Crestview news bulletin

Material Information

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


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


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

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University of Florida
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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 )

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** A GateHouse Media newspaper read by 10,450 people every week. Obituaries ................. A2 Faith ........................ A4 Law enforcement ........ A7 Lifestyle ................... A12 A7Read the FWC incident reportA9Laurel Hills Little Free Library LEMONADE STAND FOR SICK CHILDREN | A12 START YOUR WEEKEND PLANNING HERE | A12 Saturday, June 16, 2018 @cnbulletin ¢ Vol. 43 Issue 48WEEKEND EDITION By Renee Bell 682-6524 | @cnbRenee reneeb@crestviewbulletin.comCRESTVIEW „ The Winkler's Wish Foundation is having a Facebook fundraiser to increase efforts to help military veterans with post-traumatic stress disorder.The money will fund the monthly peer group meetings and dinners the nonprofit organization hosts for area veterans.It will also be used for foundation literature and outreach items.The group has raised $700 of its $2,000 goal at Winkler said, "We chose to do a social media Facebook fundraiser to reach the many people who had heard our story about losing our veteran son to suicide from PTSD but are not in our local area. It also allows for raising funds without having a physical fundraiser."The meetings are 6-8 p.m. the fourth Monday of each month at Crosspoint Church, 2250 P J Adams Parkway, Crestview. There are sometimes guest speakers who present useful information or provide veterans services.Foundation meetings started with three to five veterans in 2017. They have grown to 10 to 15 veterans and their families.Winkler said she and her husband, Richard, began the meetings after their son, Drew, died May 30, 2016 by PTSD-related suicide. His last message, posted via Facebook, referenced himself as one of the22 veterans a day lost to suicide."We quickly realized there were no peer group meeting opportunities in Crestview, Fla. for veterans. We started the meetings with nothing but faith and less than $500 in the bank. We jumped off the bridge in faith that this was what we were supposed to do."We have heard over and over from veterans that when they left the military they felt completely alone with no support system. We provide veterans the oppor-tunity to help themselves by connecting with and helping other veterans. We also, by allowing the veterans to bring family members if they choose, are able to provide support to the family members of veterans," Rebecca Winkler said.Veterans and their family members may contact the foundation via Facebook PTSD-a ected family helps veteransBy Alicia Adams 315-4443 | @aliciaNWFDN aadams@nwfdailynews.comCRESTVIEW „ Gill Powell Sr., estab-lished what is now called Powell, Powell & Powell Attorneys at Law in 1951. The Crestview-based firm has seen three generations of attorneys with all three of his children practicing together, and now some of his grandchildren.His son, Gill Powell Jr., never expected that all three of his children would follow in his footsteps and become attorneys, but they did just that. His daughter, Lacey Powell Clark, has worked for the family firm since she was a teen. Lacey started at the firm answering phones when she attended Crestview High School. She said her father and grandfather never pressured her into studying law, but it just felt natural. Its been wonderful working with my dad. Im so incred-ibly blessed, and wouldnt want to work for anyone else,Ž Lacey said. Gill Jr.s other daughter, Ginny, also works for the firm, and his son Beau is an attorney in Milton.Its been wonderful working with them and theyre all excellent law-yers,Ž Gill said. I practiced law with my dad and now (they) did, too. Its about as good as you can get and Im proud to death of them.ŽClark will soon be appointed as a circuit judge for Floridas first judicial circuit. She said becoming a judge has always been her dream, as Crestview law rm sees three generationsDrew Winkler is pictured in uniform while deployed to Iraq. [SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN] Lacey Powell Clark and her father Gill Powell, Jr. [ALICIA ADAMS/DAILY NEWS] A photo of Gill Powell, Jr. and Lacey Powell Clark on Laceys wedding day hangs in the hall of the Powell, Powell & Powell Attorneys at Law of“ ce. [ALICIA ADAMS/DAILY NEWS] By Tom McLaughlin 315-4435 | @TomMnwfdn tmclaughlin@nwfdailynews.comFORT WALTON BEACH „ The criminal investigation of the Okaloosa County School District has been concluded, and no indictments of district officials will be sought or more charges filed unless new information is brought forward.State Attorney Bill Eddins confirmed his offices inten-tion to wrap up its case Wednesday, soon after a grand jury filed a report following a second round of testimony.READ a compilation of stories, and check out videos and podcasts associated with the unfolding story.The grand jury heard evidence Tuesday and Wednesday and returned no true bills seeking indict-ments, he said.The investigation by our office has been lengthy, detailed and thorough, and has reached a point where weve interviewed all the witnesses, looked at all the documents and reviewed all information provided by the public,Ž Eddins said.The grand jury's second presentment will be released in 15 days unless a person named in the report requests a judge's review in hopes of having information repressed or expunged. Such a request could delay or even prevent the release of the document.Eddins office embarked on its second round ofGrand jury seeks no indictmentsThe jury has ended its second review of the Okaloosa County School Districts operations See FUNDS, A5 See JURY, A5 See LAWYERS, A5


** Kathryn Elizabeth Murphy, known to her friends and family as Beth, was born August 18, 1935. She passed away May 31, 2018 at her home in Niceville, FL. She was preceded in death by her husband of 61 years, Charles A. Murphy, her son, Charles A. Murphy II, and her parents John and Lilian Hendrix. She is survived by her sons, Daniel P. Murphy of Canby, Oregon; and Bobby I. Murphy and wife Tina, of Niceville, FL; five grandchildren, Taylor, Michael, Derrick, Kaitlyn, and Jonathan; Sister June Luker of Milton FL; as well as many other friends and loved ones. Beth was a nurse for nearly 50 years. She graduated from Sacred Heart School of Nursing in Pensacola, FL in the mid50s. She had a long and distinguished career serving in hospitals in Crestview, Birmingham, Opp, Valparaiso and Niceville, and retired from the Walton County Health Department in 2003. Beth was a devoted wife and mother of three boys, and grandmother of five. She loved her family and enjoyed spending time with them. She enjoyed being in the outdoors including fishing, camping, and visiting with friends and family. She was a faithful Christian and was a member of Choctaw Beach First Baptist Church, in Choctaw Beach. She will be missed by those whose lives she touched. The family would like to express special thanks to Sharon Harris, her caregiver; Beth Tritchler, Community Outreach Nurse of Crosspoint United Methodist Church, the staff of Emerald Coast Hospice, and Comfort Keepers for their care of Beth during her last days with us. Funeral Services will be held at 11:00 am June 16, 2018 at Evans Funeral Home in Florala, Alabama with Dr. Doug Newton officiating. The family will receive visitors at 10:00 am at the funeral home. A2 Saturday, June 16, 2018 | Crestview News Bulletin OBITUARIESNathan Kenneth Moorman, age 80, of Niceville passed away on June 12, 2018. He was born in Vinton, VA to William and Emma Chittum Moorman. He served in Vietnam and retired from the Air Force after over 20 years of service. He was a member of the Alpha Masonic Lodge of Fort Walton Beach, AmVets and American Legion in Niceville. Ken was preceded in death by his parents, William and Emma Chittum Moorman. Survivors include his wife of 63 years, Carol Moorman of Niceville, FL; son, David (Marion) Moorman of Rineyville, KY and Richard (Sue) Moorman of Niceville, FL; daughter, Susan (Steve) Hatchett of Bremen, GA; sister, Shirley (Cliff) Beakes of Marietta, GA; seven grandchildren, Sandra, Crystal, Sonja, Tanya, Stephanie, Matthew, and Chase and 17 great-grandchildren. A funeral service will be held at 11:00 am on Saturday 16th June at Heritage Gardens funeral home with Chaplain Ralph Molyneux officiating. Interment will follow in Heritage Gardens Cemetery with full military honors. You may express condolences to the family and sign the guestbook at Heritage Gardens Funeral Home of Niceville is entrusted with the arrangements.NATHAN KENNETH MOORMAN1937 … 2018Elizabeth BettyŽ Reed Gantz passed in peace at her home on June 5, 2018. Friends may remember her as Betty Nudo, a long-time resident of Fort Walton Beach. Born in Fort Worth, TX in 1932 to Carlton & Elizabeth Reed, Betty later attended St. Josephs Academy before graduating from LSU in 1952 with a BA in Music. Bettys love for music continued throughout her life and she was well known for her many accomplishments in her colorful career. Starting as a vocalist for contemporary, Top 40, swing, and big bands, Betty transitioned to teaching piano and vocal coaching, as well as being the beloved music teacher of Edwins Elementary School in Fort Walton Beach for 25 years. Deeply devoted to her Episcopalian faith, Betty was also a member of her church choir at St. Simons on the Sound. Betty had an enthusiastic passion for life and adventure, travelling the world after retirement with her husband and great love of her life, Henry HankŽ Gantz II. Betty is preceded in death by her husband Henry Gantz II, as well as her former spouse and father of her children, Al Nudo. She is survived by her two sons and their families, Vic Nudo & Julie Flint and Craig & Laura Nudo, also of Fort Walton Beach, as well as her sister Carlene Lane of Baton Rouge, and a host of extended family and friends that she loved dearly. A memorial service will be conducted on Wednesday, June 20, at 2:00pm at St. Simons on the Sound. The family will receive visitors one hour prior to the service. Expressions of love and sympathy may be viewed or submitted online at www.mclaughlinmortuary.comELIZABETH GANTZ1932 2018Cynthia CindyŽ Savoie Dawson passed away on Saturday, June 2, 2018. Cindy was predeceased by her parents Anna PookieŽ and Lawrence P. Savoie. Cindy is survived by her loving husband Ronald Dawson, sons Randy (Rebecca) and Ricky (Danielle) Dawson, sisters Carol Burns, Cathy (Dennis) Stuteville, Angel (Mike) Moore, brother Larry (Betty) Savoie, and numerous nieces and nephews. Riley Dawson, Cameron Dawson, James Dawson, and Bridget are the grandchildren. Cindy graduated from Choctawhatchee High School in 1967. She was a beautician by trade. She and her husband were news carriers for the Northwest Florida Daily News for 31 years. A celebration of life for family and friends will be held at The Chapel of the Cross on Saturday, July 21 at 12pm. Everyone encouraged to bring a covered dish. In lieu of flowers, please make donations to St. Judes Children Hospital.CYNTHIA CINDYŽ SAVOIE DAWSON KATHRYN ELIZABETH MURPHY 1935 2018 COLLEGE OFFERS ALZHEIMERS SUPPORT: A Florida State University program that offers relief … free of charge … to distressed African-Americans 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 problemsolving skills. Call 866-778-2724 toll free, 850-274-4945, or go to 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 and 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, 306-3176, or Region 5 Deputy Director JB Whitten, 813-489-5657. Contact 306-3176 or 800-203-3099, or seewww. seniorsvscrime.comfor more information. REPORT ELDERS ABUSE: Call the Northwest Florida Area Agency on Aging at 1-800-96ABUSE (800-962-2873) 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, non-pro“ 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, 494-7100 or rhodesg@nw” 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.; 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, 682-7474; First Presbyterian Church, 682-2835; or First United Methodist Church, 682-2018. WOMEN AND FAMILY INTERVENTION SERVICES AND EDUCATION: a Crestviewbased 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 Hover over ServicesŽ and click School ReadinessŽ 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. 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, HELPING HANDS


** Crestview News Bulletin | Saturday, June 16, 2018 A3


** A4 Saturday, June 16, 2018 | Crestview News Bulletin FAITHRECURRINGAWANA PROGRAM: 6:30-8 p.m. Wednesdays, Joy Fellowship, 5978 Old Bethel Road, Crestview. ApprovedWorkmenAr eNotAshamed is for 4-year-olds through “ fth-graders. Call 682-6219 to register. REFORMERS UNANIMOUS: 6 p.m. Fridays, Central Baptist Church, 951 Ferdon Blvd. S., Crestview. Faith-based recovery program for people with any addiction. Directed by Wendell Morgan. 682-5525. RESTORATION AND RECOVERY MINISTRY: 6:30 p.m. Fridays, Kingdom Life Worship and Training Center, 798 Martin Luther King Jr. Ave., Crestview. Weekly outreach ministry for healing, restoration, wellness and wholeness. For people who have struggles with addiction. BREAD OF LIFE OUTREACH MINISTRY: Sign up and a brief minstry and prayers at 11 a.m. and box pick-up is 3 p.m.11 a.m. Fridays, Kingdom Life Worship and Training Center, 798 Martin Luther King Jr. Ave., Crestview. The church distributes boxes of once a month per person. CELEBRATE RECOVERY: 7-8:30 p.m. Fridays, Church of New Covenant, 3191 New Ave. N., Crestview. Faith-based 12-step program for people seeking healing from things that keep them from living healthy balanced lifestyles. North Okaloosa County churches can send listings to news@crestviewbulletin. com. Items run on a “ rst-come, “ rstserved, space-available basis.CALENDARRecently I watched some videos on YouTube. I found myself glued to them. As I watched I was amazed, even awed. Then I got a little sad. Were the videos of a somber nature? Not at all. In fact they were rather uplifting. What should have been bitter enemies, beastly bullies, antagonistic adversaries were playing together. Yes, animals that should have been terrified of one another were actually playing, grooming, and nurturing one another. A wild fox and a hunting dog playing keep-away with a stick. An owl and a cat playing tag with one another. A monkey petting a cat. A parakeet preening the face of a cat. A deer and a dog playing chase and hugging one another. Creatures who should have been afraid of one another, or being hunted by another, or being destroyed by another were together in harmony. Part of me said, Oh! How cute!Ž Another part of me said, Oh! How sad that far too many people cannot do as these animals have done.Ž I think it would be absolutely fantastic if we „ all of us„ would set aside our petty differences and recognize the fact that each one of us is a child of God. Skin color, style of dress, political leaning, religious preference, gender orientation, social status, all tend to cloud peoples vision. Prejudices get formed. Divisions split us. Walls get erected. Many have lost sight that every person has been created in the image of God. When we focus our attention on the fact that everything and everyone in this creation has been created by God and for Gods pleasure, we will come to realize that our petty differences are divisions created by the evil in this world. We will come to realize that those things that divide us are actually designed to keep us from thinking about God and nurturing our relationship with him. We will come to realize that the pursuit of earthly pleasures and stuffŽ is designed to cause us to believe we are to care for ourselves and forget that God has said he would take care of us. Jesus said, Love your enemies, do good to those who hate you, pray for those who persecute you.Ž Will you do this? The Rev. Mark Broadhead is pastor at Laurel Hill Presbyterian Church and First Presbyterian Church of Crestview.FROM THE PULPITDont let stu  cause a divisionADVENTIST Crestview Seventh Day Adventist Church: 997 Texas Parkway, Crestview; 689-2092; http:// ASSEMBLY OF GOD Campton Assembly of God Church: 6924 Highway 85 N., Laurel Hill, FL 32567; 652-4581; Campton-Assembly-of-GodChurch/117434418274713 Golan Assembly of God: 6618 Highway 189 N, Baker; 537-8007; Holt Assembly of God Church: 540 3rd Ave., Holt; 537-8351 Milligan Assembly of God Church: 5408 Highway 4, Baker; 537-4945; North Central Assembly of God: 158 Woodlawn Drive, Crestview; 689-0209 or 537-7115; Oak Ridge Assembly of God Church: 5297 Shoffner Blvd., Crestview; 682-8811 Shady Grove Assembly of God: 1189 Shady Grove Road, Baker; 537-2774; Svea Assembly of God: 4638 Grimes Road, Laurel Hill; 8342784 Welcome Assembly of God: 6137 US Highway 393, Crestview; 682-1683 AFRICAN METHODIST EPISCOPAL Mount Zion AME Church: 502 McDonald St., Crestview; 3986985; mountzionamecrestview BAPTIST Antioch Baptist Church: 4824 Antioch Road, Crestview; 682-4297; Calvary Baptist Church: 612 E. Chestnut Ave., Crestview; 683-3522; Campton First Missionary Baptist Church: 7166 Chapman Road, Laurel Hill; 652-2983 Central Baptist Church: 951 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview; 6825525; Connect Church (formerly Pleasant Hill Baptist Church): 5459 Fairchild Road, Crestview; 385-239-3276 Crestview Independent Baptist Church: 600 Ferdon Blvd. N., Crestview; 682-2248; www.cibc. Dorcas Baptist Church: 5880 McCallum Road, Crestview; 6824958; Ebenezer Baptist Church: 3286 New Ebenezer Road, Laurel Hill; 652-4348 Emmanuel Baptist Church: 3252 E. James Lee Blvd., Crestview; 682-9416; www.ebccrestview. com Evelenar Baptist Church: 2820 Carver Ave., Crestview; 682-2218; www.facebook. com/pages/Evelenar-BaptistChurch/113514725349527 First Baptist Church-Baker: 1347 14th St., Baker; 537-2933; www. First Baptist Church-Crestview: 171 W. Hickory Ave., Crestview; 682-2544; First Baptist Church of Garden City: 3140 Haskell Langley Road, Crestview; 682-9356; First-Baptist-Church-of-GardenCity-111441582228872/ First Baptist Church of Holt: 532 Highway 90 W., Holt; 537-6170; First Baptist Church Laurel Hill: 8166 1st St., Laurel Hill; 652-4192 First Independent Baptist Church of Crestview: 2959 Aplin Road, Crestview; 689-6744; www.“ bccrestview” .org Good Hope Baptist Church: 1895 Olin Cotten Road, Baker; 537-8721 Lebanon Baptist Church: 1288 Washington St., Baker; 537-2749 Live Oak Baptist Church: 4565 Live Oak Church Road, Crestview; 682-5160; www.liveoakbc. net/ Living Faith Southern Baptist Church: 837 James Lee Blvd. W., Crestview; 682-4371 Macedonia Missionary Baptist Church: 603 Martin Luther King Jr. Ave., Crestview; 682-1292; Magnolia Baptist Church: 3198 Highway 602, Laurel Hill; 3982836 Mt. Zion Baptist Church: 3831 New Ebenezer Road; Laurel Hill, FL 32567 New Beginnings Church: 412 W. James Lee Blvd., Crestview; 6892988; New Life Missionary Baptist Church: 285 Duggan Ave., Crestview; 689-5433; New-Life-Missionary-BaptistChurch/115354765157627 Palm Chapel Primitive Baptist Church: 201 Cadle Drive, Crestview; 689-3383; www. Peoples Missionary Baptist Church: 722 School Ave., Crestview; 682-3690; www.facebook. com/PeoplesBaptist/ Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church: 5595 Highway 4, Baker; 537-9221; Pyron Chapel Baptist Church: 6498 William Gary Johnson Road, Baker Red Oak Baptist Church: 904 US Highway C-180, Baker; 537-6723 South Ebenezer Baptist Church: 8399 Old Ebenezer Road, Laurel Hill; 682-7228 Valley Road Baptist Church: 1018 Valley Road, Crestview; 682-4513; www.valleyroadbaptistchurch. com Victory Baptist Church: 410 Wingard St., Crestview; 463-7808 Woodlawn Baptist Church: 824 Ferdon Blvd. N., Crestview; 6822924; www.woodlawnbaptist. com CATHOLIC Our Lady of Victory Catholic Church: 550 Adams Drive, Crestview; 682-4622; www.olv. ptdiocese.orgCHRISTIAN Christ Family Church: 3196 E James Lee Blvd., Crestview FL; 683-8169; cfccrestview Crestview Christian Church: 5451 Old Bethel Road, Crestview; 689-3223; pages/Crestview-ChristianChurch/117653758261757 CHURCH OFAirport Road Church of Christ: 2845 Airport Road, Crestview; 682-4025; Church of Christ: 744 McDonald St., Crestview; 682-6230 Church of God by Faith: 397 Bressler St., Crestview; 682-0202 Church of Jesus Christ of LDS: 3 Del Cerro Camino, Crestview; 682-6624; Crestview Church of God: 602 E. James Lee Blvd., Crestview; 682-3045; CrestviewCoG/ First Church of God in Christ: 986 Bay St., Crestview; 682-4900 Live Oak Church of Christ: 1051 S. Wilson St., Crestview; 682-2697 Mosaic Church of Crestview: 832 James Lee Blvd. W., Crestview; 682-4371; www.mosaiccrestview. com/ COMMUNITY Crestview Community of Christ: 2781st Ave., Crestview; 682-7474; Community-of-Christ-Crestview-348689968480930/ Crossway Community Church: Sunday meeting location: Riverside Elementary School, 3400 E. Redstone Ave., Crestview 3062247; www.crossway” .org Grace Community Church: 1287 Laird Road, Crestview; 892-3771; Lakewood Community Church: 6250 Old Bethel Road, Crestview; 683-1114 EPISCOPAL Church of the Epiphany: 424 Garden St., Crestview; 689-1410; HEBREW Yeshua Beit Midrash: provides in-home ministry, Crestview; 306-1479; www.heyletsmidrash. com. HOLINESS Little Rock Holiness Church: 985 W. Walnut Ave., Crestview; 398-5361 HOUSE OF House of God Church: 461 Benjamin St., Crestview; 398-5194 House of Praise Church of God in Christ: 217 Lakeview Drive, Crestview; 682-3626; www.facebook. com/House-of-Praise-Church-OfGod-in-Christ-481599928521655/ House of Restoration Full Gospel Community Church: 383 Texas Parkway, Crestview; 682-6029; JEHOVAHS WITNESS Jehovahs Witnesses: 3061 E. James Lee Blvd., Crestview; 6823550; LIFE Kingdom Life Ministries: 798 Martin Luther King Jr. Ave., Crestview. Life Tabernacle: 3136 Pinewoods Drive, Crestview; 689-2252; www. Lifepoint Church: 400 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview; 682-3518; New Life International Worship Center: 1950 PJ Adams Parkway, Crestview; 689-0111; http:// Victorious Life Worship Center: 5973 Victorious Life Place, Crestview; 683-3633; LUTHERAN Our Savior Evangelical Lutheran Church: 178 W. North Ave., Crestview; 682-3154; www. METHODIST Baker First United Methodist Church: 5826 Highway 189 N, Baker; 537-8104; www.facebook. com/BakerFUMCofJC/ Crosspoint United Methodist Church: 6268 Old Bethel Road, Crestview; 2250 PJ Adams Parkway, Crestview; 678-4411; First United Methodist Church: 599 8th Ave., Crestview; 6822018; New Bethel United Methodist Church: 5986 Highway 85 N., Crestview; 682-9671; Church of the New Covenant, 3191 Newman Ave. N, Crestview; 866-1450. Full Gospel Philadelphia Church: 810 Brookmeade Drive, Crestview; 682-4411; Good Hope Congregational Church: 6937 Highway 4 W., Baker, FL 32531; 537-5568 Joy Fellowship: 5978 Old Bethel Road, Crestview; 682-6219; Praise Power & Compassion: 2188 James Lee Blvd., Crestview; 682-3069; The Shepherds Church:; 5305 Highway 4, Baker; 758-8492 The Summit: 100 Duggan Ave., Crestview; 306-1900; http:// MENNONITE Crestview Mennonite Church: 385 E. Cobb Ave., Crestview; 682-2122 NAZARENE The Point Crestview Nazarene Church: 395 Aplin Road, Crestview; 682-7995PENTECOSTAL Auburn Pentecostal Church: 6144 Highway 85 N, Crestview; 682-6357; Calvary United: 1010 Bay St., Crestview; 423-1198; PRESBYTERIAN First Presbyterian Church: 492 N Ferdon Blvd., Crestview; 6822835; Grace Redeemer Presbyterian Church in America: 2799 Goodwin Avenue, Crestview; 612-0398; Laurel Hill Presbyterian Church: 8115 4th St, Laurel Hill; 652-2164; WORSHIP Destiny Worship Center: 419 Stillwell Blvd., Crestview; 306-2550; DIRECTORY M a r k B r o a d h e a d Mark Broadhead


** Crestview News Bulletin | Saturday, June 16, 2018 A5investigation of the school district in March at the request of the grand jury after it met in February.Jurors were originally called to look at allegedly flawed School District operations, policies and procedures that included evidence of child abuse, sexual misconduct and cheating. They also saw evidence that in many cases faculty, staff and administrators turned a blind eye to much of what they saw.The grand jury was provided testimony concerning the suspicious closing of an investigation documenting physical abuse by one special education teacher.Jurors were made aware of the arrests of four school officials, including one teacher charged with child abuse and three others, including and dis-tricts former assistant superintendent of human resources, for failing to report child abuse.The grand jury issued a harshly worded report in February that placed much of the blame for the districts missteps on School Superintendent Mary Beth Jackson.Jackson, the grand jury said, had failed to fulfill her obligations as both a superintendent and an elected official.It said it was Jacksons duty to see that employ-ees were properly trained and supervised, and made aware of their obligation to report child abuse. It called upon her to revise and enforce district poli-cies and procedures.Most seriously, it questioned inconsistent statementsŽ Jackson made in denying any knowledge in the disappearance of the investigative report of the special ed teacher.The grand jury called upon the State Attorneys Office to look specifically at Jackson to see if evi-dence existed of criminal behavior. Eddins vowed to do so.Eddins said Wednesday that even though no more criminal charges are expected, he believes the investigation and the intense media coverage generated by the School District has served the public well, particularly vulnerable students.I feel, as a result of the investigation and the attention brought to the issue by the media, the school children of Okaloosa County and the First Judicial Circuit are safer today than when this investigation started,Ž Eddins said. People are now better aware of issues related to child abuse than they were when we started.Ž JURYFrom Page A1message for assistance or support until the organizations website is complete. The mailing address is 2260 S. Ferdon Blvd., P.O. Box 263, Crestview, FL. The phone number is 305-7761.Here are some additional resources the Winklers have compiled.Started by veterans families€Winklers Wish Foundation, winklerswish€LCpl Janos V Lutz Live to Tell Foundation, https://www.facebook. com/LutzLiveToTell€Project Miller 22 Plus 1,€22 Too Many, https://www.facebook. com/22TooMany/€Life for 22, It posts a sig-nificant amount of really good links and articles, with an emphasis on veteran PTSD, Winkler said.Additional Florida groups€Team Red White and Blue, Fort Walton Beach, TeamRWBFtWalton€Healing Paws for Warriors, Fort Walton Beach, healingpaws4warriors€Heroes on the Water, Emerald Coast chapter,€Healing Tools for Warriors, DeFuniak Springs, HealingToolsForWarriors/€WWP Peer Support Group, Northwest Florida, based in Navarre, Veterans Health Administrations link to get email updates on PTSD-related information is https://content.govdelivery. com/accounts/USVHA/ bulletins/1f40995.The National Institute of Mental Health also has good informationspecific to PTSD at https://www. topics/post-traumaticstress-disorder-ptsd/ index.shtml. FUNDSFrom Page A1 her grandfather was also a judge in the same circuit.When it comes to cele-brating Fathers Day, the Powells do what most families do „ sit down to a nice dinner together and celebrate the fathers in the family. Laceys husband, James Clark, is also an attorney with the firm and they have two children together. LAWYERSFrom Page A1Michael Reagan, an artist who does free portraits for families who have lost a loved one due to veteran suicide, gave the Winklers this pencil sketch of their son, Drew. [SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN] By News Bulletin staffCRESTVIEW „ Here are highlights involving area students: Morgan Myers of Crestview is one of more than 800 graduates who received a diploma at Harding Uni-versitys commencement exercises May 5, 2018 in Searcy, Arkansas.Myers received a Bachelor of Science in Nursing.Jordan Richardson of Crestview is among more than 1,000 students on the Tallahassee Community College spring 2018 deans list. To qual-ify, students must earn a semester grade point average of 3.5 or higher.Brooklyn Nicholson of Crestview is among more than 1,000 students on theTallahassee Commu-nity College spring 2018 presidents list. To qual-ify, students must earn a semester grade point average of 4.0.Lexus Ivy of Crestview is on the Chancellors List at Troy University for the spring semester/term 4 of the 2017/2018 academic year. The chancellors list honors full-time undergraduate students who are registered for at least 12 semester hours and who earn a grade point average of 4.0.CAMPUS KUDOSNorth Okaloosa students recognized By News Bulletin contributorCRESTVIEW „Paul Lux, the Okaloosa County Supervisor of Elections, is warning county citizensabout potentially misleading mailings they could receive in the weeks leading up to elections later this year.These mailouts often include Florida Voter Registration Applications with information pre-filled and are addressed to informal names, children under voting age, pets, and deceased family members. These letters originate from the Voter Participation Center and the Center for Voter Informa-tion, two organiza-tions not associ-ated with the Florida Division of Elections or the Okaloosa County Supervisor of Elections.The VPC and CVI generate address lists for these mailings from outdated and often incorrect data, which can lead to confusion regarding eligibility for voting, especially among voters who are already registered.Okaloosa voters who know they are registered are urged to confirm their voter record by using the Voter Lookup Tool on the Supervisor of Elections website,, or call one of the Supervisor of Elections offices.Do not rely on the information printed on these mailed-out applications.Any questions regard-ing eligibility for those currently not registered can also be directed to the website or the Super-visor of Elections offices. Voters may also visit a new Florida Division of Elections site,, to register orupdate their information online.Otherwise, applicants may access Florida Voter Registration Application forms at either Supervi-sor of Elections office in Okaloosa County or at your local public library. Registering in person at either of these locations is the best way to con-firm that the application is received and that the information is correct.The main office is iopen 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays at 302 Wilson St. N, Crestview. The phone number is 689-5600.The branch office is open 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays at 1250 Eglin Parkway, Suite 103, Shalimar. The phone number is 651-7272.Supervisor of Elections o ce issues warningLux


** A6 Saturday, June 16, 2018 | Crestview News Bulletin OPINION Address: 638 N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536 Online: Publisher Jim Fletcher ...........................j” Executive Editor Jason Blakeney Editor Aaron Little Editorial Assistant Renee Bell Reporter Aaron Jacobs .......................... Legals Barbara Dale Circulation Assistant Dale Robinson Media Consultant Sherrie Stanley 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 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 Alternatively, send letters to Crestview News Bulletin, ATTN: Letter to Editor, 638 N. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536. ANOTHER VIEW Stark County (Ohio) Common Pleas Court Judge Frank Forchione can be counted on to do something interesting from the bench. Recently, Forchione despaired over how many defendants, particularly young men, who come into court have no knowledge of events such as D-Day and American history in general. In this latest instance, Forchione noted to three defendants that Americans who fought and died on D-Day were the same ages as they. As part of their sentences, he ordered the defendants „ two who stole from a store, and one who was drunk while carrying a gun „ to read a book, D-Day: June 6, 1944: The Climactic Battle of World War II,Ž and to submit written reports. In 2015, he ordered the same of a man who stole from a local VFW. There was a time when judges could offer such defendants a choice of jail or the military. But todays military is too sophisticated and specialized and has no time to save people from themselves. No one should be surprised that Americans have so little knowledge about our own history, except for those things we like to fight about. Our knowledge gap is as quintessentially American as a cowboy movie. Last July 4, when NPR tweeted out The Declaration of Independence, a number of people didnt recognize it and practically stormed the gates, furiously accusing the outlet of being seditious and un-American. Last week, even the president embarrassed himself by suggesting to Prime Minister Justin Trudeau that Canada burned the White House during the War of 1812. It was the British. If you dont believe it, just ask them. What Canada did do however, is fight and die at our side on D-Day, and smuggle Americans out of Iran during the Islamic Revolution of 1978. If we expect our presidents to know a little more about history than the average citizen, its because as president youre a literal, living, breathing, chapter of American history. But history isnt just a marker, its also a mirror. It shows us the truth of who we are, not as we might wish to see ourselves, and no amount of spin or distortion can change it. That alone is worth our knowing it. But you cant preserve, protect and defend what you dont know. To ignore or not care about the history of the country in which you live endangers it. A 2014 report published by the National Assessment of Educational Progress found that only 18 percent of American high school students were proficient in history. A previous study found that less than 20 percent of adults could identify the Emancipation Proclamation in a multiple-choice question. In another, half of the respondents placed the Civil War and the War of 1812 ahead of the American Revolution on a timeline. It isnt possible for us to master all of history, however. If truth be told, a lot of us couldnt pass a U.S. naturalization test. We are where we are because of the heroism exhibited on D-Day and other crucial events like it. Because past is prologue,Ž our story is a seamless cloth, not a patchwork of luck and happenstance. As the historian David McCullough puts it: We are all part of a larger stream of events, past, present and future. We are the beneficiaries of those who went before us, who built the cathedrals, who braved the unknown, who gave us their time and service and who kept faith in the possibilities of the mind and the human spirit.Ž We benefit „ and sometimes suffer „ because of actions and decisions of the past, which is the essence of history and the message Forchione is trying to get across. It remains to be seen if he succeeds.History a marker, and a mirror C h a r i t a G o s h a y Charita GoshayIts not tyranny we desire; its a just, limited, federal government.Ž Alexander HamiltonThe play Hamilton! finally found its way to the South, and I finally found a way to see it without selling my house for ticket money. And I was transported! „ albeit by Uber „ to the show. The play itself was surprisingly fair.I see now why the play captured more Tonys in New York than Rudy Giuliani did when he went after the Mafia in the 1980s. Aside from cost (I am an accomplished skinflint), I did not see Hamilton! in New York because I presumed it to be another preachy, liberal interpretation of history. That belief was reinforced when the cast stopped, lectured and bullied V.P.-elect Mike Pence when he attended. It must have been the worst night in a theater for a Republican since Abraham Lincoln. I remember thinking: Wow, Mike Pence „ it is one thing to get bullied by jocks, but it must feel helpless to have to sit there and be bullied by theater folk.Ž Just imagine what Trump would face from the cast of Hairspray! I imagined liberals booing the pivotal Revolutionary War victory scene at Yorktown. I also thought if they had their way, the spinoff of Hamilton! would be Booth! Yet the conservative, minimal government tenets of Alexander Hamilton and our Founders could not be misinterpreted or masked with modern-day liberal spin. Lost or not on liberal Broadway was that Hamilton espoused limited government and wrote most of the Federalist Papers. The modern-day Federalist Society is a group of libertarian/conservatives who advocate limited government. Further lost on the left is just how much the lauded Alexander Hamilton was like Donald J. Trump. The play was written and succeeded well before Trump came onto the political stage. In many ways, it predicted his rise. Hamilton! centers around the brash and impulsive Hamilton and his polar opposite, spineless, cautious and obsequious weasel Aaron Burr (or Jeb!). Hamilton famously says during one of his arguments with Burr, Burr, Id rather be divisive than indecisive. Drop the niceties.Ž Sound familiar? The advice to Hamilton could also apply to Trump: Smile more, talk less.Ž Most of our Founding Founders were impulsive, bright, ADD womanizing scoundrels to varying degrees, like Trump. Hamiltons political career was cut short because he was extorted over an affair. He paid the lady off, but she did not stay quiet as agreed when opposing political operatives used her as a political pawn to hurt Hamilton. Its just like the Stormy Daniels mess and her 15 minutes of fame.Ž Unfortunately for Trump, when her average movieŽ is five minutes long, Stormy doesnt know her 15 minutesŽ are up. In Hamiltons time, people would spread their scandalous stories in the newspapers. Today, Stormy Daniels just goes on The View, which was a change for her; she is not used to being watched by a million people, all women. Both Hamilton and Trump were brash, pro-business New Yorkers. While Hamilton wrote the more eloquent Federalist Papers, anonymously advancing his opinions around the normal political process, Trump Tweets. Hamilton was more self-promotional than a Party loyalist, but he was also plagued by resentment and undermined by leaks. Hamilton, like Trump, had a gift for gab and was witty, theatrical and coveted the stage. Both cut through convention to get the essence of issues; they were not afraid to ruffle feathers to get to the right answer. Clearly both were pro-gun. Hamilton actually died in a duel with his nemesis Burr. Trump said he could stand in the middle of Fifth Avenue and shoot somebody and not lose any voters.Ž Hamilton actually did. While breaking us away from England, Hamilton cloaked the U.S. presidency in immense power. Our president can veto legislation and pardon (maybe himself); he appoints judicial, regulatory and cabinet members. He is Commander-inChief of our military. Great Britain has evolved into a democracy disguised as a monarchy, while America is essentially a monarchy masquerading as a democracy. America began with what our Founders described as Protestant values. The nation has changed. Recently there was not a single Protestant on the Supreme Court. In fact, we WASPs are such a dying breed, with our country slowly being taken from us, that we will soon be able to apply for casino licenses. One thing I wish they would bring back from Hamiltons time: our politicians shooting each other in duels. That might cull the herd by half. Ron Hart is a libertarian op-ed humorist and awardwinning author. Contact him at or @RonaldHart on Twitter. Whats your view?Hamilton! Trump! Very similar R o n H a r t Ron Hart


** Crestview News Bulletin | Saturday, June 16, 2018 A7 By News Bulletin contributorThe Florida Fish and Wild-life Conservation Commission filed these cases between May 25 and 31 in Okaloosa County:DESTIN „ Officer Pifer, Officer Letcher and Lieutenant Clark were on vessel patrol conducting boating safety inspections in the Crab Island area in Destin during the Memorial Day weekend. A 20-foot runabout vessel was stopped, and during the safety inspection, the officers saw several open containers of beer on the boat. The inspection revealed there were insufficient number of life jackets on the boat for all occupants. It was determined that all occupants were under the legal age of 21 to possess/ consume alcohol. The boat operator was issued a notice to appear citation and a cita-tion for insufficient number of life jackets.Officer Corbin and Major Duval were on vessel patrol conducting boating safety inspections in the Crab Island area in Destin during the Memorial Day weekend. The officers saw a paddleboat being operated by a female on the west side of Crab Island without a lifejacket or sound producing device onboard. Officer Corbin contacted the operator and determined the paddleboard was rented. The officers instructed the opera-tor to return to the livery so she could be issued a life jacket and whistle. The officers followed the operator back to the location of the livery and spoke with the employee who rented the paddleboard. When asked, the employee stated that she had forgotten to issue the renter the required safety gear. The employee was issued a notice to appear citation. Officer Corbin and Major Duval were on vessel patrol conducting boating safety and resource inspections in the Destin Harbor during the Memorial Day Weekend. The officers saw a PWC displaying improper registration numbers. The PWC had a current Alabama registration decal with partial Florida registration numbers displayed on the starboard side and only letters displayed on the port side. The operator had owned the PWC for eight years. The safety inspection revealed that the fire extinguisher was not charged and there was no sound producing device. The PWC had a cooler and a rod and reel. The fisheries inspec-tion revealed that the operator had harvested a red snapper. The season for red snapper is closed. The operator was issued a notice to appear citation for possession of red snapper during closed season. He was also issued a citation for improper display of vessel registration and warnings for the other safety violations.Officers Corbin and Wilken-son were on vessel patrol conducting boating safety inspections in the Crab Island area in Destin during the Memorial Day Weekend. The officers saw two jet skis being operated on the south side of Crab Island without registra-tion numbers displayed. The officers stopped both jet skis and conducted a boating safety inspection. Both operators were following their father who was operating a runabout vessel just ahead of them. They explained that their father was the registered owner. While speaking with the father, it was determined he failed to title both jet skis in his name within 30 days of purchase. It was determined the jet skis were purchased in September 2017. The owner was issued a notice to appear citation.FLORIDA FISH AND WILDLIFE CONSERVATION COMMISSIONAccident from jumping waves among FWC incidents


** A8 Saturday, June 16, 2018 | Crestview News BulletinBy Aaron Little 623-2120 | @AaronL_SRPG news@crestviewbulletin.comCRESTVIEW „ Eden at Crestview, an assisted living and memory care community, is still on track to accept new residents at the beginning of 2019.Eden is taking reservations. Executive Director Alan Woods has cautionary words for those waiting to decide.Choose now or choose whats left over later,Ž he said.This is not to say any of the rooms are not stellar, only that an incoming resident may prefer one of the elegantly-appointed studio or one-bedroom apartments closer to the Eden Bistro & Bar or the full-service salon.Eden offers three options to choose from for staying: standard assisted living, respite and short-term care.Amenities with standard assisted living residency include routine personal care, medication management, routine health monitoring, nutritional support, utilities and basic cable television, and exercise programs. Different levels of care plans include certain amenities. Call for details.Respite, or day stays, are for seniors whose families travel out of town or as a way to try out Eden before making a long-term commitment. Day stay visitors can take advantage of socialization and daily activities.For seniors needing tempo-rary care, whether for a week or up to a month, Eden at Crestview offers all the same services and amenitiesthat permanent residents enjoy.For seniors apprehensive about the assisted living lifestyle, they should know they can enjoy landscaped grounds without the mowing, gardens without the weeding and dining without the dishes.Whether staying temporarily or permanently, Eden at Crestview offers a maintenance-free, care-free life. Even the payment structure is easy with the month-tomonth resident agreement. Residents need only give a 30-day notice before leaving.Do you have questions about Eden youd like to ask someone directly? Woods will hold monthly community updates once a month at Samuels Steakhouse, 114 John King Road in Crestview. The first will be at 5 p.m. June 28. Call 417-0103 or email to RSVP.Eden at Crestview to o er exible staying optionsThe Eden at Crestview assisted living community will be roughly 14,500 square feet and accomodate about 70 residents. [AARON LITTLE | NEWS BULLETIN]


** Crestview News Bulletin | Saturday, June 16, 2018 A9By Brian Hughes Special to the News BulletinLAUREL HILL „ After its organizers raised more than $150, Laurel Hills second Little Free Library is nearing completion and, upon City Council approval, will join the first one in front of City Hall. The new one is aimed at a more select clientele, however.Its for the communitys younger readers.The first one has been so successful we wanted to put one up for children,Ž said resident Tracy Curenton. She and her neighbor, Janet Twitty, are the driving forces behind bringing the libraries to Okaloosa Countys northernmost municipality.Curenton has seen the success of Little Free Libraries for adults and children respectively in her capacity as president of the North Okaloosa Historical Association, which erected two such libraries „ one for adults, one for kids „ at the Baker Block Museum.As a former Laurel Hill School librarian, Twitty, too, shares a love of books and reading. Both women primedŽ the first Little Free Library with books from their own collections.After the first library box was erected in front of Laurel Hill City Hall last fall, the women received overwhelmingly positive feedback from residents who like the service, from which they can borrow books at no cost at any time.We have had people tell us they were going to get a movie from the Red Box (DVD rental machine at the towns Tom Thumb store) but decided they would rather read a book so they went down the street to the Little Free Library,Ž Curenton said. Thats kinda cool.ŽLike Little Free Librar-ies all over the world, if a borrower likes the book, he or she is free to keep it, or they can return it, or replace it with a book of their own. The current box is stuffed with books of all genres and for read-ers of all ages.Realizing a second library box devoted to childrens books was needed, the organizers held a book sale during the April 28 Laurel Hill Arts and Heritage Festival, which raised more than $150.The money mostly went to purchasing materials to construct the second library box, a task Curenton turned over to her brother, Mark Curenton, the fam-ilys master woodworker and a regional historian. Like he did the first library, Mark is constructing the second library voluntarily.The main case is all done now,Ž Mark Curenton said from his Apalachicola backyard workshop. All that remains is to build the door, the roof and the braces that go on the support post. Ive got the braces partially built.ŽThe familys Laurel Hill roots go back seven gen-erations „ even before there was a Laurel Hill, in fact „ and service to their community runs in the siblings blood, including that of their older brother, Leon Curenton Jr., who lives in Crestview and helped man the book sale booth at the April festival.Twitty and Curenton hope to have the chil-drens Little Free Library erected and stocked by the end of June.Little Free Library for little readers coming to Laurel HillWhile visiting friends from church in Laurel Hill, Crestview resident Jakeem Peoples selects a book from the towns Little Free Library. A second library, this one for children, is also planned for in front of City Hall. [PHOTOS BY BRIAN HUGHES | SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN] A Little Free Library for children is seen under construction at Mark Curentons workshop. Like the “ rst library box he built for the community, the Laurel Hill native is building the second one at no cost to the librarys organizers. The “ rst Laurel Hill Little Free Library is stocked with books in a variety of genres for readers of all ages. Organizers hope to have a second library box erected by next month, given permission by the City Council.


ClassifiedsA A 1 1 0 0 Saturday, June 16, 2018| Crestview News Bulletin 20180235 NOTICE OF SALE Notice is hereby given that a Public Sale Auction will be held on Monday, June 25th, 2018 at 2:30PM at Tellus Self Storage located at 997 Industrial Drive, Crestview, Florida 32539, Phone (850) 682-9437. The contents of (2) 10x10 (1) 10x15 (2) 10x20 and (1) 10x25 storage units belonging to the following tenants will be sold in AS IS condition. TERMS OF SALE WILLBE CASH ONLY. Powell, Torry Furniture, Boxes, Trunks, Suitcases, Sporting Goods Hossack, Julie Jarvis Household Robinson, Kennedy Household, Toys, Sporting Goods, Tools Cox Jr., James Furniture, Boxes King, Christopher Household Goods, Furniture, Boxes, Toys Gerena III, Dionisio Furniture, Boxes WE RESERVE THE RIGHTTO REFUSE ALLBIDS. Cash Only, 10% Buyers Premium, Auctioneer Jerry Duncan -AU #527. 06/09/2018 06/16/2018 20180266 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 2018 CA 001502 F DIVISION: COMPASS BANK, Plaintiff, VS. RICHARD A. LOWITZ, JR. a/k/a RICHARD LOWITZ, Deceased, by and through any and all Unknown Heirs, Beneficiaries, Devisees, Assignees, Lienors, Creditors, Trustees and all others who may claim an interest in the Estate of RICHARD A. LOWITZ, JR. a/k/a RICHARD LOWITZ, Deceased; RICHARD A. LOWITZ, III; BONIETA L. LOWITZ a/k/a BONNIE L. LOWITZ and STATE OF FLORIDA, Defendants. NOTICE OF ACTION TO: RICHARD A. LOWITZ, JR. a/k/a RICHARD LOWITZ, Deceased, by and through any and all Unknown Heirs, Beneficiaries, Devisees, Assignees, Lienors, Creditors, Trustees and all others who may claim an interest in the Estate of RICHARD A. LOWITZ, JR. a/k/a RICHARD LOWITZ, Deceased 4616 Range Road Niceville, FL 32578 (Last Known Address) YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following property in Okaloosa County, Florida: RT 1, BLOCK 1314, NICE VILLE, FLORIDA 32578 A/ICA LOT 2, BLOCK F, SEMINOLE SUBDIVISION, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 2, PAGE 157, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF OICALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA. And which postal address is: 4616 Range Road, Niceville, FL 32578. has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on Mark J. Horne, the Plaintiffs attorney, whose address is 720 Blackstone Building, Jacksonville, Florida, 32202, within thirty days after the first publication, of the Notice of Action, and file the original with the Clerk of this Court either before service on the Plaintiffs attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint or petition. DATED on 05/31/2018 JD PEACOCK II CLERK OF THE COURT BY: JACKIE DUNLAP AS DEPUTY CLERK 06/09/2018 06/16/2018 20180272 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE S & L AUTO BODY, INC. gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 06/29/18 at 8:00am. YR/MK/MOD: 1998 Dodge Ram VIN: 1B7HC13Z9WJ222601 at 136 CAYSON AVE CRESTVIEW, FL 32536-5109 pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statues. S & L AUTO BODY, INC. reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 06/16/2018 No More Fingersticks for DiabetesThe New advanced no fingerstick, no pain technology is available now. Call (850) 564-6192 to make an immediate appointment. Crestview 302 West 1st Ave June 16th 7am -3pm Large Indoor Garage Sale, Household, toys, games, clothes, furniture, collectibles. Multi Family Garage Sale 6005 Bud Moulton Road, Crestview 8AM to 5PM Rain or Shine 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. If you didn’t advertise here, you’re missing out on potential customers. Turn to classified’s Merchandise Columns Our prices are on target for you!


** Crestview News Bulletin | Saturday, June 16, 2018 A11


** A12 Saturday, June 16, 2018 | Crestview News Bulletin LIFESTYLEBy News Bulletin staffCRESTVIEW „ Kadance Fredericksen, 11,continued her support of the Ronald McDonald Houses with her third annual lemonade stand fundraiser. Thehouses function as homes for families where children are undergoing a medical crisis.The Crestview youth,named Jr. Miss Sugar Sands of Northwest Florida in March, has setagoal this year of $7,000.Shepresented Ronald McDonald House donations totaling$5,146 so far, and has approximately $1,804 left toward her goal. (Last years donations totaled $5,099.56.)Kadanceaddressed Crestview Area Chamber of Commerce breakfast attend-ees about the fundraiser on June 7.She spoke about giving back to the community through serving, and the starting of Kadances Lemon-ade Stand, which benefits the Ronald McDonald House and the families they serve. Special thank you to the Costa Family for their support, not only for Kadance, but for sponsoring the breakfast this morning and their continued support of the Ronald McDonald House,Ž her mother, Lisa Fredericksen, stated.The Fort Walton Beach Chamber of Commerce and organizers of the 11th annual community health fair also invited her to set up her lem-onade stand at two more events scheduled later this year. WANT TO HELP?Information on the upcoming lemonade stands will be available at a later date. People may also contribute online at LFredericksen482.Kadances parents areLisa and Matthew Fredericksenof Crestview.11-year-old raises over $5K of $7K goal for Ronald McDonald HouseKillian Root, age 1, plays peek-a-boo with Jennifer Root at Library Class recently in Crestview. They are local residents. [HEATHER NITZEL | SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN] Kadance Fredericksen sits behind her lemonade stand, which she used to raise over $5,000 for the Ronald McDonald House. She is pictured with Costa Enterprises McDonalds representatives including David Costa, far right, and Ronald McDonald House associates. [PHOTOS SPECIAL TO THE NEWS BULLETIN] Kadance Fredericksen presents one of two checks to Ronald McDonald House associates at a Crestview event. TOP RIGHT: Kadance Fredericksen, 11, of Crestview, stands with McDonalds mascot Birdie the Early Bird during a recent event where she presented over $5,000 to Ronald McDonald House. She raises money through lemonade stand donations. ABOVE: Kadance Fredericksen presents a second check for $2,146 to Ronald McDonald House representatives, joined by Robyn Helt, left, of the Crestview Area Chamber of Commerce. CRESTVIEW„ 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 Northwest Florida State Collge, 100 College Blvd., Niceville.For anyone interested in beginning the program this fall. Scottie Smith, Professor of Welding, 729-5224 or FREE DENTAL X-RAYS: The Northwest Florida Dental Assisting Clinic will over free dental X-rays Monday-Thursay through June 21. Participants must obtain a written prescription from their dentists, who can fax it to the clinic at 729-6480. Those with no access to a dentists of“ ce 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. “ rst Mondays, 1850 U.S. Highway 2, Baker. CRESTVIEW CITY COUNCIL: 6 p.m. second and fourth Mondays, 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 Mondays, City Hall, 198 N. Wilson St., Crestview. MILLIGAN WATER SYSTEM BOARD: 6 p.m. second Tuesdays, 5340 U.S. Highway 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. “ rst and third Thursdays, Okaloosa County Extension of“ ce, 3098 Airport Road, Crestview. Call 995-3698 for an appointment. LAUREL HILL CITY COUNCIL: 6 p.m. “ rst Thursdays, City Hall. DORCAS FIRE DISTRICT COMMISSIONERS : DFDC now meets 7 p.m. “ rst Thursdays, 5232 Deer Springs Drive, Crestview, off Highway 90. HOLT FIRE DEPARTMENT: 7 p.m. second and fourth Thursdays, “ re 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, “ re 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, “ re station. LAUREL HILL VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT: 7 p.m., second Fridays, in Laurel Hill City Halls “ re department of“ ce.CHAMBER OF COMMERCECRESTVIEW AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE EVENTS: for chamber members and their employees. Details: 682-3212 or http://www.crestviewchamber. com. HEALTH FAIR: Visit the events tab at www.crestviewchamber. 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 ACTIVITIESThe Heritage Museum of Northwest Florida is located at 115 Westview Ave. in Valparaiso. HERITAGE ALIVE CRAFT CLASSES: June 16, Americana Basket weaving. June 16 Intro to Blacksmithing. June 22 Advanced Blacksmithing. 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. 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, butter” ies 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. 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 “ shing 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 “ nger foods and prizes while attendees learn the signi“ cance 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. “ rst Saturdays at the museum.WHATS HAPPENINGBy News Bulletin contributorCRESTVIEW „ A Crest-view Public Library class for young childrenhoned kids peek-a-boo skills.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 descrip-tion of the action tod Mommy go?