calls. Just a few hours a month makes an impact. Details: Ann O'Connor, 6890300. SENIORS VS. CRIME VOLUNTEERS NEEDED: Seniors vs. Crime's Crestview of“ ce, which assists senior citizens whom someone scammed or took advantage of, needs help. Hours are 10 a.m. to noon Tuesdays and Thursdays at 296 S. Ferdon Blvd., Suite 8. To volunteer, contact Of“ ce Manager Joe Loria, 3063176, or Region 5 Deputy Director JB Whitten, 813-489-5657. Contact 3063176 or 800-203-3099, or seewww.seniorsvscrime. comfor more information. REPORT ELDERS ABUSE: Call the Northwest Florida Area Agency on Aging at 1-800-96-ABUSE (800-9622873) if you suspect elderly friends and neighbors are being abused. Many elders may suffer from “ nancial exploitation, neglect or physical or emotional abuse, often caused by family members. The NFAAA is a private, nonpro“ t agency supported by the federal Older Americans Act and the State of Florida General Revenue Fund through the Florida Department of Elder Affairs. Gwen Rhodes, 4947100 or rhodesg@nw” aaa. org UWF ACADEMIC ADVISING: The University of West Florida offers assistance with admissions, academic and degree advising and registration in Crestview. Contact Deborah Cluff, 863-6550, to schedule an appointment for “ rst Thursdays at the Crestview Area Chamber of Commerce, 1446 Commerce Drive. HOMELESS ASSISTANCE: Need help? Contact the Okaloosa Walton Homeless Continuum of Care, 409-3070, www.okaloosawaltonhomeless.org; Opportunity Inc., 659-3190; or Helping Hands of Crestview, 428 McLaughlin St., behind First United Methodist Church. Helping Hands is open 1-4 p.m. Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Fridays. ENERGY ASSISTANCE AND SERVICES FOR LOWINCOME FAMILIES: 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Mondays through Thursdays, Tri-County Community Council, 290 Martin Luther King Jr. Ave., Crestview. 306-1134. CRESTVIEW SOUP KITCHEN NEEDS VOLUNTEERS: Serves Mondays through Saturdays. To volunteer at Central Baptist Church, call 682-5525; Our Savior Lutheran Church, 682-3154; LifePoint Church, 682-3518; Community of Christ, 6827474; First Presbyterian Church, 682-2835; or First United Methodist Church, 682-2018. WOMEN AND FAMILY INTERVENTION SERVICES AND EDUCATION: a Crestview-based Community Drug and Alcohol Council program that helps pregnant women with substance abuse. 689-4024. CHILDCARE ASSISTANCE: Eligible low-income families can receive “ nancial assistance through the Early Learning Coalition of Okaloosa and Walton Counties. Apply at www.elc-ow.org. Hover over "Services" and click "School Readiness" to register. FREE MEDICARE COUNSELING: By appointment, Crestview Public Library and Elder Services of Okaloosa County, in Crestview, 494-7101 or 1-866-531-8011. HABITAT FOR HUMANITY: Nonpro“ t seeks Crestview area lots for families needing housing. 758-0779 or 315-0025. VA VETERANS CRISIS LINE: Veterans in crisis, their families and friends can call 800-273-TALK (8255), and press 1 to talk with quali“ ed, caring VA responders. Con“ dential. www.veteranscrisisline.net. BIG BROTHERS BIG SISTERS OF NORTHWEST FLORIDA NEEDS MENTORS: Adult volunteers spend two hours weekly mentoring children. Pairs go to the library, museum, park or beach, hike, roller-skate or play sports. 664-5437. VOLUNTEER ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVE IN DISASTERS: Group needs people to work in the Emergency Operations Center assisting county personnel. Contact: Yvonne Earle, 8631530, extension 230. FREE HAZARDOUS HOUSEHOLD WASTE DROPOFF: 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesdays through Saturdays, Okaloosa County Recycling Of“ ce, 80 Ready Ave., Fort Walton Beach. Okaloosa residents may drop off paints, pesticides, pool chemicals, used oil, gas, antifreeze, computers, televisions, ” uorescent lamps, car batteries, rechargeable batteries, cleaners, solvents, aerosols and printers. MUSEUM SEEKS VOLUNTEERS: Heritage Museum of Northwest Florida seeks friendly, reliable volunteers to greet guests and answer phones in its gift shop 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. or 1-4 p.m. Tuesdays through Saturdays. Details: 678-2615, stop by 115 Westview Ave., Valparaiso, or email info@ heritage-museum.org. CARS NEEDED: Opportunity Inc. accepts donations of cars, boats and other vehicles to support Opportunity Place, an emergency shelter for families. Shelley Poirrier, 409-3070 or shelley@okaloosawaltonhomeless.org. SHELTER HOUSE FINANCIAL SUPPORT: It costs just more than $100 a day to shelter a domestic violence victim. Every little bit helps. 683-0845. DRIVE VETERANS: Help veterans attend appointments at the VA Outpatient Clinic in Pensacola two days a month. Veterans Service Of“ ce, 689-5922. VEHICLES NEEDED: Covenant Hospice accepts cars, trucks, SUVs, motorcycles, boats and RVs. Quali“ ed professionals pick up vehicles from Pensacola to Tallahassee at convenience. Rachel Mayew, 428-0605. LAKEVIEW CENTER'S FAMILIES FIRST NETWORK NEEDS BEDS: Donations wanted for local children in protective services. Cribs and beds for children must be in good condition. 833-3840. HELPINGFrom Page B4HEALTH FAIR: Visit the events tab at www.crest-viewchamber.com or call 682-3212 to sponsor or purchase a booth for the chamber's 2018 Annual Health Fair. The event is 9 a.m. to noon Aug. 4 at the Crestview Community Center, 1446 Commerce Drive.HERITAGE MUSEUM ACTIVITIES The Heritage Museum of Northwest Florida is located at 115 Westview Ave. in Valparaiso.SUMMER CAMP EXPLORATION: 9 a.m. to noon June 18-22, Heritage Museum. Learn and explore the history of Northwest Florida. Hands-on activities and topics associated with science, technology, engineering and math training. Students will solve mysteries in the museum's Paradise Gardens, learn about caterpillars, butterflies and bees; explore public safety vehicles and meet K-9s; make a catapult and a straw rocket. For ages 5-14, $75 per student ($65 for museum members.) Reservations required at 678-2615.HERITAGE ALIVE CRAFT CLASSES: June 16, Americana Basket weav-ing. June 16 Introto Blacksmithing. June 22 Advanced Blacksmith-ing. June 23 Wood Turning. June 30 Intro to Blacksmithing. July 6 Watercolor Painting. July 7 Soap Making. July 14 Mosaics. July 27 Basket Weaving. Visit http://www.heritage-museum.org or call 678-2615 for fees, details.JULY 4 $2 ADMISSION: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. July 4, Heritage Museum. Admission reduced to $2 for the holiday. Exhibits include military, Native American, and early fishing and turpentine industries. Hands-on Discovery Room for kids, a garden, and caf.KIDS SUMMER SAGAS SCHEDULE: 10:30 a.m. to noon at museum. Summer program for ages 5-14. Cost: $10 per person ($8 for museum members. Reservations required due to limited space.€Mad Hatter's Tea Party, July 14. A real tea party with finger foods and prizes while attend-ees learn the significance of tea throughout history and simple table manners.€Ice Cream Social, Aug. 4. Learn the history of ice cream, and make homemade ice cream.BOBBIN LACE & TATTERS GROUP: 1 p.m. first Saturdays at themuseum. WHATFrom Page B4Company, 196 Pine Ave. W, Crestview. PANHANDLE SADDLE CLUB: 6 p.m. “ rst Wednesdays, Davids Cat“ sh House, 1296 N. Ferdon Blvd. Crestview. Includes socializing, dinner and a meeting. November topic: how to keep your horse healthy. Details: Donna Curry, 830-6403 or donna@embarqmail.com. SONS OF ITALY, CRESTVIEW CHAPTER 2865: 6 p.m. third Wednesdays. All people of AmericanItalian heritage may join. Group president Thomas Hughes, 682-3597, thomasjhughessr@hotmail. com. THURSDAYSGRIEFSHARE SUPPORT GROUP: 10 a.m. Thursdays, Crosspoint, in portable 2, 2250 PJ Adams Parkway, Crestview. For people grieving the death of a loved one or other losses. 678-4411 extension 109. OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS: 10-11 a.m. Thursdays, 704 E. Robinson Ave., Crestview. 689-1842. SENIORS VS. CRIME: 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, except holidays, 296 S. Ferdon Blvd., Suite 8, Crestview. Call 306-3176 or email okaloosacountysvc@ yahoo.com to report incidents. CRESTVIEW AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE MONTHLY BREAKFAST MEETING: 7 a.m. “ rst Thursdays, Crestview Community Center, 1446 Commerce Drive, Crestview. CONCERNED CITIZENS OF CRESTVIEW: 5:30 p.m. “ rst Thursdays, Allen Park, 895 McClelland St., Crestview. FLYING NEEDLES QUILT GUILD: 9:30 a.m. second Thursdays at Niceville Church of Christ. Visitors and quilters are welcome. CRESTVIEW PHOTO CLUB: 6:30-8:30 p.m. “ rst Thursdays, Northwest Florida State College Robert L.F. Sikes Education Center, room 306, 805 U.S. Highway 90 E., Crestview. NORTH OKALOOSA AMATEUR RADIO CLUB: 7 p.m. second Thursdays, Live Oak Baptist Church, 4565 Live Oak Church Road, Crestview. Call 398-7524 for details. MAINSTREET CRESTVIEW ASSOCIATION: 8 a.m. third Thursdays, FAMU College of Pharmacy in downtown Crestview. Group improves and promotes Main Street and Crestview Community Redevelopment Agency businesses. CRESTVIEW EXCHANGE CLUB: fourth Thursdays, Covenant Hospice, Crestview. Sharlene Cox, 682-6824. FRIDAYS TEEN WII: 2-4 p.m. Fridays, Crestview library, 1445 Commerce Drive. Wii playing for students in sixth through 12th grades. STEAK NIGHT: 6 p.m. “ rst Fridays. American Legion Post 75, 898 E. James Lee Blvd., Crestview. Cost: $15 per person; includes T-bone steak, baked potato, salad, bread and dessert. 689-3195. SATURDAYSADULT/FAMILY NIGHT: 6-9 p.m. Saturdays, Convergence Coffeehouse, 498 Wilson St. N., Crestview. Free refreshments, play games, watch old movies, or just fellowship. KARAOKE: 8 p.m. Saturdays, American Legion Post 75, 898 E. James Lee Blvd., Crestview. 689-3195. READ TO DOZER: 10-11 a.m. “ rst Saturdays, Crestview library, 1445 Commerce Drive. For children ages 4 and up. BOBBIN LACE GROUP: 11 a.m. “ rst Saturdays, Heritage Museum, 115 Westview Ave., Valparaiso. Anyone may attend to inquire about the craft. 678-2615. GATHERINGFrom Page B4

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** B6 Wednesday, June 13, 2018 | Crestview News Bulletin

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ClassifiedsCrestview News Bulletin | Wednesday, June 13, 2018 B B 7 7 20180260 IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF THE FIRSTJUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND FOR OKALOOSACOUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 2017 CA003169 C BAYVIEW LOAN SERVICING, LLC, A DELAWARE LIMITED LIABILITYCOMPANY, Plaintiff, VS. CYNTHIAC. HILPERT; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF CYNTHIAC. HILPERT; UNKNOWN TENANT1, UNKNOWN TENANT 2, Defendant(s). NOTICE OF FORE CLOSURE SALE PURSUANT T O CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that sale will be made pursuant to an Order of Final Judgment. Final Judgment was awarded on March 15, 2018 in Civil Case No. 2017 CA003169 C, of the Circuit Court of the FIRSTJudicial Circuit in and for Okaloosa County, Florida, wherein, BAYVIEW LOAN SERVICING, LLC, A DELAWARE LIMITED LIABILITYCOMPANY is the Plaintiff, and CYNTHIAC. HILPERT, is Defendants. The Clerk of the Court, J.D. Peacock II will sell to the highest bidder for cash at www.okaloosa.realforeclose.c om on 6/26/2018 at 11:00 AM the following described real property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED LAND, SITUATE, LYING AND BEING IN OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA, TO-WIT: BEGINNING AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF SECTION 5, TOWNSHIP3 NORTH, RANGE 22 WEST, OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA, RUN SOUTH 89 DEG. 55 MIN. 30 SEC. WEST 787.56 FEET THENCE SOUTH 34 DEG. 38 MIN. EAST 269.57 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 27 DEG. 46 MIN. EAST 119.56 FEET, THENCE NORTH 89 DEG. 55 MIN. 38 DEC. EAST 579.09 FEET, THENCE NORTH 00 DEG. 13 MIN. WEST 327.91 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. LESS AND EXCEPT THE NORTH 33 FEET AND THE WEST 33 FEET FOR ROAD PURPOSES. ANYPERSON CLAIMING AN INTERESTIN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTYOWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUSTFILE ACLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. WITNESS my hand and the seal of the court on 06/26/2018. CLERK OF THE COURT J.D. Peacock II Courtney Eslinger Deputy Clerk Aldridge I Pite, LLP Attorney for Plaintiff(s) 1615 South Congress Avenue Suite 200 Delray Beach, FL33445 Phone: 561.392.6391 Fax: 561.392.6965 IMPORT ANT AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT: 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: Court Administration, ADALiaison, Okaloosa County, 1940 Lewis Turner Boulevard, Fort Walton Beach, Florida 32547, Phone (850) 609-4700, Fax (850) 651-7725, ADA.Okaloosa@flcourtsl.gov, at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. 06/06/2018 06/13/2018 20180261 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION CASE NO.: 2016 CA 003735 F WELLS FARGO FINANCIAL SYSTEM FLORIDA, INC. Plaintiff, vs. THE UNKNOWN HEIRS OR BENEFICIARIES OF THE ESTATE OF SALLY W. BORCHIK, DECEASED, et al Defendants. NOTICE OF FORECL OSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgment of foreclosure dated May 11, 2018, and entered in Case No. 2016 CA 003735 F of the Circuit Court of the FIRST Judicial Circuit in and for OKALOOSA COUNTY, Florida, wherein WELLS FARGO FINANCIAL SYSTEM FLORIDA, INC., is Plaintiff, and THE UNKNOWN HEIRS OR BENEFICIARIES OF THE ESTATE OF SALLY W. BORCHIK, DECEASED, et al are Defendants, the clerk, J.D. Peacock II, will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, beginning at 11:00 AM www.okaloosa.realforeclose.c om, in accordance with Chapter 45, Florida Statutes, on the 06 day of July, 2018, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: LOT 2, BLOCK 3, LAKE LORRAINE ESTATES THIRD ADDITION, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF OF AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 5, PAGE 31, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA. Any person claiming an interest in the surplus funds 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 after the sale. Dated at Crestview, OKALOOSA COUNTY, Florida, this 5th day of May, 2018. J.D. Peacock II Clerk of said Circuit Court By: Rusti Mynard As Deputy Clerk WELLS FARGO FINANCIAL SYSTEM FLORIDA, INC. c/o Phelan Hallinan Diamond & Jones, PLLC Attorneys for Plaintiff 2001 NW 64th Street Suite 100 Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33309 954-462-7000 If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact: Court Adminstration, ADA Liaison Okaloosa County 1940 Lewis Turner Blvd. Ft. Walton Beach, FL 32547 Phone (850) 609-4700 Fax (850) 651-7725 ADA.Okaloosa@flcour ts1.gov at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than seven (7) days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. 06/06/2018 06/13/2018 20180262 NOTICE OF SALE In accordance with Florida Statutes, Dansher Mini Warehouses, located at 1110 N Ferdon Blvd., in Crestview, Florida will offer for sale to the highest bidder the household and other goods stored in the below listed units of Dansher Mini Warehouses. Said goods are to be sold to recover the rents not paid by the tenant. Unit #E4, E10 Edith Andrews P O Box 784 Cumming, GA 30028 Unit #B20 Nakiya Brown 3172 Forest Ave Crestview, FL 32539 Unit #A16 Howard Payne 116 Loop Dr Crestview, FL 32536 Unit #B29, D7, D33, E11 Alixia McKnight 3990 Bambi Rd Crestview, FL 32539 Unit #A35 Jennifer Hagan 288 Brown Mason Rd DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433 Unit #C5 Stephen Ford 213 Hwy Ave Ft Walton Beach, FL 32547 The sale shall take place June 29, 2018 at 9:00 AM, at Dansher Mini Warehouses. 06/06/2018 06/13/2018 20180263 NOTICE OF SALE In accordance with Florida Statutes, East 90 Mini Storage, located at 3191 East James Lee Blvd., in Crestview, Florida will offer for sale to the highest bidder the household and other goods stored in the below listed units of East 90 Mini Storage. Said goods are to be sold to recover the rents not paid by the tenant. Unit# B24 Shree Hinote 15 Oz Dr Crestview, FL 32539 Unit# B45 Terrance Clausell 125 West First Ave Crestview, FL 32536 Unit# C9 Natalie Haynes 297 South Spring St Crestview, FL 32536 Unit# C19 Tisha Brown 6147 Santee St Crestview, FL 32539 Unit# C37, C38, C39 Paul Ingram 6507 Torrey Pines Trace Laurel Hill, FL 32567 The sale shall take place June 28, 2018 at 9:00 AM, at East 90 Mini Storage. 06/06/2018 06/13/2018 20180264 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE:ESTATE OF ROBERT ELMER SUTPHEN Deceased. CASE NO.: 2018 CP 000735 NOTICE TO CREDITORS TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE: The administration of the estate of Robert Elmer Sutphen, deceased, File Number 2018 CP 000735, is pending in the Circuit Court for Okaloosa County, Florida, the address of which is 601 B North Pearl Street, Crestview, FL 32536, (850) 689-5000. The names and addresses of the personal representative and that personal representativeÂ’s attorney is set forth below. ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT: All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against the decedentÂ’s estate on whom a copy of this notice is served within three months after the date of the first publication of this notice must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and persons having claims against the estate of the decedent must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. The date of the first publication of this notice is 6th June, 2018. Attorney for Personal Representative RYAN MYNARD RYAN M. MYNARD, ATTORNEY AT LAW, P.A. POST OFFICE BOX 249 CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA 32536 Telephone: (850) 683-3940 Facsimile: (850) 689-8630 Primary Email: eservice.ryanmynard@yahoo.com Secondary Email: assistant.ryanmynard@yahoo.com Florida Bar No.: 0150185 Personal Representative Kevin Robert Sutphen 2422 Genevieve Way Crestview, Florida 32536 06/06/2018 06/13/2018 20180268 IN THE CIRCUIT CIVIL COURT OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION MTGLQ INVESTORS, LP Plaintiff, vs. THE CEDARS CONDOMINIUM ASSOCIATION, INC., TIMOTHY P. ROBICHAUX A/K/A TIMOTHY ROBICHAUX A/K/A TIMOTHY PAUL ROBICHAUX, THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS TRUSTEE FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF THE CWHEQ INC., HOME EQUITY LOAN ASSET-BACKED CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2006-S5, ANN MARIE LUSTER, JOEY HORTON Defendants. Case No. 46-2017-CA-002689 F Division NOTICE OF SALE Notice is hereby given, pursuant to Final Judgment of Foreclosure for Plaintiff entered in this cause on May 8, 2018, in the Circuit Court of Okaloosa County, Florida, J.D. PEACOCK, II, Clerk of the Circuit Court, will sell the property situated in Okaloosa County, Florida described as: UNIT A-204, THE CEDARS CONDOMINIUM, A CONDOMINIUM ACCORDING TO THE DECLARATION OF CONDOMINIUM THEREOF AS RECORDED IN OFFICIAL RECORD BOOK 755, PAGE 565, AND AMENDED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 1520, PAGES 736, 738, 740, 742 AND 744; OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 1817, PAGE 1952 AND OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 2087, PAGE 2272, PUBLIC RECORDS OF OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA. and commonly known as: 209 MIRACLE

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ClassifiedsB B 8 8 Wednesday, June 13, 2018| Crestview News Bulletin NF-10995913 W E S E L L A T C O S T P L U S A 1 0 % S U R C H A R G EA T T H E C H E C K O U T C O S T I N C L U D E S F R E I G H T F E E S A N D A N Y A S S O C I A T E D E X P E N S E .4 7 7 5 b o x B e s t C h o i c eH a m b u r g e r D i n n e r8 8¢3 4 c o u n t b o xC o u s i n W i l l i e ’ s P o p c o r n9 7¢4 6 o z c u pY o p l a i t Y o g u r t2 8 8¢4 5 9 o z b o x M i c h e l i n a ’ sF r o z e n D i n n e r8 5¢K e l l o g g ’ s X X LC e r e a l$28 83 2 c o u n t p k g F r i t o L a yM u l t iP a c k$80 9M a k e s 2 Q u a r t s U n s w e e t e n e dK o o l A i dD r i n k M i x1 0 8 8¢f o rVisitourwebsite:www.foodgiant.come ae a STOREHOURS6:00A.M.-10:00P.M.7DAYSAWEEK R e d o r G r e e n S e e d l e s sG r a p e s$15 0R e d R i p e S l i c i n gT o m a t o e s$10 0 l b l b COSTPLUS10%310W.JAMESLEEBLVD.CRESTVIEW,FL850-398-6919PRICESEFFECTIVEJUNE13-19,2018 $35 0e a e af o r e ae a F a m i l y P a c k U S D A I n s p e c t e dT B o n eS t e a k s$41 7F a m i l y P a c k L e a n & T e n d e rB o n e l e s s S i r l o i nP o r k C h o p s$15 0F a m i l y P a c k B l a c k C a n y o n A n g u s B e e fB o n e l e s s B o t t o mR o u n d R o a s t$27 0V a c u u m P a c k S w i f t D r y R u b b e d W h i s k e y o r K a n s a s C i t y B B QS t L o u i s S t y l e S e a s o n e dP o r k R i b s$27 0F a m i l y P a c k L e a n & T e n d e rP o r kS t e a k s$17 0J u m b o P a c k B o n e l e s sS k i n l e s s J u m b oF r y e r B r e a s t s$14 6F a m i l y P a c k B l a c k C a n y o n A n g u s B e e fB o n e l e s s B o t t o mR o u n d S t e a k s$36 21 2 1 4 o z b o x B e s t C h o i c e D e l u x eM a c & C h e e s e o r S h e l l s & C h e e s e$10 06 r o l l p k g .F i o r aP a p e r T o w e l s 1 8 5 6 2 0 6 o z b o xT o n y ’ s F r o z e nP i z z a$18 7e a e a l b .e a e a g a l l o n j u g A l w a y s S a v eV e g e t a b l eO i l$39 7F A R M F R E S H P R O D U C ED o l e 9 o z b a g C l a s s i c R o m a i n e o r 1 2 o z b a gG r e e n e r S e l e c t i o n S a l a d$17 7G r e a t i n S a l a d s !A v o c a d o s6 3¢H e a d G r e e nC a b b a g e5 6¢1 l b b a gZ e s t y L e m o n s$22 1J u m b o P a c k F r e s h F r y e rT h i g h s o rD r u m s t i c k s5 8¢l b .4 6 4 8 o z c a r t o n B l u e B u n n yP r e m i u mI c e C r e a m$35 0e al b l b l b l b l b l b l b .e a .e a HappyFather’sDayFromallofus! 26.8oz.Frosted Flakes,21.4oz.Corn Pops,21.7oz.Froot LoopsorAppleJacks STRIP PKWY #204A, MARY ESTHER, FL 32569; including the building, appurtenances, and fixtures located therein, at public sale, to the highest and best bidder, for cash, Sales are held online at www.okaloosa.realforeclose.c om., on July 6, 2018 at 11:00 A.M.. Any persons claiming 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 after the sale. AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT: 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: Court Administration, ADA Liaison, Okaloosa County, 1940 Lewis Turner Boulevard, Fort Walton Beach, Florida 32547, Phone (850) 609-4700, Fax (850) 651-7725, ADA.Okaloosa@flcourts1.go v, at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. Dated this 5th day of June, 2018. Clerk of the Circuit Court J.D. PEACOCK, II By: Sharon Patten Deputy Clerk 06/13/2018 06/20/2018 20180269 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA. CASE No. 2016 CA 001953 F DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS INDENTURE TRUSTEE, ON BEHALF OF THE HOLDERS OF THE ACCREDITED MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2006-2 ASSET BACKED NOTES, PLAINTIFF, VS. ISA KUTLESHI, ET AL. DEFENDANT(S). NOTICE OF FORECL OSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to the Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated May 22, 2018, in the above action, I will sell to the highest bidder for cash at Okaloosa County, Florida, on 10/11/2018, at 11:00 AM, at www.okaloosa.realforeclose.c om for the following described property: ALL OF LOT 3, BLOCK B, LORRAINE ESTATES, AND THAT PART OF LOT 4, BLOCK B, LORRAINE ESTATES, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGIN AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF LOT 3, BLOCK B, LORRAINE ESTATES AND RUN EAST ALONG SOUTH RIGHT OF WAY OF DOGWOOD DRIVE 5.0 FEET; RUN THENCE SOUTHERLY 152 FEET, PLUS OR MINUS, TO THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF LOT 3; RUN THENCE NORTH ALONG EAST LINE OF LOT 3, 151.9 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. ALL BEING AND LYING IN BLOCK B OF LORRAINE ESTATES, AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 4, AT PAGE 4, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA Any person claiming 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 sixty (60) days after the sale. The Court, in its discretion, may enlarge the time of the sale. Notice of the changed time of sale shall be published as provided herein. Date:5/30/2018 Clerk of the Circuit Court By: Courtney Eslinger Deputy Clerk of the Court “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: Court Administration Okaloosa County, ADA Liaison 1940 Lewis Turner Boulevard Fort Walton Beach, FL 32547 at 850-609-4700 Fax 850-651-7752 ada.okaloosa@flcourt sl.gov at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711.” 06/13/2018 06/20/2018 20180270 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE: ESTATE OF DANIEL E. THOMAS Deceased. File No. Division NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of Daniel E. Thomas, deceased, whose date of death was January 1, 2018, is pending in the Circuit Court for Okaloosa County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 601 E James Lee Blvd B, Crestview, FL 32536. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representative’s attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court ON OR BEFORE THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN FLORIDA STATUTES SECTION 733.702 WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT’S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. Thedateoffirst publicationofthis noticeis 13th June, 2018 Attorney for Personal Representative: Frederick J. Gant, Esq. Attorney Florida Bar Number: 0449369 322 W. Cervantes Street PENSACOLA, FL 32501 Telephone: (850) 433-3230 Fax: (850) 434-8158 E-Mail: fjgant@yahoo.com Secondary E-Mail: Personal Representative: Sharon Thomas-Ray 1924 Talladega Road Jacksonville, Florida 32209 06/13/2018 06/20/2018 20180271 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE: ESTATE OF CASE NO.: 2018 CP 000734 ALTHEA ROSE HUGHES, a/k/a Althea H. Hughes DIVISION: 4 Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITOR The administration of the estate of ALTHEA ROSE HUGHES, also known as Althea H. Hughes, deceased, whose date of death was May 5, 2018, is pending in the Circuit Court for Okaloosa County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 601-B N. Pearl St., Crestview, FL 32536. The name and address of the personal representative and of the personal representative’s attorneys are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this Court ON OR BEFORE THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and persons having claims or demands against the decedent’s estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT’S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of the first publication of this notice is 6/13/ 2018. Attorney for Personal Representative: William V. Linne William V. Linne and Gary W. Huston Attorneys at Law, PLLC 17 West Cedar Street, Suite 3 Pensacola, FL 32591-2347 (850) 433-2224 Florida Bar No. 153430 E-Mail Address: blinne@linnelaw.ocm Secondary Email Address: vm@linnelaw.com Personal Representative: Ricky Earl Hughes 5385 Olin Merritt St Baker FL 32531 6/13/2018 06/20/2018 No More Fingersticks for DiabetesThe New advanced no fingerstick, no pain technology is available now. Call (850) 564-6192 to make an immediate appointment. Portable Household Generator Troy-Bilt 5550 MOD 01919 $340 OBO Home (850) 689-8617 Cell (850) 376-0165 Now Hiring!Crestview LocationBartenderCook Server Host ManagerWork in a friendly neighborhood environment. Steady employment with great pay & opportunities! Interested applicants apply in person between 2pm-4pm Monday -Friday Publisher’s NoticeAll real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on a equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. Let a little classi ed do a BIG job for you. The Crestview News Bulletin Classi eds 864-0320

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** Crestview News Bulletin | Wednesday, June 13, 2018 E1 @cnbulletin facebook.com/crestviewbulletinFREE crestviewbulletin.com Vol. 18 Issue 25 Wednesday, June 13, 2018 By Tom McLaughlin315-4435 | @TomMnwfdn tmclaughlin@nwfdailynews.comCRESTVIEW „ Okaloosa County commissioners decided June 5 to step back and take a big picture lookŽ at a proposal to build some 900 homes on a 689-acre parcel between Crestview and Laurel Hill.Commissioner Nathan Boyles suggested tabling consideration of an amendment to change the propertys zoning to allow Henry Homes to begin plan-ning a subdivision expected to take 55 years to complete.His motion to do so was passed by a 4-1 vote. Commission Chairman Graham Fountain, in whose district the subdivision would be built, opposed the measure. The amendment will be reconsidered again in July.As with most development in North Okaloosa, traffic considerations were what drove the decision to delay a vote to rezone the land from rural/agricultural to rural residential. The Henry Homes project would be built south of two-lane Bill Lundy Road, which feeds onto a two-lane portion of already over-taxed State Road 85. Boyles said hed like to see long-range transportation plans considered alongside comprehensive development plans before giving Henry Homes the go-ahead to build.He noted that the Florida Department of Transportation, in its own review of the proposed development, had notified the county it had serious questions about adding to the existing travel load.In DOT language, that was actually a pretty stark warning,Ž Boyles said of the agencys commentary on the development. Theyre saying, If you think this works, give us an analysis of how this works, because we dont think it works with regard to existing capacity trip traffic. He called upon the countys public works and growth man-agement staff to work together to provide evidence that five-year and 20-year models for transportation infrastructure expansion are compatible with plans for the scope of develop-ment Henry Homes envisions.Boyles said he wasnt picking specifically on the Henry Homes development, but wants to find better ways overall to assess amendment requests like the one presented Tuesday.Tra c worries slow rezoning e ortSee ZONING, E2 By Wendy Victora 315-4478 | @WendyVnwfdn wvictora@nwfdailynews.comPAXTON „ For 364 days each year, Shannon Buharp avoids the quiet stretch of two-lane road where her husband, Eric Buharp, died 10 years ago.Its just 5 miles from the house he built, the house where they first raised their sons together and where she later raised them alone.But on July 11 each year, she forces herself to go to the last place she saw him alive and leave flowers at the base of the sign that marks the spot of the accident.The couple were on their way back from a pirate ship cruise in Panama City with their two young sons and her best friends daughter when they came up on a curve and saw a semi truck tilting dan-gerously. As they watched, it tipped onto its side and slid toward them.I vividly remember telling Eric what we were going to have for supper,Ž Shannon says of the moment just before the crash. Eric tried to steer off the road, a maneuver that kept Shannon and their sons from serious injury. But the little girl whod been sitting between the boys in the back seat was critically injured.Shannon got the children out of the car and went back for Eric, who was unrespon-sive but still breathing.I knew he was hurt very bad,Ž says Shannon, who is a registered nurse. I was talk-ing to him. Please stay with me. I love you. I dont know what Im going to do without you.ŽShe and her sons were taken to one hospital. Eric and the little girl, Katie Johnson, were airlifted to another. For four hours, Shannon heard noth-ing. During that time, she bargained with God.Just give him back,Ž she prayed. She didnt care what condition he was in. She would take care of him.Instead, her pastor brought news that Eric had died. That night, she sat on her boys bed in the pediatric ward. She was 36. The boys were just 6 and 10. Eric was 38.She had loved him since the seventh grade.My life as I knew it was now over,Ž she wrote in her recently published book about Eric. The new life I would be entering would be one without color.Ž First dance, rst kiss While Shannon and the boys recovered quickly from their injuries, Katie required multiple surgeries.Shannon and Katies mother are still best friends, even closer than they were in 1985 when Shannon and Eric met at a Ruckel Junior High School dance.She was 13, Eric two years older.Dancing with EricA memorial near DeFuniak Springs marks the place where Eric Buharp and his family crashed in 2008. [PHOTOS BY NICK TOMECEK/DAILY NEWS] Shannon Buharp talks about the wreck that killed her husband, Eric Buharp, in 2008. Shannon, who lives in Paxton, has written a book about her late husband and her grief. Lauren Williams, her grandmother, Margie Greene, and her mother, Tammi Hudson, stand outside Margies Sew Much Fun recently in Crestview. Hudson said, One of the reasons Lauren comes (to) our open house to help is because shes very impressed with her grandmother, as to how long shes been in business.Ž [SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN] By Renee Bell 682-6524 | @cnbRenee reneeb@crestviewbulletin.com CRESTVIEW „ Margie Greene celebrated her 47th anniversary as a Crestview business owner in May. She opened Margies Nylon and Lace Boutique in 1971 at 2014 Lacey Lane.In that era there was about 13 nylon and lace shops in Pensacola, one in Fort Walton,Ž she said. I was tired of driving up into Pensacola every time I needed something for my customers, because I had a custom dressmaking busi-ness out of my little trailer out of my house.ŽGreene spoke to her husband Richard about moving into a threeroom building on their property.I convinced him to move over here and let ... me move my sewing into there to keep people from coming into „ like, you get off from work. You come by to try on your stuff. Im trying to get supper for the family in the same room you have to try on your dress, you know,Ž she said.I opened up with $1,500 worth of merchandise. Thats all I had,Ž she said.Even though she had no formal business training, the self-taught seamstress was careful to reinvest profitinto her growing company.Starting with nothing and reinvesting every dime that came in for many years to build the business wasnt easy. I didnt take home a paycheck from the business for(20) years,but I did earn some money from dressmaking I did for customers,Ž Greene said.I cant imagine doing anything elseMargies celebrates 47 years in businessTammi Hudson arranges some thread on a rack at Margies Sew Much Fun May 25 in Crestview. [RENEE BELL PHOTOS | NEWS BULLETIN] See ERIC, E2 See MARGIE, E3

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** E2 Wednesday, June 13, 2018 | Crestview News BulletinAddress: 638 N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536 Online: crestviewbulletin.com Publisher Jim Fletcher ...........................j” etcher@crestviewbulletin.com Executive Editor Jason Blakeney .............jblakeney@nwfdailynews.com Editor Aaron Little ...........................................alittle@srpressgazette.com Editorial Assistant Renee Bell ....................news@crestviewbulletin.com Reporter Aaron Jacobs .......................... ajacobs@crestviewbulletin.com Legals Barbara Dale ....................................bdale@crestviewbulletin.com Circulation Assistant Dale Robinson ......drobinson@crestviewbulletin.com Media Consultant Sherrie Stanley .......sherries@crestviewbulletin.com CONTACT US Call 682-6524 to report news, subscribe or learn about our classi“ ed and display advertising options. The Crestview News Bulletin is published each Wednesday and Saturday by GateHouse Media Group, at 638 N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, FL32536. Periodical postage paid at Crestview, Florida. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to 638 N. Ferson Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536. USPS 010-209 All material is property of the Crestview News Bulletin. SUBSCRIPTION RATES In County 13 weeks ................................$9.45 26 weeks ..............................$17.85 52 weeks ..............................$32.76 Out of county 13 weeks ..............................$14.70 26 weeks ..............................$23.10 52 weeks ..............................$38.01 Delivery subscriptions may be charged a higher rate for holiday editions. NEWS BULLETIN ADVERTISING Ask your advertising representative about our Color by the Inch program and Customer Appreciation sale by calling 850-682-6524. A SPECIAL PUBLICATION OF THE We need to have a system in place to scale back the amendment requests to the realistic infrastructure likely to be in place,Ž he said. This is trying to find what our balance point is going to be.ŽEdwin Henry, who represented Henry Homes at the meeting, told board members that the high-end homes he would build in the Auburn commu-nity are constructed at a pace of between 15 and 20 a year. He said it would be at least a couple of years before any construction is begun in the new subdivision and about 55 years before it would be built out.Commissioner Carolyn Ketchel sided with Boyles on the need for careful study of the Henry Homes plan.It behooves us to look at capacity, improvements and growth. We need to slow down and take a look before we plunge ahead,Ž she said. ZONINGFrom Page E1 Everything about him was pretty to me,Ž Shannon says smiling. His braces. His eyes. If I could have seen his toes, they would have been pretty to me, too.ŽA few months later, he kissed her for the first time. But the following year, he went to Niceville High School, started to drive and had more free-dom than she was allowed. While Eric was riding around town with other girls, Shannon was stuck at her grandmothers house.Occasionally he would drive her the quarter mile from school to her grand-mothers house and come in for a cold drink. She would fantasize about the Daily News covering the event.Eric Buharp sits in Shannon Snyders Gran-nys living room and drinks a Coke!Ž was the headline she wrote.But on the days when Eric was with other girls, she remembers standing in front of her full-length mirror, shaking a finger at the imaginary Eric.One day,Ž shed chas-tise him, you might want to have something to do with me and I might not have time for you.ŽThat day came when she was 21 and Eric called to ask her to meet him and a group of his friends at a country western bar. Nothing could have kept her from that bar. But she was not ready to forgive, yet.When I walked in the door, he said, If youll date me, Ill make you the queen of my double-wide trailer,Ž she recalls.She told him she was dating someone else. A year later, he tried again, and this time she said yes.I just made him wait a year because he had made me wait since the seventh grade,Ž she says. It killed me to walk away from him, but I thought, Let him see how it feels for a minute.ŽBefore they married, he told her that he and his brother had bought 40 acres of land in Paxton, nearly an hour away from their Niceville jobs.I was so in love with him if he would have told me to live in a tree house in a pine tree, I would have,Ž she says. Still with her Their oldest son Hunter, who was 10 at the time of the crash, now is 20 and works full-time. Their youngest son, Kade, is 16 and drives his dads old truck.Shannon has done everything she can to keep Eric alive for her boys. When she fills out their paperwork at school, she lists Erics name. His art-work is framed in the home he built. His flip flops are still under the seat of Kades truck.They have a dad,Ž she says, consciously using the present tense of the verb. And this is what he was like and this is who you have to model yourselves after.ŽShe talks to him and while he doesnt answer her questions directly, she feels his presence. She has dreamed about him several times, dreams so vivid that she knows he was with her, at least for those ethereal moments.Im still short. Hes still tall,Ž she says of one of the most potent dreams. I remember saying, I love you so so much. I swear he was here. And hes looking at me like he loves me more than he does air.ŽOther times, shes sure that hes with her but she cant quite see him.If I could just turn around a little faster, then hed be there,Ž she says. Nothing is easyShe and the boys still live in the rural home they were returning to on the day of the crash. For the first months after Eric died, she couldnt bear to be there. And then she couldnt bear to be away from it.Now she says she will never leave. She will die in the simple house on a road that only leads to miles of other country roads. She has had to learn to do the things that Eric did. She has struggled to be a father to her boys. She has wondered why God let her live instead of Eric, since her boys could have learned so much from him.It hasnt been easy. None of it. Its scary to be both a mom and a dad. She expects herself to be a strong parent and knows Eric expects the same of her.You dont want this new reality, but this is my new reality,Ž she says. To this day, I have screaming, crying fits. This is not what I asked for.I wanted him to be here when I was 100 and hold my hand when I die.ŽShe recently finished a book called Dancing with EricŽ that she selfpublished on Amazon. She wrote it longhand in a notebook on a rocking chair on the front porch. In its first two months, she made $600, all of which she donated to the Kin-dred Hospice Foundation, which puts on a bereavement camp for children each summer.She plans to volunteer there this year.She says she was talking to Eric about the money and what she should do with it. She had bills, plenty of them.I remember hearing, Donate it. Find something to help kids.Ž So she did.This July 11 marks the 10th anniversary of his death.For the first time this year, she will not spend that day in bed. Instead, she and some friends have declared it to be Random Acts of Kindness for Eric Buharp Day.Ž Precious gi sAfter 10 years, she still misses him. The colors in her life are still not as vivid as they were before Eric died. She stillis angryGod didnt let her keep him.But she tries to smile more.For her book, she made a list of all the wonderful things in her life that happened because a ninth-grade boy with braces asked her to dance.She got to be the queen of a double-wide trailer. She got to become a wife. A mother „ twice. She got to be the most impor-tant person and be loved more than anything by one person on earth.And she had to say goodbye, for a while.This life is hard, sad, difficult and unfair,Ž she concludes. It is also magical, beautiful, and full of so many precious, pre-cious gifts.ŽBy Renee Bell 682-6524 | @cnbRenee reneeb@crestviewbulletin.comCRESTVIEW „ There were approximately 790 car burglaries reported to the Okaloosa County Sheriffs Office in 2017.Approximately 67 of those occurred in Baker, Crestview, Holt, Laurel Hill, Holt and Milligan, according to information available from the sher-iffs office.The Crestview Police Department handled a total of 163 unlocked vehicle burglaries from May 2017 to May 2018, and officers hope to prevent an increase in such thefts this summer by remind-ing people to not only lock their vehicles, but to take any valuables with them to prevent theft.A rash of the vehicle burglaries occurred over the summer, when youths with too much free time on their hands were recruited by older people into car burglary rings,Ž CPD Public Information Officer Brian Hughes stated.A further concern is that, of the 23 of the firearms car burglars stole in that time period, two were used in the commission of a crime.In one instance „ part of a rash of more than 10 overnight burglaries that occurred June 22-23, 2017 in two neighborhoods „ a vehicle owner, who surprised the thieves was shot at with his own gun. In another burglary, a gun stolen from an unlocked vehicle was used by youths to shoot another child who was waiting for his school bus,Ž Hughes stated.Hughes reiterated that the easiest way for people to deter theft is to remove or hide valuables and then lock their vehicles, because most thieves are looking for an easy entry target.This is not just a Crestview problem. Our colleagues in neighbor-ing cities police agencies and the sheriffs offices in Okaloosa, Walton and Santa Rosa counties all face the same challenge of people just not locking their vehicles,Žhe said.CPD: Car burglaries on the rise Eric and Shannon Buharp are pictured in their beach wedding photo. They had known each other for more than 20 years when Eric was killed in a 2008 crash. [CONTRIBUTED PHOTO] ERICFrom Page E1

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** Crestview News Bulletin | Wednesday, June 13, 2018 E3Her company also provided a way for her to stay close to home and her children, a daughter, Tammi, thenage 7,and a 9-year-oldson, Shawn,a special needs child. Few options were available for after-school care.Tammi Hudson, the stores machine technician and part owner, said watching her mother build her business taught her to work very hard for what she wanted. You have to listen to your customers and be willing to be flexible and move your busi-ness with what the customers are looking for. For instance, we began with lingerie fabric, added t-shirt kits, moved to more fashion fabrics for gar-ment and evening/wedding wear. Now we are focused on quilting fabrics and embroi-dery,Ž Hudson said. I hope that I can keep Margies Sew Much Fun going for several more decades using the prin-ciples she has taught me.ŽThe store has gone through several expansions and a name change to Margies Sew Much Fun to encompass the variety of classes and products available. Customers take quilting, embroidery and individualproject classes. There are also classes that teach sewing techniques and how to use specialty fab-ricssuch as Kraft-Tex „ made from leather„ andmaterial from corks. A family a airGreene said shes had too many students through the years to count.We have grandchildren of people she taught how to sew taking classes,Ž Hudson said.In the summer, were fixing to have our varsity and junior varsity kids camp classes, and a lot of these kids that come are children of people that we taught. Even great-grandchildren,Ž Greene said.With Hudson, the apple doesnt fall far from the tree.I worked in the business from the time I could stand up and cut fabric,Ž Hudson said.She and her mother would make Bulldog cheerleader uniforms in the summer. Hudson said she also made her own clothes since store-bought clothesrarely fit her.I made nearly everything I wore to school,Ž Hudson said, and whats really funny about that story is I thought my peers knew how poor I was because I made all my clothes. Id come in wanting a new outfit for the dance or something tonight, and Id make me something real quick ... All that time I was in school I thought my peers all looked down on me,Ž she said.A few years ago, she spoke to one of her fellow class-mates, she said,who told her that her peers thought shed actually gone to Birmingham and Atlanta and bought all her clothes.Even when Hudson was in kindergarten, her mom said, customers would give Margie the left over fabric from their dresses to make clothes for her daughter. She also would barter with her mother-in-law for feed sack material.She wore a lot of feed sack dresses ƒ to get one of Mrs. Greenes (her mother-in-law) feed sacks I had to agree to make her something out of feed sack so I could get one for Tammi,Ž Greene said.Hudson graduated from Crestview High School, went to college for a year, and after that began working forthe distributor who introduced her mother to the Bernina sewing machine, Derrel Slaughter. She was a Bernina district manager until 1994. The Bernina connectionSlaughter owned a company called Derrels Sewing Center in Pensacola, with four franchises, and was a southeastern U.S. distribu-tor for Bernina machines and supplies.He contacted Margie one Sunday to show her a Bernina and see if she would sell them to her customers. Greene said the buttonhole and blind hem features she tried that day were what sold her on the brand.Ive been sewing on a Ber-nina ever since,Ž she said.The staff of 10at Margies providesin-person, in-depthinstruction for every machine they carry, whether Bernina or Janome, quilting, sewing or embroidery-related. Customers ideally leave the store know-ing exactly how to use their new purchase.Hudson said one cus-tomer looking at a 16-needle embroidery machine asked her, What do I get with this machine?ŽI looked at her and I said, The most important thing you get with this machine is me, and she said, Sold. ... She didnt need to know anything else, because shed already done all the research. And I didnt know it but shed been somewhere else and asked the same question and got the wrong answer.ŽThe other business had given her the option of home delivery andteaching herself fromonline videos, according to Hudson.When Hudsoncame back to Margies, her dadwas the storestechnician and repair person. She has fond memo-ries of working with him on customers machine repairs. Shehadvolunteered to attendall the training classes for the new machines Bernina released in 2008.When we had those kind of machines come in, I would do that service and my dad would kind of work with me, and when he had older machines, I would work with him on those. He passed in 2014, so now I have to do all of them,Ž she said.Greene, 74,and Hudson became partners in 2016 to address the continuity of the business.Greene recognizes that shes not going to be here forever, but I cant imagine doing anything else, so I guess Ill just be doing this,Ž she said. MARGIEFrom Page E1Margie Greene talks about a cat-and-mouse-themed quilt one of their former class teachers made for her in 2012. I wanted it really bad and she knew I wasnt going to get it done in time, so she took it home and made it for me,Ž Greene said.

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** E4 Wednesday, June 13, 2018 | Crestview News BulletinBy Renee Bell 682-6524 | @cnbRenee reneeb@crestviewbulletin.com CRESTVIEW „ Jennifer Garcia, a full-time nurse at Eglin Air Force Base and mother of four, runs a photography business in her spare time.The Crestview resident started her company, Jennifer G Photography, in 2013 after some prodding from her husband, Benjamin Garcia II, a crew chief at Hurlburt Field.Ive always loved taking photographs. It started out as a hobby taking pictures of my family and eventually became a business. My husband bought me my first Nikon DSLR and put the idea in my head that I could start my own business, and the rest is history,Ž she said.Her photography sessions are normally of weddings and family portraits, butin Aprilshe shot her first ugly locationŽ shoot for fun. The shoots con-sist of photos taken in an area not normally used or arranged for professional photos.No one would even think about having his or her family pictures taken at say, Lowes or an auto body shop. These ugly locations are challenging. I use whatever lighting there is at that location and I dont move anything out of the way. I dont take any extra lighting or equipment with me. Its just the model, my camera, and me,Ž Jennifer said.Garcias June 3 shoot was at Main Street Automotive in Crestview.When asked how he felt about MSA being considered for such a shoot, co-owner Jason ODaniels said, It made me raise my eyebrows until it was explained to me that its not necessarily an ugly establishment, but just something thats not your usual photo shoot location. I was fine with that.ŽThe family owned, veteran-operated shop opened specifically for the shoot, the first one in the whole 25 years ODaniels has worked there.They didnt have to do any-thing in particular to prepare the space, ODaniels said.They told me to leave it the way we usually have it. You know at the end of the day we clean up anyways, to a point,Ž he said with a laugh.We are an auto shop, and we just made sure that it was safe and nothing for tripping hazards, and made sure that they had what they need, which wasnt much of nothing except opening doors.ŽAnd what did model Cerisa Collazo think of the ugly shoot process?Its lots of fun. I enjoyed every bit of it,Ž she said.Local photographer takes on ugly shoot challengeCerisa Collazo and Jennifer Garcia stand together June 3 in Crestview. [RENEE BELL | NEWS BULLETIN] Photographer Jennifer Garcia takes a photo of model Cerisa Collazo June 3 at Main Street Automotive in Crestview. [RENEE BELL | NEWS BULLETIN] Most of Jennifer Garcias ugly shootŽ photos of model Cerisa Collazo make use of the environment as is, such as this stack of tires June 3 at Main Street Automotive in Crestview. [JENNIFER G PHOTOGRAPHY | SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN] Model Cerisa Collazo is pictured June 3 at Main Street Automotive in Crestview. [JENNIFER G PHOTOGRAPHY | SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN] Cerisa Collazo sits behind the wheel of a car June 3 in Crestview. [JENNIFER G PHOTOGRAPHY | SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN] Cerisa Collazo models a casual out“ t during a June 3 photo shoot in Crestview. [JENNIFER G PHOTOGRAPHY | SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN]

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ExtraCrestview News Bulletin | Wednesday, June 13, 2018 E E 5 5 20180260 IN THE CIRCUIT COURTOF THE FIRSTJUDICIALCIRCUIT IN AND FOR OKALOOSACOUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 2017 CA003169 C BAYVIEW LOAN SERVICING, LLC, A DELAWARE LIMITED LIABILITYCOMPANY, Plaintiff, VS. CYNTHIAC. HILPERT; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF CYNTHIAC. HILPERT; UNKNOWN TENANT1, UNKNOWN TENANT 2, Defendant(s). NOTICE OF FORE CLOSURE SALE PURSUANT T O CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that sale will be made pursuant to an Order of Final Judgment. Final Judgment was awarded on March 15, 2018 in Civil Case No. 2017 CA003169 C, of the Circuit Court of the FIRSTJudicial Circuit in and for Okaloosa County, Florida, wherein, BAYVIEW LOAN SERVICING, LLC, A DELAWARE LIMITED LIABILITYCOMPANY is the Plaintiff, and CYNTHIAC. HILPERT, is Defendants. The Clerk of the Court, J.D. Peacock II will sell to the highest bidder for cash at www.okaloosa.realforeclose.c om on 6/26/2018 at 11:00 AM the following described real property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED LAND, SITUATE, LYING AND BEING IN OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA, TO-WIT: BEGINNING AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF SECTION 5, TOWNSHIP3 NORTH, RANGE 22 WEST, OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA, RUN SOUTH 89 DEG. 55 MIN. 30 SEC. WEST 787.56 FEET THENCE SOUTH 34 DEG. 38 MIN. EAST 269.57 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 27 DEG. 46 MIN. EAST 119.56 FEET, THENCE NORTH 89 DEG. 55 MIN. 38 DEC. EAST 579.09 FEET, THENCE NORTH 00 DEG. 13 MIN. WEST 327.91 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. LESS AND EXCEPT THE NORTH 33 FEET AND THE WEST 33 FEET FOR ROAD PURPOSES. ANYPERSON CLAIMING AN INTERESTIN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTYOWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUSTFILE ACLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. WITNESS my hand and the seal of the court on 06/26/2018. CLERK OF THE COURT J.D. Peacock II Courtney Eslinger Deputy Clerk Aldridge I Pite, LLP Attorney for Plaintiff(s) 1615 South Congress Avenue Suite 200 Delray Beach, FL33445 Phone: 561.392.6391 Fax: 561.392.6965 IMPORT ANT AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT: 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: Court Administration, ADALiaison, Okaloosa County, 1940 Lewis Turner Boulevard, Fort Walton Beach, Florida 32547, Phone (850) 609-4700, Fax (850) 651-7725, ADA.Okaloosa@flcourtsl.gov, at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. 06/06/2018 06/13/2018 20180261 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION CASE NO.: 2016 CA 003735 F WELLS FARGO FINANCIAL SYSTEM FLORIDA, INC. Plaintiff, vs. THE UNKNOWN HEIRS OR BENEFICIARIES OF THE ESTATE OF SALLY W. BORCHIK, DECEASED, et al Defendants. NOTICE OF FORECL OSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgment of foreclosure dated May 11, 2018, and entered in Case No. 2016 CA 003735 F of the Circuit Court of the FIRST Judicial Circuit in and for OKALOOSA COUNTY, Florida, wherein WELLS FARGO FINANCIAL SYSTEM FLORIDA, INC., is Plaintiff, and THE UNKNOWN HEIRS OR BENEFICIARIES OF THE ESTATE OF SALLY W. BORCHIK, DECEASED, et al are Defendants, the clerk, J.D. Peacock II, will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, beginning at 11:00 AM www.okaloosa.realforeclose.c om, in accordance with Chapter 45, Florida Statutes, on the 06 day of July, 2018, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: LOT 2, BLOCK 3, LAKE LORRAINE ESTATES THIRD ADDITION, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF OF AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 5, PAGE 31, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA. Any person claiming an interest in the surplus funds 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 after the sale. Dated at Crestview, OKALOOSA COUNTY, Florida, this 5th day of May, 2018. J.D. Peacock II Clerk of said Circuit Court By: Rusti Mynard As Deputy Clerk WELLS FARGO FINANCIAL SYSTEM FLORIDA, INC. c/o Phelan Hallinan Diamond & Jones, PLLC Attorneys for Plaintiff 2001 NW 64th Street Suite 100 Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33309 954-462-7000 If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact: Court Adminstration, ADA Liaison Okaloosa County 1940 Lewis Turner Blvd. Ft. Walton Beach, FL 32547 Phone (850) 609-4700 Fax (850) 651-7725 ADA.Okaloosa@flcour ts1.gov at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than seven (7) days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. 06/06/2018 06/13/2018 20180262 NOTICE OF SALE In accordance with Florida Statutes, Dansher Mini Warehouses, located at 1110 N Ferdon Blvd., in Crestview, Florida will offer for sale to the highest bidder the household and other goods stored in the below listed units of Dansher Mini Warehouses. Said goods are to be sold to recover the rents not paid by the tenant. Unit #E4, E10 Edith Andrews P O Box 784 Cumming, GA 30028 Unit #B20 Nakiya Brown 3172 Forest Ave Crestview, FL 32539 Unit #A16 Howard Payne 116 Loop Dr Crestview, FL 32536 Unit #B29, D7, D33, E11 Alixia McKnight 3990 Bambi Rd Crestview, FL 32539 Unit #A35 Jennifer Hagan 288 Brown Mason Rd DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433 Unit #C5 Stephen Ford 213 Hwy Ave Ft Walton Beach, FL 32547 The sale shall take place June 29, 2018 at 9:00 AM, at Dansher Mini Warehouses. 06/06/2018 06/13/2018 20180263 NOTICE OF SALE In accordance with Florida Statutes, East 90 Mini Storage, located at 3191 East James Lee Blvd., in Crestview, Florida will offer for sale to the highest bidder the household and other goods stored in the below listed units of East 90 Mini Storage. Said goods are to be sold to recover the rents not paid by the tenant. Unit# B24 Shree Hinote 15 Oz Dr Crestview, FL 32539 Unit# B45 Terrance Clausell 125 West First Ave Crestview, FL 32536 Unit# C9 Natalie Haynes 297 South Spring St Crestview, FL 32536 Unit# C19 Tisha Brown 6147 Santee St Crestview, FL 32539 Unit# C37, C38, C39 Paul Ingram 6507 Torrey Pines Trace Laurel Hill, FL 32567 The sale shall take place June 28, 2018 at 9:00 AM, at East 90 Mini Storage. 06/06/2018 06/13/2018 20180264 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE:ESTATE OF ROBERT ELMER SUTPHEN Deceased. CASE NO.: 2018 CP 000735 NOTICE TO CREDITORS TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE: The administration of the estate of Robert Elmer Sutphen, deceased, File Number 2018 CP 000735, is pending in the Circuit Court for Okaloosa County, Florida, the address of which is 601 B North Pearl Street, Crestview, FL 32536, (850) 689-5000. The names and addresses of the personal representative and that personal representativeÂ’s attorney is set forth below. ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT: All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against the decedentÂ’s estate on whom a copy of this notice is served within three months after the date of the first publication of this notice must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and persons having claims against the estate of the decedent must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. The date of the first publication of this notice is 6th June, 2018. Attorney for Personal Representative RYAN MYNARD RYAN M. MYNARD, ATTORNEY AT LAW, P.A. POST OFFICE BOX 249 CRESTVIEW, FLORIDA 32536 Telephone: (850) 683-3940 Facsimile: (850) 689-8630 Primary Email: eservice.ryanmynard@yahoo.com Secondary Email: assistant.ryanmynard@yahoo.com Florida Bar No.: 0150185 Personal Representative Kevin Robert Sutphen 2422 Genevieve Way Crestview, Florida 32536 06/06/2018 06/13/2018 20180268 IN THE CIRCUIT CIVIL COURT OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION MTGLQ INVESTORS, LP Plaintiff, vs. THE CEDARS CONDOMINIUM ASSOCIATION, INC., TIMOTHY P. ROBICHAUX A/K/A TIMOTHY ROBICHAUX A/K/A TIMOTHY PAUL ROBICHAUX, THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS TRUSTEE FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF THE CWHEQ INC., HOME EQUITY LOAN ASSET-BACKED CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2006-S5, ANN MARIE LUSTER, JOEY HORTON Defendants. Case No. 46-2017-CA-002689 F Division NOTICE OF SALE Notice is hereby given, pursuant to Final Judgment of Foreclosure for Plaintiff entered in this cause on May 8, 2018, in the Circuit Court of Okaloosa County, Florida, J.D. PEACOCK, II, Clerk of the Circuit Court, will sell the property situated in Okaloosa County, Florida described as: UNIT A-204, THE CEDARS CONDOMINIUM, A CONDOMINIUM ACCORDING TO THE DECLARATION OF CONDOMINIUM THEREOF AS RECORDED IN OFFICIAL RECORD BOOK 755, PAGE 565, AND AMENDED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 1520, PAGES 736, 738, 740, 742 AND 744; OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 1817, PAGE 1952 AND OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 2087, PAGE 2272, PUBLIC RECORDS OF OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA. and commonly known as: 209 MIRACLE

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ExtraE E 6 6 Wednesday, June 13, 2018| Crestview News Bulletin NF-10995913 W E S E L L A T C O S T P L U S A 1 0 % S U R C H A R G EA T T H E C H E C K O U T C O S T I N C L U D E S F R E I G H T F E E S A N D A N Y A S S O C I A T E D E X P E N S E .4 7 7 5 b o x B e s t C h o i c eH a m b u r g e r D i n n e r8 8¢3 4 c o u n t b o xC o u s i n W i l l i e ’ s P o p c o r n9 7¢4 6 o z c u pY o p l a i t Y o g u r t2 8 8¢4 5 9 o z b o x M i c h e l i n a ’ sF r o z e n D i n n e r8 5¢K e l l o g g ’ s X X LC e r e a l$28 83 2 c o u n t p k g F r i t o L a yM u l t iP a c k$80 9M a k e s 2 Q u a r t s U n s w e e t e n e dK o o l A i dD r i n k M i x1 0 8 8¢f o rVisitourwebsite:www.foodgiant.come ae a STOREHOURS6:00A.M.-10:00P.M.7DAYSAWEEK R e d o r G r e e n S e e d l e s sG r a p e s$15 0R e d R i p e S l i c i n gT o m a t o e s$10 0 l b l b COSTPLUS10%310W.JAMESLEEBLVD.CRESTVIEW,FL850-398-6919PRICESEFFECTIVEJUNE13-19,2018 $35 0e a e af o r e ae a F a m i l y P a c k U S D A I n s p e c t e dT B o n eS t e a k s$41 7F a m i l y P a c k L e a n & T e n d e rB o n e l e s s S i r l o i nP o r k C h o p s$15 0F a m i l y P a c k B l a c k C a n y o n A n g u s B e e fB o n e l e s s B o t t o mR o u n d R o a s t$27 0V a c u u m P a c k S w i f t D r y R u b b e d W h i s k e y o r K a n s a s C i t y B B QS t L o u i s S t y l e S e a s o n e dP o r k R i b s$27 0F a m i l y P a c k L e a n & T e n d e rP o r kS t e a k s$17 0J u m b o P a c k B o n e l e s sS k i n l e s s J u m b oF r y e r B r e a s t s$14 6F a m i l y P a c k B l a c k C a n y o n A n g u s B e e fB o n e l e s s B o t t o mR o u n d S t e a k s$36 21 2 1 4 o z b o x B e s t C h o i c e D e l u x eM a c & C h e e s e o r S h e l l s & C h e e s e$10 06 r o l l p k g .F i o r aP a p e r T o w e l s 1 8 5 6 2 0 6 o z b o xT o n y ’ s F r o z e nP i z z a$18 7e a e a l b .e a e a g a l l o n j u g A l w a y s S a v eV e g e t a b l eO i l$39 7F A R M F R E S H P R O D U C ED o l e 9 o z b a g C l a s s i c R o m a i n e o r 1 2 o z b a gG r e e n e r S e l e c t i o n S a l a d$17 7G r e a t i n S a l a d s !A v o c a d o s6 3¢H e a d G r e e nC a b b a g e5 6¢1 l b b a gZ e s t y L e m o n s$22 1J u m b o P a c k F r e s h F r y e rT h i g h s o rD r u m s t i c k s5 8¢l b .4 6 4 8 o z c a r t o n B l u e B u n n yP r e m i u mI c e C r e a m$35 0e al b l b l b l b l b l b l b .e a .e a HappyFather’sDayFromallofus! 26.8oz.Frosted Flakes,21.4oz.Corn Pops,21.7oz.Froot LoopsorAppleJacks STRIP PKWY #204A, MARY ESTHER, FL 32569; including the building, appurtenances, and fixtures located therein, at public sale, to the highest and best bidder, for cash, Sales are held online at www.okaloosa.realforeclose.c om., on July 6, 2018 at 11:00 A.M.. Any persons claiming 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 after the sale. AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT: 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: Court Administration, ADA Liaison, Okaloosa County, 1940 Lewis Turner Boulevard, Fort Walton Beach, Florida 32547, Phone (850) 609-4700, Fax (850) 651-7725, ADA.Okaloosa@flcourts1.go v, at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. Dated this 5th day of June, 2018. Clerk of the Circuit Court J.D. PEACOCK, II By: Sharon Patten Deputy Clerk 06/13/2018 06/20/2018 20180269 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA. CASE No. 2016 CA 001953 F DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS INDENTURE TRUSTEE, ON BEHALF OF THE HOLDERS OF THE ACCREDITED MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2006-2 ASSET BACKED NOTES, PLAINTIFF, VS. ISA KUTLESHI, ET AL. DEFENDANT(S). NOTICE OF FORECL OSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to the Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated May 22, 2018, in the above action, I will sell to the highest bidder for cash at Okaloosa County, Florida, on 10/11/2018, at 11:00 AM, at www.okaloosa.realforeclose.c om for the following described property: ALL OF LOT 3, BLOCK B, LORRAINE ESTATES, AND THAT PART OF LOT 4, BLOCK B, LORRAINE ESTATES, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGIN AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF LOT 3, BLOCK B, LORRAINE ESTATES AND RUN EAST ALONG SOUTH RIGHT OF WAY OF DOGWOOD DRIVE 5.0 FEET; RUN THENCE SOUTHERLY 152 FEET, PLUS OR MINUS, TO THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF LOT 3; RUN THENCE NORTH ALONG EAST LINE OF LOT 3, 151.9 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. ALL BEING AND LYING IN BLOCK B OF LORRAINE ESTATES, AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 4, AT PAGE 4, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA Any person claiming 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 sixty (60) days after the sale. The Court, in its discretion, may enlarge the time of the sale. Notice of the changed time of sale shall be published as provided herein. Date:5/30/2018 Clerk of the Circuit Court By: Courtney Eslinger Deputy Clerk of the Court “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: Court Administration Okaloosa County, ADA Liaison 1940 Lewis Turner Boulevard Fort Walton Beach, FL 32547 at 850-609-4700 Fax 850-651-7752 ada.okaloosa@flcourt sl.gov at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711.” 06/13/2018 06/20/2018 20180270 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE: ESTATE OF DANIEL E. THOMAS Deceased. File No. Division NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of Daniel E. Thomas, deceased, whose date of death was January 1, 2018, is pending in the Circuit Court for Okaloosa County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 601 E James Lee Blvd B, Crestview, FL 32536. The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representative’s attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court ON OR BEFORE THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN FLORIDA STATUTES SECTION 733.702 WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT’S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. Thedateoffirst publicationofthis noticeis 13th June, 2018 Attorney for Personal Representative: Frederick J. Gant, Esq. Attorney Florida Bar Number: 0449369 322 W. Cervantes Street PENSACOLA, FL 32501 Telephone: (850) 433-3230 Fax: (850) 434-8158 E-Mail: fjgant@yahoo.com Secondary E-Mail: Personal Representative: Sharon Thomas-Ray 1924 Talladega Road Jacksonville, Florida 32209 06/13/2018 06/20/2018 20180271 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE: ESTATE OF CASE NO.: 2018 CP 000734 ALTHEA ROSE HUGHES, a/k/a Althea H. Hughes DIVISION: 4 Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITOR The administration of the estate of ALTHEA ROSE HUGHES, also known as Althea H. Hughes, deceased, whose date of death was May 5, 2018, is pending in the Circuit Court for Okaloosa County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 601-B N. Pearl St., Crestview, FL 32536. The name and address of the personal representative and of the personal representative’s attorneys are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this Court ON OR BEFORE THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and persons having claims or demands against the decedent’s estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT’S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of the first publication of this notice is 6/13/ 2018. Attorney for Personal Representative: William V. Linne William V. Linne and Gary W. Huston Attorneys at Law, PLLC 17 West Cedar Street, Suite 3 Pensacola, FL 32591-2347 (850) 433-2224 Florida Bar No. 153430 E-Mail Address: blinne@linnelaw.ocm Secondary Email Address: vm@linnelaw.com Personal Representative: Ricky Earl Hughes 5385 Olin Merritt St Baker FL 32531 6/13/2018 06/20/2018 No More Fingersticks for DiabetesThe New advanced no fingerstick, no pain technology is available now. Call (850) 564-6192 to make an immediate appointment. Portable Household Generator Troy-Bilt 5550 MOD 01919 $340 OBO Home (850) 689-8617 Cell (850) 376-0165 Now Hiring!Crestview LocationBartenderCook Server Host ManagerWork in a friendly neighborhood environment. Steady employment with great pay & opportunities! Interested applicants apply in person between 2pm-4pm Monday -Friday Publisher’s NoticeAll real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on a equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. Let a little classi ed do a BIG job for you. The Crestview News Bulletin Classi eds 864-0320