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 Section A: Main: Viewpoint and...
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 Section A: Main: Community...
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 Section A: Main: Business...
 Section B: Sports
 Section B: Sports: Nascar...
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Crestview news bulletin
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028411/00070
 Material Information
Title: Crestview news bulletin
Portion of title: Bulletin
Crestview news
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Okaloosa Publishing Co.,.
Place of Publication: Crestview Fla
Creation Date: December 28, 2005
Frequency: weekly
regular
 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: 30.754167 x -86.572778 ( Place of Publication )
 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: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002758666
oclc - 48122675
notis - ANN6621
lccn - 2001229458
System ID: UF00028411:00070
 Related Items
Preceded by: Crestview news leader

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 2
        page A 3
    Section A: Main: Viewpoint and Commentary
        page A 4
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 5
        page A 6
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 7
    Section A: Main: Community Happenings
        page A 8
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 9
        page A 10
        page A 11
    Section A: Main: Business Directory
        page A 12
    Section B: Sports
        page B 1
    Section B: Sports: Nascar Insider
        page B 2
    Section B continued
        page B 3
        page B 4
        page B 5
        page B 6
    Section B: Classifieds
        page B 7
        page B 8
        page B 9
    Section B continued
        page B 10
Full Text





I V 6 1 1 1 1


LOOK INSIDE
'EDITORIAL ............. 4A
BLOTTER .............. .6A
CALENDAR .... ..... 6A
COMMUNITY ......... ... 8A
BUSINESS .............. 9A
SPORTS ............. 1B-4B
NASCAR INSIDER ....... .2B
LEGAL ADS ............. 6B
CLASSIFIEDS .. .........7B

1998 2004 ,
Award Winning
Newspaper \
Florida Press Association )
Better Weekly Newspaper Contest


Crestview News




lul ID


Laurel Hill, Almarante give bikes to kids;
Dorcas gets a new ladder truck. 3A


Dance Zone has membership on the
rise in Crestview. 9A


Dayle Hinman brought
in the crew from her TV
show, Body of Evidence, to
recant the 1996 Carlson
murder case.

Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter

Make-up, lights, cameras, action.
Just some of the terms thrown around
town recently when Court TV's very
own Dayle Hinman came to Crestview
and filmed an episode of her acclaimed
television show, Body of Evidence, from
the Case Files of Dayle Hinman.
She came to


Crestview to
chronicle the
horrific April
1996 murders of
Senior Airman
Rachel Carlson
and her 4-
month-old baby,
Alexi Stuart.
Carlson, then
24 and living in
Shalimar, was
stabbed to death
in the driver's
seat of her 1995
Nissan. Her
daughter was
stabbed to death
while strapped
into an infant
carrier in the
back seat. The
crime took place
on south Booker
Street near


Ken NielsenrThe News Bulletin
Dayle Hinman (second from right), the host of Court TV's Body of Evidence, from the Case Files of Dayle Hinman, shoots
a scene from a future episode that depicts the accounts of the 1996 murder of Rachel Carlson and her 4-month-old
daughter, Alexi. The episode is scheduled to air some time within the next few months.


Davis took out on Alexis.
Hinman was a proftler for the
Florida Department of Law
Enforcement at the time of the murders
"Body of Evidence takes you back to
the crime and covers the investigation
from the investigators' perspective and
tells their story of how the case was
solved," explained Hinman.
Thomas Cutler, the show's produc-
er, was quick to point out that this was
not a reenactment of the crime.
"It's really about how the various
law enforcement agencies put the
whole thing together and solved the
crime," said Cutler.
"It's the individuals talking about


the case in a 2005 perspective, while
revisiting the events and locations that
the events really happened at,'
explained Hinman.
Cresthiew police Lieutenant Kent
Buckner was cast by Hinman to portray
one of the officers that responded to the
call the night of the murder.
He had lines to memorize, and shot
positions to remember.
"It was really interesting being a
part of it and watching how they put
the show together," said Buckner.
As the public information officer for
the police department, having cameras
in his face and reciting prepared state-
ments was nothing new for Buckner.


But he admitted this was much differ-
ent
"Dealing with the media is nothing
compared to this," he smiled. "During
the filming of each segment we would
have to repeat the same lines over and
over from every imaginable angle.
Takes and re-takes. It can get kind of
nerve racking."
For an entire week, Hinman and her
crew quietly maneuvered their produc-
tion truck full of lighting, audio, and
video gear around Crestview, filming at
a half dozen strategic locations.
"We shot scenes in three separate

See COURT TV, page 2A


individuals
talking about
the case in a
2005
perspective,
while revisiting
the events and
locations that
the events
really
happened at."

Dayle Hinman
Host of Court TV's
Body of Evidence


Railroad Avenue in the early morning
hours on April 24, 1996.
Davis Walker Jr., then 25, was
Carlson's boyfriend and confessed to
being involved in the murders, and
admitted in a taped police interview to
being present in Rachel's car when the
killing took place. Davis implicated his
cousin, Lamar Z. Brooks, then 25, of
Philadelphia as the actual assailant.
Davis received two life sentences for
the crime. Brooks received the death
penalty.
Prosecutors said Davis and Brooks
plotted to kill, Carlson to collect
$100,000 on a life insurance policy that


Lessons learned from America's lost highway, in the name of God


)7007
E FL


,


'- :1


r


Gordon's Martial Arts to open new
facility downtown next week. 3B


Beware of leaving boxes outside after Christmas


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
Thieves may not have to go in your house to see
what expensive items are there. Christmas trash
could be an advertisement for crimes of opportunity.


* Law enforcement warns residents
that empty boxes outside can tip off
crooks to what is inside your house.

Ken Nielsen
News Bulletin Reporter
After Christmas, thieves may not have to look
inside your house to see what's there.
Local law enforcement officer-, are recommend-
ing that people cut up big boxes and put then in
trash bags, and if possible, keep the box trash inside
until garbage pick-up day.
"Thieves are looking crimes of opportunity this
time of year." said Nicky Myer-. investigator with
the Crestview Police Department
A box for a new TV, computer, or DVD player


could possibly inform thieves that your home is full
high-dollar electronics.
"It would definitely be a tip to thieves casing out
neighborhoods that those (high-dollar) items are
inside the home," Myers said about leaving boxes
out by the road.
"The truth of the matter is in a way your almost
advertising what expensive Christmas gifts may be
in your home," said Michelle Nicholson, public
information officer for the Okaloosa County Sheriff's
Office
Both Nicholson and Myers agree that it is a good
idea to make a record of the model and serial num-
bers of any expensive items in your home. That
could play the determining role in whether you get
the item back if it is stolen.
"Most definitely, documentation is critical," said
See BOXES, page 2A


Mlidsesson Report
A breakdown of the area's
high school basketball teams
See Page 1B


Sheriff warns about
local phone scam
Okaloosa County Sheriff Charlie
Morris wants to warn the public about
an elaborate phone scam targeting
local elderly residents.
Although the exact scheme
varies, in essence, citizens report
getting calls from a man claiming to
be Sheriff Morris The man tells them
he's been notified by U.S. Customs
or another agency that they've won a
huge sum of money from an agency
such as Publisher's Clearinghouse.
In order to collect the big check,
the citizen is first asked to secure the
prize by sending money to an
address in Canada, or by allowing
someone from the Sheriffs Office to
come by to pick it up.
An investigation into the scam is
underway. Anyone receiving one of
these bogus calls is asked to report
the Incident to the Okaloosa County
Sheriff's Office Criminal
Investigations Division at 850-609-
2000.

FDOT set to hold
meeting Thursday
Do you know about the changes
being made to SR85 from SR123 to
Duggan Avenue? The Florida
Department Of Transportation is
holding an "Open House" meeting
Thursday from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at
the Live Oak Baptist Church (4565
Live Oak Church Road-) in
Crestview to let interested persons
preview the plans for resurfacing
improvements to SR85.
The 11.6-mile project is now
scheduled to start on Jan. 3 and it is
estimated jLyij take 380 calendar
days t6 41,co Lf
T.ni-h-sa's r'tdti'g w l not
have a formal presentation and
there will not be a public testimony
period, but FDOT representatives
will be available to explain the work
that will be done and to answer
questions.
The work includes milling and
resurfacing of SR85 from north of
SR123 to north of 1-10, the addition
of a signal at Live Oak Church
Road, drainage and safety
improvements, widening of the
roadway in some areas for con-
struction of turn lanes, placement of
new signs and pavement markings.
There will be significant
changes to the turn lanes and medi-
an crossings in the area south and
north of the interstate.



SENIORS HEALTH INSURANCE
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED: The
Department of Elder Affairs is seek-
ing volunteers for a program that
will provide Medicare health insur-
ance and prescription counseling to
elders and caregivers.
The department will present an
Introductory session to SHINE on
Jan. 24, and a 3-day training session
Feb. 7-9.
Volunteers must be willing to give
at least 12 hours of volunteer service
each month and must have some
knowledge of computers There is a
great need for volunteers In
Escambia, Santa Rosa. Okaloosa
and Walton counties. To join, please
call Sandra Cleckler at 840-494-
7100 ext. 213 or toll free at 1-866-
531-8011.


* Since 2002, Don Vermilyea has walked more than 17,000
miles, zigzagging across America, all in the name of God.


Adam Ziglar
News Bulletin Reporter
While you're reading this article
Don Vermilyea, 55, is somewhere
between Crestview and Tallahassee.
He's walking on U.S. Hwy. 90 with a
75-pound backpack stuffed with a tent,


some warm, ragged clothes, several
maps and journals, a block of half-eaten
cheese and a few other groceries that
he'll ration while he walks up and
down Florida.
His muscles ache, the limp in his
quick step, however, never wavers.
His "Walk Across America," as he


aptly calls it, has taken him through
more than 25 states and 17.000 miles.
As a member of the Church of the
Brethren, a Christian denomination,
he's walking to spread the message of
Jesus Christ.
While passing through Crestview
Monday, he stopped by the Crcstvier-'
News Bull'tin long enough to tell of his
life on the open road.
Some may wonder why he walks to
spread his message. Why not just drive,


work a regular job and serve society
that way?
"Part of the reason why I'm doing
this is because we need to wake up and
start doing things differently," he says.
"lesus is real dear about how to do
things We need to be living life very,
very differently. That's why I walk
around and preach; for me, it has to be
done this way."
See HIGHWAY, page 3A


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and recycle. It's good
for the community
and good for the
environment.


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Body of Evidence, looks over the stroyboard during the filming of an episode in Crestview.


COURT TV, from page 1A
neighborhoods around town, and they used
the old Lee Pontiac parking lot one evening
for a scene," said Buckner.
That scene portrayed a critical piece of
evidence used by prosecutors to establish
the murder timeline and opportunity.
Testimony during the Brooks trial indi-
cated that Okaloosa County sheriff's
deputies stopped Carlson's car for speeding
just south of Crestview the night before the
murder.
Walker was in the car with Carlson. His
cousin was following them to Crestview to
commit the crime. The traffic stop foiled
their attempt that evening. It was the next
night that Walker and Brooks again lured
Carlson to Crestview and then committed
the murders.
During the trial both Walker and Brooks
denied having ever been in Crestview.
The film crew also traveled to the FDLE's
Crime Scene Investigation Lab in Pensacola.
There they shot scenes from inside the lab,
recounting the processing of the forensic evi-
dence found at the crime scene.
The final and most compelling scenes
were shot after dark one evening along the
railroad tracks near Booker Street in
Crestview, where the crime actually
occurred.
The production crew had meticulously
recreated the crime scene complete with the
FDLE CSI team and their truck from
Pensacola.
The mixture of production crew lighting
and police vehicle red and blue lights flash-
ing gave a real Hollywood suspense film
effect. The crew spent more than five hours
that evening filming the crime scene seg-
ments.
"They were very good at recreating the
feel of a crime scene," said Buckner. It was
really eerie out there."
Cutler said that he spent days reviewing
original crime scene photos so that segments
would appear as realistic as possible.
"Before we began shooting I studied
dozens of photographs related to the crime,"
he said. "I pretty much had the entire script
written and the complex storyboard drawn
out before we arrived in Crestview.
"I also spent hours interviewing the play-
ers involved in the original investigation,
getting a feel for who they were and what
role they played."
Crestview police officer Willie Davis was


also cast for the show.
"It was incredibly interesting and excit-
ing, but it was also very challenging," said
Davis. "Because the crime occurred before I
was with the department I had to be brought
up to speed as to what actually occurred. I
only had like two hours to become familiar
with the case."
He said the first time that Cutler yelled,
"action," it made him a little nervous.
"I was never handed a script," Davis
said. "They would just tell us what the scene
was going to be about and then we would
begin making multiple takes. For the most
part we just sort of ad-libbed as the scenes
developed. It was pretty neat because Lt.
Buckner and I just mostly said what we nor-
mally would to each other as police officers
in the scenarios that they put us in. They
would cue us as to what they wanted and
then we just were our selves; that was the
easy part."
Davis spent much of the week with the
film crew on their various location shoots.
He also performed in scenes where patrol
cars were filmed in action.
"I was the officer that they filmed
responding to the call," Davis said. "I wasn't
alone in the car. I had the cameraperson sit-
ting next to me in the front seat. That was
challenging because with all of our normal
patrol car communication equipment there
was not much room up there for the camera.
The producer, directing all of the shots, rode
in the backseat of the car with the soundman
and all of his elaborate audio equipment."
Officer Davis made dozens of trips up
and down Duggan Street while the camer-
aperson made shots of him driving from
inside and outside of the car.
"I never realized how many angles that
they needed just to make one scene of a car
driving down the road," exclaimed Davis.
Both Buckner and Davis acknowledged
that they enjoyed every bit of their
Hollywood experience. By the time the last
frame was shot, both officers felt as though
they were part of the actual 1996 investiga-
tive team.
"Yeah, it was a lot of glamour and lights,"
smiled Buckner. "But in the end I think they
did a terrific job at telling the story. There
were times when I felt it was 1996 and we
were back on the case."
The show is scheduled to air on Court TV
sometime within the next few months.


BOXES, from page 1 A


Myers. "If we have the serial
numbers we can enter those into
a law enforcement national data
base and if the item is recovered
in any of the fifty states we'll get


notified."
He also suggested that peo-
ple not use their social security
number to numerically id the
item.


"Its a lot easier and faster for
law enforcement to use your dri-
vers license as a link to and item
then your social security num-
ber," Myers said.


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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28,2005


PAGE 9A


*ft... IW. *:: .HjWf


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLE71N








WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 28, 2005 CRESiVIEW NEWS BULLETIN PAGE 3A


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After 21 years of public service to the citizens of the
State of Florida as a prosecuting attorney

....... Warren K. Geissel
Attorney at Law
has entered the private practice of
law. In addition to his extensive
..'. courtroom experience in criminal
law as an Assistant State Attorney,
d- Warren has served as an adjunct
.-, professor of criminal, business and
real estate law at Okaloosa Walton
College and has been a member of
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If you need legal counsel or
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(850) 598-3330
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Consultations available in Crestview, Destin, DeFuniak Springs
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Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
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and purchased one dozen bicycles for children in their service areas. All of the money was donat-
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Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin
The DoyrcaS'Fire department-purchased this.conder Christmas giftgfir all tlie residents of Nortl
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Pictured with the truck are John Polinski and Ronnie Irlback, two of the five Dorcas firefighters
certified to operate the complex piece of equipment.

HIGHWAY, from page 1 A


Vermilyea believes that
Americans have let materialism
and capital gain destroy family
values and responsible, simple
living.
"We've gone crazy over the
last 50 years," he says. "So many
of us Christians think our bless-
ings are of the material world.
The words of Jesus Christ are the
opposite of that.
"I'm not against having
things, but, for most of us, if
we're going to be honest with
ourselves, what is most impor-
tant to us?"
Vermilyea wasn't always a
pauper on a quest. Prior to 1998,
he was an-organic farmer in
West Virginia for 25 years.
He began his walk with the
Lord four years ago. After sell-
ing his farm and all his earthly
possessions, he worked in a
homeless shelter for the church
in California.
He had a hunger to impact
people, so he thought walking
and being homeless would be a
unique way to do that. His walk
began in -2002 and he's not
expecting to complete his jaunt
through every state in the conti-
nental U.S. for another six years,
making it a 10 year journey.
"I sold my farm, I sold every-
thing to work for the Lord for
the rest of my life," he says.
Vermilyea averages 14 to 22
miles each day. He refuses to
take rides and he never sleeps in
a hotel. He sleeps in homes,
when invited, but spends many
of his nights camped out under
the stars or dilapidated, empty
buildings.
On Feb. 2, 2002, after work-
ing in the shelter for a year, he
took a Greyhound bus from
West Virginia to Tuscon, Ariz.,
where he began walking.
"I had no idea that I was
going to be a homeless person,"
he admits. "I thought I was
going to be on this journey for
the Lord."
Vermilyea says that it only
took about an hour to realize his
state of depravity.
"I started walking through
Tuscon and someone yelled at
me, calling me a hapless, home-
less guy," he says. "That was a
big wakeup call.
"That's when it dawned on


Adam Ziglar/The News Bulletir)
Don Vermilyea, 55, stands at the intersection of Highways 85 and
90. After planning locations where he'll stop for water, he continues
his journey as a preacher whose mission is to walk across America;


me that I was a homeless person.
She was calling me what I am. I
realized how hapless I was."
Vermilyea has currently
walked 1,406 days. He has been
homeless 652 nights and has
been taken into someone's home
754 nights, according to the
"Walk Across America" link on
the church's Web site,
www.brethren.org.
He speaks to the more than
1,000 Churches of the Brethren
while on his journey, telling
them about his excursions on
the lonesome highway and
preaching the message of Jesus
Christ.
His view of the world has
changed since he chose to live as
a pilgrim.
"I'm illegal every night. If I
sleep under a bridge that's ille-
gal; if I sleep in the woods on a
highway right of way, that's ille-
gal," he says. "If I sleep on
somebody's property where
nobody lives for five miles,
that's illegal. I'm illegal because
I'm homeless."
Vermilyea has even been
turned away by churches.
"About one-third of the time
that I drop into churches no one
has anything to do with me," he
says. "Not even a Wal-Mart
'How do you do?'
"I've realized the power that
everyone of us human beings
has over each other; we have the
power to lift each other up and
the power to push each other
down. I get to feel it all the


time."
Vermilyea says that he often
feels like the Apostle Paul in the
Bible, who traveled much of
Europe on foot.
He contracted the West Nile
Virus in 2003. Once, he woke up
at the bottom of the Columbia
River in Washington. He fell
asleep 100 feet from the river
and woke up when the dam had
been opened and water rushed
over him, nearly drowning him
and washing his few belongings
away.
He's had concussions from
hard falls and has been taunted
in just about every town he's
walked through.
"Some of the worst times are
the long stretches of loneliness,"
he says.
Once, he woke up in
Nebraska and he couldn't open
his tent; the temperature was 10
degrees below zero and the zip-
per on the tent was frozen shut.
"There's not a day that I
don't want to quit," he admits.
"But this is what I'm supposed
to be doing with my life right
now."
Vermilyea has six more years
to go before he'll be able to high-
light all of the New England
states on his map. He predicts
that he won't complete his tour
of Florida until March of 2006k
completing his journey.
"People have a hard time
understanding why I do this,"
he says. "There's something
about being obedient."


Bunny Bread.....994
Dairy Fresh Milk gal...$299
Coke 12pks.... .2 / 499
Dorals... 199pk ...$1799ctn
Marlboro......... 269pk

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Cigafte & eer iees!


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 3A


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28,2005











PAflF dA CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28, 2005


VIEWPOINT AND COMMENTARY


Important

phone.

numbers


Seasons Greetings

from Congressman

Jeff Miller


Earlier
this week, I
sat down
to write the
end of the
year
"'-Seasons
Greetings :
and Happy:
New Year"

I drand then
began to
reflect on
the evolution of what Christmas
is in today's society. Now, I write
to wish you a Merry Christmas,
Happy Holidays and a Happy
New Year.
I understand that this nation is
a melting pot of all religions and
ethnicities, which is even more
reason for us as Americans to be
tolerant of all beliefs and
traditions. Many of us will
gather with friends and family
this season to celebrate all of our
blessings from above. During
the holidays we will rekindle old
friendships, share a good meal
around the table with family, and
reminisce about past holidays.
As we come together to celebrate
the season, please keep in mind
our men and women serving our
country overseas who cannot be
here to celebrate with us. It is
because of their devotion to this
great nation and its freedoms,
'rthatew'njoy-such couniess
" 9btes g Y'""" '" o" n --.m --... .
During the holidays the display
of lights, the warmth of the
fireplace, the trimming of the
tree, the preparation for Santa's
visit or the glow of Hanukkah
.,candles all entertain our
,smildren's fantasies. However,
1.*bthe gathering of loved ones from
T ^iear and far, and the freedoms
,g .end peace we enjoy every day
t,:are real blessings.
.My wish for you this year is
JnIaothat you will spread the
0o Christmas spirit to everyone you

ci^qome to meet, and cherish the
,,., precious time you spend and the
lo alove you share with your family.
,.'"ay you make many new '
memoriess that you will look back
',,..i4pon fondly for many joyful
.-.jyears to come.
o.i. Until my next newsletter in
\,, february, on behalf of Vicki,
A' myself, and my entire staff, I'd
2" ke to wish you and yours a very
.. ,Merry Christmas, Happy
''T 'Holidays and a Happy New Year.




,Crestview News Bull
"Okaloosa's County Seat Newspaper of Rect


Shipbuilding a national crisis


I recently
attended the
annual
convention and
Congressional
workshop of the
American
Shipbuilding
Association
chaired by John
Casey, President
of Electric Boat
Corporation,
Lou Frey General Dynamic
Corporation. The
President of the Association is Cynthia
Brown, of Brown and Company. Eight
members of Congress attended, most of
whom have major shipbuilding
businesses in their Congressional
district. The meeting was interesting
on two levels. First was the problem
faced by shipbuilders, and secondly, the
political overtones.
In 2003, the United States had a little
under 300 ships in the Navy. Under the
present Defense Department plan, we
are only building 6 ships a year, and in
approximately 25 years we'll have only
180 ships. If you compare this to the
Chinese, they had less than 100 ships in
2003, will equal us in the number of
ships in 2015, and in another 20 years,
they will have over 320 ships, a real
blue water navy. The Chinese by 2010
will also have twice as many subs as we
have, but fortunately they won't have
the capabilities of our sub fleet. Very
little of the Department of Defense
("DOD") budget goes for shipbuilding.
In 1998, only 5% went for shipbuilding,
and in 2006 it's projected to be 1/2 %.
Since 2001, there has been a 28%
increase in the DOD budget.
However, the shipbuilding budget
has gone down 33% in that same time
period. The industry has lost over ,
145,000 jobs since 1991. Newport News
Shipyard has lost 1/3 of its workforce
since 1990. What is happening in the
United States happened to England
beginning in the late '70s when they.
shut down the shipbuilding industry.
Now they want to start again, but do
not have the needed infrastructure. For
instance, they don't have the facilities
to build an aircraft carrier in England in


one shipyard. They need four
shipyards to each build part of the
ship. The carrier, when completed, will
be half the size of a U.S. carrier, have a
fourth of the military capabilities of a
U.S. carrier and will have cost a great
deal more. It's ironic that our
shipbuilding is down, when the need
for a strong Navy and the ability to
show and use U.S. power around the
world has never been greater. Years
ago, we could count on having land
bases all over the world. Most have
been closed. We saw in the recent Iraq
war that we were not allowed to fly
over France; and Turkey, a long-time
ally did not let us use our bases there.
Most members of Congress are
deeply concerned about the growth of
the Chinese military, especially their
navy. One of the members had worked
for the CIA, lived in Taiwan, and
traveled in China. He believes that the
U.S. is confronted with a major national
security issue, including control of the
sea lanes and the struggle for oil. It
was pointed out that 66% of the
counterfeit goods in the U.S. come from
China, and'that recently the Chinese
bought 40% of the oil capacity in the
Sudan. The big fear of many members
is that the Chinese will be reasonable
until after they host the summer
Olympics, but then they will renew
their efforts to make Taiwan a part of
China. A few members said it was
possible we could be in a real war with
China in 10-15 years, while many
thought that it would not be a shooting
war, but a war of competition at all
levels. The association adopted several
resolutions which called upon the
Congress to provide incentives to
commercial entities who invest in
building ships in the U.S., and to
increase the DOD budget in future
years to plan for the construction of
more naval ships in the U.S. The
biggest problem is getting Office of
Management and Budget ("OMB"), and
then the White House, to agree to build
more than six ships a year. There are
three possible areas which can help,
even if more ships are not put in the
budget. The first would be tax
incentives to build ships in the U.S. and
for the purchase of equipment needed


to build these ships. The second would
be to start a high profile institute on
shipbuilding and ship development,
which would find better, newer and
more economical ways of building
ships, and also spotlight this issue. The
final way would be to find a way to
finance shipbuilding over multiple
years instead of the 2-year
Congressional cycle it's presently on.
It was also dear that the 2006
Congressional races had already
started. The Democrats focused on the
problems that have been created by
large budget deficits, tax breaks for the
"rich", and a national debt that has
reached approximately $44 trillion.
Republicans spoke about the good
economic conditions, the numbers of
jobs that have been created, and the
need to reform the tax code. Most
danced around Iraq. Everybody called
for more comity between the parties,
while attacking the other party. The
Democrats smell blood and the
Republicans are nervous. It is going to
be extremely difficult getting any kind
of major legislation through in 2006,
meaning that the problems of funding
Medicare, Social Security and Medicaid
will receive a great deal of talk, but
very little action.
Finally, the problems of the
shipbuilders are not much different
than those faced by supporters of the
Space program. The Space program
was once over 5% of the national
budget, and now is way under 1%. It is
stretched to the limit and public
support is a mile wide and an inch
thick. It's hard to get people to focus
on the benefits of the space program
here on earth. Very few people in the
country have any idea about the
problems of shipbuilding and our
Navy, and unless a better job of
education is done, nothing will change
until a crisis occurs.

Lou Frey, Jr. is a former membe
of Congress (FL '69-'79), Pas
President, Former Members o
Congress, Partner, Lowndes
Drosdick, Doster, Kantor & Reed
P.A., Orlando, Florida.


Price gouging an alternate opinion


By Alex Epstein to pay. The reason that gasoline prices are higher after a
natural disaster, for instance, is that the fact of relatively
Many consumers are angry about alleged price gouging scarce supply leads various purchasers of oil and gasoline
at the pump, and politicians are listening. States with anti- to compete to buy it, and bid up its price. Those who buy it
Spricgouging"laws~rinvestigating-and prosecuting. value it mos to ,efxnt they ytAik *,
complaints, while Washington is diuscifThg a fedira'l a~fi.t efficientn a ries o ereas or Americans
"price gouging" law. Senate Majority Leader Bill Frist., providing for their most crucial traftsportabon priorities.
promises that "if the facts warrant it, I will support a federal Anti-"price gouging" laws prevent producers and their
anti-price gouging law." customers from trading at mutually beneficial prices--
But there are no facts that could warrant such a law, sacrificing their interests to the interests of those who wish
because there is no such thing as "price gouging" by private to avoid the "hardship" of paying prices higher than they
businesses. are used to. By what right can the government force
The term "price gouging" implies that gas stations have producers to set artificially low prices and prevent
an ability to forcibly inflict harm on us--but they do not. consumers from bidding up the price to get the gasoline
Any price we pay for a gallon of gasoline--whether $1 or they are willing to pay for? By what right can the
$3--we pay voluntarily, based on the value of the gasoline government demand that factory owners be deprived of the
to us. If we think we are spending too much on gasoline, oil they are able to pay for-and their customers of the
we are free, to drive less, to buy more fuel-efficient cars, to cheap products they happily purchase at Wal-Mart?
use carpools or busses, or to travel by bicycle or on foot. Anti-"price-gouging" laws are a particularly vicious form
Gas station owners cannot force us to buy gasoline; they of price controls. Like all price controls, they deprive
can only offer us a trade, which we are free to accept or. businesses of earned profit, promote shortages, and
reject. discourage future production. But they also forbid the
But, one might ask, without anti-"price gouging" laws indefinable: "unconscionable" prices, the meaning of which
won't owners of gasoline charge the absolute highest prices cannot be known until after the ruling of some bureaucrat.
they can? Absolutely, and they have every moral right to do This added uncertainty discourages producers from being
so--just as consumers of gasoline have every right to pay in business, period--especially in times of emergency, when
the lowest prices they can find. Gas station owners are not "gouging" claims are most rampant. If a federal "price
our servants. They are producers who spend money, exert gouging" law is passed, will gas station owners do
effort, and assume risk to bring a product to market. They everything possible after the next natural disaster to remain
own the gasoline they sell, and like any property owner open for business-will private contractors from other states
they should be free to set the terms of sale. rush to bring generators, food, and debris-clearing
Since we pay the lowest price that we can find for equipment? Or will they not bother for fear that the prices
gasoline (and never more than it is worth to us), and gas they set will be declared "unconscionable"?
stations sell gasoline for the highest price they can get (and The real threat to individual rights and justice is not the
never less than it is worth to them), the price of gasoline is so-called price gouging of free individuals, but the price-
a reflection of mutually beneficial trade--the essence of control gouging of a coercive government. We must fight
proper interaction under capitalism. For a gas station owner this threat by asserting, unequivocally, that gas station
to charge what the market will bear is no more "gouging" owners have a right to charge whatever prices they choose.
than it is for a computer programmer--or a cashier--to
negotiate for the highest salary he can get.
Since the prevailing price of gasoline is Alex Epstein is a junior fellow at the Ayn
the result of trade, it reflects not the arbitrary Rand Institute (http://www.aynrand.org/) in
etin "greed" of gas station owners, but the facts of Irvine, CA. The Institute promotes the ideas of
ord" the market: the producers' costs, Ayn Rand- originator of the philosophy of
competition, and what customers are willing Objectivism.


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


Jim Knudsen
Publisher
News Information
If you have a concern or
comment about Tfte Crestview
Ne's Bulletin's coverage,
please call: 682-6524.

If you have a news tip,
please call:
Steve Andrews..managing editor
Kyle Wright.............sports editor
Ken Nielsen.................reporter
Adam Ziglar................reporter
E-

Production
David J. Hein.............production
Viola Owens...............production
Renee Bell...............typesetting


I SUBSRIPTIO RATE'


In County
3 months $10.50
6 months.................. $16.00
1 year $22.50


Out of County
6 months $26.00
1 year $32.50


I RETIE AYO IT ONILMMES


Mayor
George
Whitehurst


Group 1
Linda
Parker


Group 2
Ellis
Conner


Precinct 1
Chip
Wells


Precinct 2
Sam
Hayes


Precinct 3
Brenda
Bush


District 1
Sherry
Campbell


District 2
Elaine
Tucker


District 3
Bill
Roberts


District 4
Don
Amunds


District 5
James
Campbell


Admin.
Jim
( Curry


I



e




































if


phone numbers for
verification. Letters must be
signed. Bulletin, 295 W. James
Lee Blvd., Crestview, FL
32536. You may also email it
to the
editor@crestviewbulletin.com
or fax it to (850) 682-2246.


Classifieds
Sharon Breeden.......classified ads

Advertising information
Jennifer Knudsen.........retail adv.
Karl Hoff............... retail adv.
Jeremy Cadle...............retail adv.

Circulation information
682-6524
The Cresview News Bulletin is published twice
weekly each Wednesday and Satuday by Okaloosa
Publishing Co., at 295 W. James Lee Blvd.,
Crestview, Florida 32536. Periodicals Postage Paid at
Crestvie, Florida. POSMASER Please send
address changes to Crestview News Bullerin, P.O.
Box 447, Crestview, Florida 32539. All material
herein is property of the Crestview News Bulletin.

USPS 010-209
Crestview News

Bulletin!
n- N.kr s ow- Can..Wy M


I '00 A BORDsF CUNT CMISIONES /CUTYAMNSTRAOR


City of Crestview
Mayor
George Whitehurst
682-3812

City Council
689-1619 or 689-1618

Robert L.F. Sikes
Public Library
682-4432

Finance Department
City Clerk
Janice Young
682-1560
FAX 682-8077

Finance Director
Patti Mann
689-2014
FAX 682-8077

Leisure Services Director
Mike Wing
682-4715
FAX 682-1754

Public Works Director
Junior Cox
682-6132

Main Street Director
Bill Kilpatrick
689-3722

Crestview Police Chief
Travis Gillihan
682-3544
FAX 689-2175

Crestview Fire Chief
Joe Traylor
682-6121
FAX 689-2009
r "
t City Engineering Firm
f Baskerville & Donovan
(850) 438-9661
J, FAX (850) 433-6761,

City Attorney Ben Holley
682-2336 or 682-3559
FAX 682-2779

Crestview Housing Authority
Sam Brunson
682-2413 or 682-5025
FAX 689-4559 ,

Okaloosa County

,,.,::County Commission Chaiiman
..Bill Robe. s ,
651-7515

Commissioners
Don Amunds, Elaine Tucker,
James Campbell, and Sherry
Campbell
651-7105

County Administrator
Jim Curry, 651-7515
Asst. County Administrator
Donna Miller
689-5007

Okaloosa County Sheriff
Charlie Morris
651-7410

Growth Management Dept.
651-7180

Road Department
689-5770

Director of Public Works
Danielle Slaterpryce
689-5772

Okaloosa County
School District
Superintendent of Schools
Don Gaetz
833-3110 or 689-7259

Cindy Frakes, Howard Hill,
and Cathy Thigpen
833-3101


YOUR

VIEWPOINT
We encourage our readers
to write to us at any time with
their thoughts and ideas.
Opinions may be mailed,
faxed or e-mailed to our
office. All letters are read, but
not all are published. Letters
may be edited to fit available
space without altering the
viewpoint of the writer.
All letters are the express
opinion of the author. Keep it
to the point, support ideas
with facts, and shoot for a
word count of 250 or less.
Please include your name,
address, and day and evening


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28, 2005


PAGE 4A


I


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN









WIU11 UATlAV, U=L>L P 01_IVIUT1 40 CWN, E-W BULEI PAGEiv,


BE PART OF A GREAT EVENT


A

RELAY
FOR LIFE


Umei-a


Teams!

Sponsors!

Volunteers!

Survivors!


Support the North Okaloosa Relay for Life
With your help, we will reach our goal!!

FRIDAY, APRIL 28, 2006 @ 6:00PM &
SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 2006 @ NOON
OLD SPANISH TRAIL FESTIVAL SITE
EVENTS WILL INCLUDE:
Entertainment, Food, Games, Survivor Reception,
Luminaria Ceremony, and a whole lot of fun!!!!!!!!
CONTACT
Teresa O'Hara Event Chair @ 689-2686 or email tohara2@hotmail.com
Loney Whitley Event Co-Chair @ 537-4654 or email choctawindians@aol.com
Michelle Gagnard American Cancer Society Staff Partner @ 244-3813 ext. 116
or email michelle.gagnard@cancer.org


0 1 is hosting
Parents Day Out ~ Fun Day for Kids
We will keep your children entertained while you finish up that last
minute Christmas shopping or have a few hours to relax.
LET YOUR CHILD JOIN IN THE FUN!


SATURDAY
DECEMBER 17, 2005
Mtlion AME Church
(Cwer of Edy & Hcodal St)
3:00pm 7:00pm
Hinimm Donaton only per dcild
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ORLANDO, FL Emergency
Physicians serving an increased
volume of uninsured patients had
disproportionately higher rates of
free, or uncompensated, care a
consequence that may worsen
overcrowding, adversely impact
quality of care and lead more
emergency rooms to dose their
doors, University of South
Florida researchers found. The
Florida College of Emergency
Physicians (FCEP) worked with
USF on the study, which is pub-
lished in the October-December
2005 issue of Health Care
Management Review, a scholarly '
journal.
The researchers surveyed 188
Florida hospital emergency physi-
cian groups about the uncompen-
sated care they provided in 1998.
The 83 physician groups respond-
ing provided substantial uncom-
pensated, or free, emergency care,
ranging from 26 to 79 percent with
an average of nearly 47 percent.
Uncompensated services are
those for which no payment is
received from either the patient or
from a public or private insurer.
Such services encompass charity
care for patients who cannot
afford to pay, bad debt from
patients who choose not to pay
their portion of the bill, and denial
of payment for emergency services
by health plans.
"This study is one of the first to
quantify the uncompensated care
provided by Florida emergency
physicians," said lead study
author Barbara Langland Orban,
PhD, associate professor and chair
of Health Policy and Management
at the USF College of Public
Health. "Emergency physicians
say the large amount of uncom-
pensated care they provide has
become a substantial cost of prac-
ticing emergency medicine, but we
did not expect such a high per-
centage of free care."
The researchers created a statis-
tical model to predict the amount
of uncompensated care using
patient volume and payer type,
such as Medicare, Medicaid and
indemnity insurance. While hospi-
tal ownership public nonprofit,
private nonprofit or for-profit -
leads to very different levels of
uncompensated care for hospitals,
it did not determine the levels of
uncompensated emergency physi-
cian care. Emergency physician
groups providing the highest lev-
els of free care tended to practice
in urban hospitals serving large
populations of Medicaid and
uninsured patients.
By law, all patients who come
through a hospital's emergency
room must be examined, regard-
less of their ability or willingness
to pay/,or whether the medical
complaint is an emergency. The
number of uninsured patients in
Florida and nationwide is growing
even as discounts negotiated by
private insurance plans and gov-
ernment programs such as
Medicaid and Medicare continue
to squeeze reimbursement for
health services. Thus, the
researchers suggest, an emergency
physician group's ability to shift
costs from uninsured to insured
patients to offset declining rev-
enue is increasingly limited.
"We have a government mandate
to take care of all Florida residents
and visitors who come through
our doors, without provisions to
help pay for it," said Dr. Lopez,
who is also president of Florida
Emergency Physicians, an inde-
pendent group of emergency
physicians, covering seven hospi-
tals in Central Florida. "We are
among the first responders
entrusted to provide vital services
in times of medical crises, yet we
do not enjoy the same sovereign
immunity protection as para-
medics, police and firefighters."
The USF study did not specifical-
ly examine why the cost of
uncompensated care rises at a
higher rate as unfunded emer-
gency department visits increase.
But Dr. Orban offers two possible
explanations:
First, emergency physician
groups providing a higher percent
of uncompensated care likely work
in tertiary care hospitals with trau-
ma, cardiac or stroke centers, she
said. "The intensity of services
required by sicker patients would
result in higher average per patient
charges and costs in the hospital's
emergency department."
Second, emergency physician


groups may set higher prices to try
to offset higher levels of uncom-
pensated care, Dr. Orban said, but
the attempt to cost shift does not
necessarily result in higher reim-
bursement rates from third party
payers.
Emergency care for uninsured
patients is an extremely important
safety net in the health care sys-
tem, the study authors conclude.
"Intervention by policy makers is
indicated to reduce and deter
uncompensated care to avoid the
negative effects of emergency
department crowding on hospitals,
physicians and patients and the
closure of additional emergency
departments."


*FOOD

CRAFTS


CAWKE WLK
ou4 ltftuf


PAGE BA


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WFnMPAnAV nFCFMRFR;)R- 2005


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PAGE 6A CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28, 2005


POLICE

BLOTTiE
Adam ZiglI
Bulletin Repor


On the rocks
Here's a shining winner in an
otherwise list of boring, respon-
sible people.
A 27-year-old kid was hang-
ing out at Wal-Mart recently,
well, because this is Crestview;
the other choice is the Winn-
Dixie parking lot and law break-
ers don't go there anymore
because the police can't resist
the smell of pizza.
While spending some quality
time at Wal-Mart, he got bored
or something and chunked a
rock at a car in the associates
parking lot.
It's unclear about what tran-
spired between the time of the


711


rock throwing con-
test and when the
police arrived. But
they detained the


I IT guy and he confessed
ar to the crime.
ter Apparently he
was looking for more
rocks, but those darn
landscapers at Wal-Mart started
using mulch.

Secret shoppers
Recently, a Crestview teenag-
er entered a local pawn shop. He
was perusing around the store
when he noticed the X-Box
game, "Tony Hawk's
Underground 2."
The kid removed the game
from its case and ran out the
door with it.
Apparently, thieves find
great pleasure in taking the CD
and leaving the case behind.
Unfortunately for the kid, the
store manager had also chased
down other shoplifters on sever-


al occasions, so he's in great
shape.
The manager took off after
the kid and grabbed him up by
the jacket. The two returned
back to the store and waited for
the police.
After the police arrived, the
kid was questioned about why
he took the game.
"I thought I could get away
with it," he replied.
If there's one thing you don't
do it's steal a video game from a
pawn shop. The shop manager
just sits around all day, waiting
for the opportunity to run some-
body down. They live for that
stuff. That's why there's so
much junky weight training
equipment laying around in
pawn shops; while the store is
empty, the manager is in there
training and listening to "Eye of
the Tiger."
Kids, listen up, pawn shop
owners will kick your rear. Stay
away unless you can pay.


The lawnmower man
It seems that when a thief
steals something, the goal
should be to make the theft as
undetected as possible.
However, here's a guy who
stole the loudest thing he could
find, his neighbor's lawn
mower. He also took a gallon of
gasoline. You know, gas prices
are so high right now.
After stealing the mower, he
took it back to his place, which
is about 50 yards from where
the theft occurred, and started
mowing his grass.
The neighbor's roommate
drove by the man's house and
saw him mowing the grass.
The mower owner was then
informed and she called the
sheriff's office. A deputy and
the woman visited the man,
who was still mowing his grass.
After positively identifying
the mower, the deputy con-
fronted the man. Those mowers
are loud, though. He just kept


mowing. He finally stopped,
probably because he began to
work up a sweat and needed a
glass of lemonade. The deputy
confronted him and told him
that he was using his neigh-
bor's mower.
The man, however, told the
deputy that he was given the
mower by a friend and volun-
tarily gave the mower back to
his neighbor. However, the
friend of the lawnmower man
was interviewed and he had no
knowledge of the mower and
gas can.
Here's the thing: Every win-
ter, the grass turns brown and
dies, even in Florida. That's
God's way of saying, "Hey,
don't mow the grass. Just relax.
Wait 'till spring."
We should all abide by that,
especially if we're tempted to
steal our neighbor's mower.

A 'howl' of a time
Recently, a Crestview couple


went to a club at the south end
of the county.
The husband, apparently
tired of all the dancing, walked
on the dance floor and grabbed
his wife by the arm, ordering
her that it was time to go.
Apparently, Gloria Estefan
was right in the 1980s; the
rhythm is gonna get you.
The wife refused to leave the
dance floor, so the husband
grabbed her by the throat.
However, several other guys
who weren't strangling their
wives at that particular
moment moved in and escort-
ed the husband off the dance
floor.
When the sheriff's office
arrived, they questioned the
man, who told them that he
and his wife had been married
for more than 20 years and they
had three children at home.
We guess this is one family
that won't take swing lessons
together.


SCommunity Calendar


THE CNB CALENDAR
If your organization has a regularly
scheduled standing meeting that you would
like to see in our calendar, please mail it to the
Crestview News Bulletin, 295 West James Lee
Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536; FAX it to 682-
2246; or e-mail us at
okpublishing@crestviewbulletin.com. Please
label all correspondence: "Attn Weekly
Calendar."

ORGANIZATIONS
THE WALTON GUARD meets at the
White Sands Bowling Center in Fort
Walton Beach. The meetings are public.
Contact Cheryl Harris at 244-3053 for
details.
The SONS OF CONFEDERATE
VETERANS hold meetings at Sonny's in
Crestview. The public may attend. Call
Jack Bonham at 862-3891 for information.
The Crestview CONCERNED CITI-
ZENS GROUP meets on the first
Thursday of every month at 6 p.m. The
meetings are held in the Fairview Park
building on McClelland Street.
The BAKER FIRE DISTRICT
BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS now
meets the first Thursday of each month at
7 p.m. at the Baker Area Public Safety
Building, located at 1375 19th Street in
Baker. The public is encouraged to
attend. If you have any questions, please
call 537-2487; if there is no answer,
please leave a message.
The MOMS CLUB OF
CRESTVIEW: The MOMS Club, an inter-
national non-profit support group for at-


home mothers, including those who have
home-based businesses or who work
part-time but are home with their children
during the day, has started a new chapter
in the Crestview area.
The MOMS Club of Crestview has
monthly meetings with speakers and dis-
cussions, park playdays, holiday family
outings, outings for mothers and their chil-
dren, and activity groups like playgroups,
cooking club, a monthly MOMS Night Out,
and babysitting coops. We also do ser-
vice projects for the needy. The monthly
meetings are held every third Friday of
the month at the Epiphany Episcopal
Church, 424 Garden St., Crestview at
9:30 a.m. The meeting is open to moth-
ers of all ages that are residents of
Crestview. Please contact Membership
Vice President Tammy Sharketti at 682-
8395 or email at mccrestview@cox.net for
more information.
MOTHERS OF PRESCHOOLERS
OF CRESTVIEW meets the first and third
Thursday of each month from 9:15 a.m. -
11:30 a.m. at Emmanuel Baptist Church
in Crestview. You do not have to be a
member of the church to attend the meet-
ings. The group web site address is
www.MOPS.org. Call 682-9416 for infor-
mation.
MARINE CORPS LEAGUE On the
second Thursday of each month at the
American Legion Post 235 in Fort Walton
Beach, the Marine Corps League
Detachment 915 meets at 7:30 p.m. Any
former or retired Marine interested in join-
ing should contact Jack Howell at 683-
0412 or Tom Burns at 682-3992.
The GOLD WING ROAD RIDERS


ASSOCIATION (GWRRA), Chapter FL 1-
0 gets together every third Saturday
morning for breakfast at 8 a.m. and a
meeting at 9 a.m. in the Rec. Center at
Central Baptist Church. Dedicated to the
group motto "Friends for fun, safety, and
knowledge," members enjoy the freedom
of belonging to a nonprofit, nonreligious,
and nonpolitical organization. There are
over 80,000 members worldwide, and all
motorcycles and owners are welcome to
join. For information, call Billy Mason at
689-2280 or Jack Birge at 682-3650.
.* The OLD SPANISH TRAIL SHRINE
CLUB (Hadji Temple), located at 971
West James Lee Blvd., has bingo games
every Thursday night. The club also offers
three $250 jackpots. Call Larry Dumpert
at 683-0733, or stop by.
The CRESTVIEW COMPUTER
CLUB workshop is held every second
Thursday from 2 to 4 p.m. at the OWCC
Crestview Campus in room 303. The sec-
ond meeting is held every third Thursday
from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the New Bethel
Methodist Church, 5984 N. Hwy. 85,
Crestview.
Contact Dottie Shoaf at 682-1911
(deedot41@bsc.net) or Virgil Talbott at
682-6340 (mailman325@yahoo.com).
BLOSSOM GARDEN CLUB You
may call HildaArd (537-4642) orAmarene
Griffith (537-3791) for more information.
The CRESTVIEW AREA CHAM-
BER OF COMMERCE holds its monthly
breakfast meeting on the first Thursday of
each month starting at 7:00 a.m. at the
Recreational Outreach Center directly
behind Central Baptist Church.
ELKS LODGE meets first and third


Thursday at 127 Pine Avenue in
Crestview-Phone 682-2110.
LA LECHE LEAGUE of the Central
Panhandle (serving Walton, Okaloosa,
and South Santa Rosa Counties) meet-
ings are held the second Friday of each
month at 9:30 a.m. in Crestview and the
fourth Tuesday of each month at 11:00
a.m. in Navarre. For more information and
meeting locations, please call 850-683-
1712 or 850-936-8887.
SHARING AND CARING, 298 W.
Martin Luther King Blvd., offers emer-
gency food service to the needy from 9
a.m. to 12 p.m. Monday through Friday
(closed on Thursdays).
The GENEALOGICAL SOCIETY
OF OKALOOSA COUNTY meets the
second Saturday of every month in
Crestview, Fort Walton Beach, and
Valparaiso. The meeting begins at 10
a.m. with socializing, and guest speakers
and business activities begin at 10:30
a.m. Call Ginny Traywick at 651-1106 or
Flo Lembeck at 689-1535.
The ORDER OF THE EASTERN
STAR, Crestview Chapter #203 holds
their regular monthly meetings on the first
and third Thursday of each month.
Meetings are held at 404 Garden Street
and start at 7:30 p.m.
SUPPORT GROUPS
The Twin Cities Hospital and the
National Headache Foundation invite you
to attend the monthly HEADACHE SUP-
PORT GROUP meetings. Call Susan at
(850) 897-0542 for more information and
to RSVP.
A Crestview area cancer support


group, the PINK RIBBON PALS meets
every second Thursday of the month at 6
p.m. in the Health Resource Center, 127
Redstone Avenue, Suite A, in Crestview.
For more information please call Jody
Jacobson at 862-9747 or Betty Weeden
at 682-7848.
EATING DISORDER SUPPORT
GROUP (ANAD) will meet each Thursday
at 7 p.m. at the Fort Walton Beach
Creative Senior Center, 31 Memorial
Parkway SW. Nationally affiliated; local
advisory board. Call 796-3277 for infor-
mation.

WEIGHT LOSS
WEIGHT WATCHERS meets every
Thursday at the First United Methodist
Church, 599 Eighth Avenue, Crestview.
Room 212. Registration and weigh in
begins at 5 p.m., meeting follows. Come
join us.

COUNTY, CITY &
POLITICAL
ORGANIZATIONS
A member of Congressman ALLEN
BOYD'S (D-North Florida) staff will be vis-
iting Destin on the second Thursday of
every month so the people of Okaloosa
County have the opportunity to personally
discuss issues concerning them.
The REPUBLICAN CLUB OF
OKALOOSA COUNTY meetings. The
group regularly meets on the fourth
Thursday of the month. For general infor-
mation on the Republican Club, please
contact Marvin Brigman at 609-3341.


The LAUREL HILL VOLUNTEER
FIRE DEPARTMENT holds its regular
monthly meetings on the second
Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. in the
Fire Department office located in the
Laurel Hill City Hall. Drills are at 9 a.m. on
the Saturdays following the meetings.
The NORTH OKALOOSA FIRE
DISTRICT meets on the third Thursday of
each month at the fire station 83, located
at 5241 Highway 4 in Milligan. Each meet-
ing begins at 7:00 p.m.
The OKALOOSA WALTON
TRANSPORTATION PLANNING
ORGANIZATION normally meets on
the third Thursday of the month at the
Niceville Community Center, 204 North
Partin Drive (SR 285) at 3:00 p.m. To con-
firm the meeting date and location, call 1-
800-226-8914 ext. 213.
The LAUREL HILL CITY COUNCIL
meets on the first Thursday of each month
at City Hall on State Road 85N in Laurel
Hill. Each session starts at 7:00 p.m.
The ALMARANTE VOLUNTEER
FIRE DISTRICT holds their monthly busi-
ness and commissioners meeting on the
second Thursday night of each month at
the fire station.

DANCING
MODERN SQUARES OF
CRESTVIEW, square dancing every
Thursday night at the Davidson Middle
School Cafeteria on Old Bethel Road at 7
p.m. Caller Berlon Graham. All dancers
and visitors welcome. Need more infor-
mation? Call 652-4414, 682-3414, or 682-
2698.


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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28,2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 6A


14ww- -














A look back at the 2005 National Scout Jamboree with Cresthiew's Troop 773

Articles and Photos by Chayne Sparagowski, Life Scout, BSA Troop 773, Jamboree Hometown News Correspondent


Jamboree Contingent Heads to Fort AP, Virginia


The Best
Western
Crossroads Inn of
DeFuniak Springs
looked invaded at
7 p.m. Wednesday
evening as over 100
Boy Scouts-repre-
senting troops from
all over the north-
west Florida (from
Pensacola to
Panama City, and
all areas north and
south, and in
between), & the
southern Alabama
(Brewton area)
region, their par-
ents, and the 16
adult staff leaders
and their families


Scout James Hill discusses the Jamboree
check-in with his dad Jim Hill.


converged on the site. The
hotel conference room was used
as a command post to check-in
arriving scouts, and take care of
last minute necessities, before
the troop leaders took charge of
the 30-plus boys in each of the
three troops (#2023, #2024,
#2029) representing the Gulf
Coast Council at the 2005
I National Boy Scout Jamboree.
Each of the 100-plus scouts,
ages 12 to 17 years, and adult
leaders arrived with their
issued troop's color coordinated
footlockers, duffle bags, and
backpacks for the 17 day trip to
Fort AP, Virginia. The scouts
worked hard, and as a team, in
the humid evening air, loading
the footlockers and other essen-
tial equipment into the Ryder


trucks that would leave at 7
a.m. on Thursday morning,
beginning their trip northward
to Virginia; the boys and the
leaders will be riding in coach
buses. As the scouts and leaders
bid their good-byes to family
and friends, the air was filled
with excitement, apprehension
and a bit of anxiety and tears.
The scouts were assigned their
rooms for the night with a
reminder of an early wake-up
call in the morning.
The local scouts from Troop
773 (which meets at 6:30 p.m. in
the Knight's of Columbus hall
on Hwy. 90 East on Monday
nights) are represented by
brothers-Kyle and Kody Lusk,
brothers-Donald and Clark
Way, James Hill, Chris Zapletal,


Local Scouts tour capitol and arrive at Fort AP Hill, Va.


Mr. Kevin Lusk (center) with sons, Kody (left) and Kyle (right)
waiting in the check-in line at the Jamboree command post.


Despite the heat and humid-
ity, the 2005 National Scout
Jamboree has proven to be
everything that it was said to
be-an experience of a lifetime!
Our trip to Fort AP Hill,
Virginia, began with a two-day
stop in Washington D.C., where
we toured all the monuments
and historic sites. Every where
you turned there seemed to be
a story, from the numerous
memorials, to the museums and
archives (photos 8, 9, 10, 11)!
Although our nation's capitol
was very hot, and over-run and
crowded with scouts at times,
everyone seemed to enjoy the
sights and brought with them
many memories, photographs
and souvenirs. All of us
enjoyed getting a break from
the heat and all the walking,
when we rode around on the
Metro System, and attended an
evening service at the National
Cathedral (photos 12 & 13).
Monday morning, July 24th,
we left Washington D.C. early
and traveled the 30 miles south
to Fort AP Hill, Virginia. -
SectMitywas:tight as.this is the
first National Scout Jamboree
since.9,11,/01, and some buses
had to wait four hours in line to


Chayne Sparagowski waits w
ready in the hot afternoon sun.

enter; we were lucky to have
arrived early! Camp set-up
went smoothly and we enjoyed
doing nothing for the remain-
der of the day.
Tuesday, proved to be 6ur'
hottest and most humid day
yet. Due to the heat, humidity
and general feeling of oppres-


siveness, there was
very little around
the Jamboree "hap-
pening". To escape
the heat, many
scouts sought out
the air-conditioned
exhibits and tents,
the water chal-
lenges, or just
stayed in the tents
to escape the sun.
We found our-
selves seeking and
making any kind of
shade, and hoping
for a cool breeze
while we ate our
meals and "hung
out." (photo 14) A
few scouts braved
the elements, but
found out just how
vith camera quickly one can
become dehydrat-
ed!
Wednesday
morning dawned with an air of
excitement, as the news quickly
spread through the sub-camps
and via QBSA's broadcast-
"President Bush is to speak
Tonight at the arena!" At 3pm .
we hiked the five miles down
to the arena, in spite of the heat


and distance, everyone seemed
excited about the evenings
speakers-Senator Frist and the
President (photo 17). Soon,
however, the excitement began
to fade as numerous scouts
were unprepared for the exces-
sive heat-and no shade,
(photol6) and began to show
signs of dehydration and heat
exhaustion. The leaders and
local fire departments attempt-
ed to keep the scouts cool any
way they could (photo 15), but
more than 300 scouts were
treated and/or hospitalized due
to the heat exposure.
Senator Frist's helicopter
arrived around 6:30pm and he
relayed a message from
President Bush, "due to severe
storms in the area, the president
would not be able to attend
tonight's arena show." But
before the senator's speak was
complete, word was received
that the president would be
speaking during the jamboree
at a late date. That news was
well received by the scouts.
After Senator Frist finished his
speech, we all began our five
m. ile hike home. to our. sub-
camps in the still warm and
humid evening air.


and me, Chayne Sparagowski.
The seven of us have been
put into three troops: #2023
(James, Chris and me), #2024
(Kyle and Kody), and #2029
(Donald and Clark). We each
are looking forward to the com-


ing days with the adventure
and excitement that each day
brings as we travel to the 2005
National Scout Jamboree, and
experiencing the new chal-
lenges, and the making of new
friends along the way.


Reunion for 2005 National

Scout Jamboree Participants


The Gulf Coast Council's
Jamboree Committee is in the
process of planning a reunion
for those scouts who attended
the 2005 National Scout
Jamboree in Fort AP, Virginia,
in July of this year. There were
seven local scouts from BSA
Troop 773 that attended the
National Jamboree-James
Hill, brothers, Kyle and Kody
Lusk, brothers, Clark and
Donald Way, Chris Zapletal,
and myself, Chayne
Sparagowski.
Jamboree Chairman, Jim
Matson, tells scouts that a one-
day gathering for the atten-
dees, their families, and the
Jamboree staff members is in -
the planning stages. The event
will be a free, and fun, gather-


ing that will allow attendees to
share memories, pictures, and
stories from the trip. During
the reunion, the Jamboree com-
mittee members and the lead-
ers will be formally recognized
and thanked for their effort in
making the Jamboree-a fun and
safe event for our local scouts.
Mr. Chuck McMullen,
the Assistant Scout Master
(ASM) of Troop 2023-one of
the three troops that represent-
ed the Gulf Coast Council at
the Jamboree, has made a col-
lection of six CD's, providing
various images from the many
digital cameras at the
Jamloree: Eac atpcipant will
Sreceivea copyofithe-images
are being made into a DVD at
the Jamboree reunion.


2005 National Scout Jamboree Ends and Local Scouts Head for Home


While the scouts have been enjoying all the
jamboree events, there are hundreds of members
of the armed forces participating and working
hard at the jamboree site. Members of the Air
Force, Army, Coast Guard, Marines, National
Guard and Reserves, and Navy, have provided
services such as: security, medical, entertainment,
weather, support services, radio broadcasts and
video services.
Many of the service members attending are
former scouts and jamboree attendees them-
selves, and assisted scouts on the merit badge
midway. However, their presence was truly
known and appreciated during the electrical
emergency on Monday during the campsites' set
up, and on Wednesday, when waiting for the
arena show, over 300 people were mobilized and
treated due to heat related illnesses. And during
the Jamboree dosing show on Sunday, August
1st, with more than 70,000 people present, the
uniformed security could be seen every few feet
prior to and during the President's 20 minute
speech.
On Sunday night, the jamboree closing show
was quite an experience. First, there was our
troop being selected to sit down in front of the
stage, and just being able to sit and hear
President Bush speak "live and in person"-that
is really something, and his speech was very
impressive, as he pointed out how the scouting
values are American values, that scouting builds
character, and how we should strive to become


duced during this, the first jamboree after
9/11/01, and is supported by the Department of
Homeland Security, The American Red Cross,
and other health and safety organizations, to
remind us to be prepared, to be careful and think
"safety". All of the scouts attending the jamboree
had the opportunity to earn this new award, but
only 17,151 of an estimated 40,000 scouts com-
pleted the training. This award ensures that we,
Scouts, are prepared for crisis-type circum-
stances. The award requirements included having
earned the First Aid merit badge, to training with
police, firefighters and other emergency person-
nel in mock scenes, to completing the troop's
own emergency plan and keeping it with you,
and to how to react/respond together. We
learned simple basics like staying with a buddy
at all times, being able to direct traffic-motor-
ized and pedestrian, during an accident or vehi-
cle breakdown, to recognizing levels of medical
treatment-triage-type training, to sanitation
training for disease prevention, and most impor-
tantly, "if something happens, tell someone; don't
wait!" The course was fun, but a lot of work, and
now we are more prepared by knowing what to
do, and how to assist and to carry out plans dur-
ing a crisis.
Our contingent packed up Tuesday night, and
we slept under the stars, so that we, like the other
troops, could get an early start on Wednesday
morning (photo 20). We left Fort A.P. Hill on
Wednesday morning, for Paramount's King's
Dominion and a day of roller coasters and rides.
Then, on Thursday, we traveled to Georgia so we
could spend Friday white-water rafting near
Duck's Town and Ocoee; unfortunately, the hotel
in Columbus, Georgia, lost our reservation for
Friday .night and we ended up staying on the
road, driving to the scout reservation in
DeFuniak Springs-a hotel bed would
have


been a lot more comfortable than the hard floor
of the mess hall! But as boy scouts, we managed
with only minimal complaining. Saturday morn-
ing brought our families and an end to our jam-
boree experience.
The 2005 National Scout Jamboree holds many
memories for me and the others who attended.
We had the opportunity to meet and talk to peo-
ple-from all 50 states, and from 20 foreign coun-
tries, the chance to form friendships, participate
in unique and challenging activities, and to
develop leadership skills. The 10 days of the jam-
boree passed much too quickly.
I will miss some things. Our subcamp 20 was
selected to participate in the experimental truck
showers and toilets; this was one of the unique
experiences-10 minutes to shower in hot or cold
water, and an air-conditioned dress-
ing and toilet area! Opportunities
like hearing President Bush speak,
and meeting Joseph Kittinger,
the aviation hero and former
Boy Scout (first man to go
supersonic without an air-
plane!); and Steve Fossett, an .
Eagle Scout and pilot (first
man to solo an around-the- i
world airplane flight without
refueling, and first solo
around-the-world balloon
flight), were once in a lifetime 'U
experiences, and being part of I (
the journalists: by broadcasting
live on QBSA, the scout radio
station on Sunday afternoon, .
and being appointed as a
"Hometown News
Correspondent" to write and send
our jamboree news back to
Crestview; these opportunities
were really great. And
*of course,
the .. &L4_


people I met and all the friends I made-from as
far away as Australia (photo 21). BUT, there is
one thing I won't miss-scrambled eggs for a
long time!
There is talk of a one-day Jamboree reunion to
be held in the November-December time frame.
This reunion will be for the participants, their
families, and the staff who accompanied the .
scouts, and will be a fun time, and a chance for
everyone to share photographs, stories and mem-
ories of the Jamboree.






'f.h ',l-


PAGE 7A


WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 28,2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN














* Community Happenings


Please turn in your community news
briefs to the News Bulletin by 5 p.m. on
the Thursdays prior to publication.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
BOIL WATER NOTICE LIFT-
ED: Residents and businesses on the
west side of State Road 85 between
Redstone Avenue and Redstone Avenue
West, including Publix, Walgreen's,
Captain D's, Days Tire, Riviera Fitness
Center, Century 21 and Backyard
Burger, are no longer under the Boil
Water notice issued by the City of
Crestview's Dept. of Public Services.
A bacteriological survey completed
Dec. 20o showed the water is now safe
to drink.
If you have any questions, contact
David Hatoway at 682-6132 in the City
of Crestview Water Department.
JAM SESSION WITH JEFF
COOK: Country Music Hall of Fame
member Jeff Cook is the featured guest
artist at a jam session for guitarists and
musicians at Playground Music in Fort
Walton Beach on Thursday, Dec. 29.
The show will last from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
at Playground Music in the Uptown
Station Shopping Center on Eglin
Parkway. Jeff is a founding member of
the country music super group Alabama.
He will show his musical skills and tal-
ents to any interested guitarists and
musicians at no cost.
Jeff will also perform at a showcase
on New Year's Eve at the Emerald Coast
Conference Center. For more informa-
tion about the jam session, contact Neal
Wells at Playground Music Center, 243-
2514.
SENIORS HEALTH INSUR-
ANCE VOLUNTEERS NEEDED:
The Department of Elder Affairs is seek-
ing volunteers for a program that will
provide Medicare health insurance and
prescription counseling to elders and
caregivers.
The department will present an
introductory session to SHINE on Jan.
24, and a 3-day training session Feb. 7.-
9.
Volunteers must be willing to give at
least 12 hours of volunteer service each
month and must have some knowledge
of computers. There is a great need for
volunteers in Escambia, Santa Rosa,
Okaloosa and Walton counties. To join,
please call Sandra Cleckler at 840-494-
7100 ext. 213 or toll free at 1-866-531-
8011.'
CHAMBER ACCEPTING
SHARING & CARING DONA-
TIONS: During this holiday season and
despite what everyone has been through
the past couple of years, taking the time
to think of others that need help is still


necessary.
The Crestview Area Chamber of
Commerce on Main Street is accepting
food and/or monetary donations for
Sharing & Caring. Please take the time
to pick up some extra canned foods to
drop off here at the office or bring by a
couple of bucks to help out. Any help is
greatly appreciated.
CLEAN OUT YOUR GARAGE
FOR TAX PURPOSES: One great way
to get a tax deduction is to donate your
used vehicle to the American Lung
Association before the end of the year.
Just call 1-800-LUNG-USA to donate
your ride, and ALA will tow your vehi-
cle for free.
You will receive detailed instruc-
tions and two simple forms to fill out.
Avoid the hassles of selling and possibly
pocket more in tax savings than if you
sold the item. The car will be auctioned,
with proceeds going toward research,
patient education, asthma summer camp
for children, and area school programs.
COVENANT HOSPICE COOK-
BOOKS: Covenant .Hospice is now
selling cookbooks to benefit its non-
funded and under-funded programs in
Okaloosa and Walton counties.
To purchase one, please call Lill
Jennings at (850) 729-1800, or stop by
the Covenant Hospice office located at
101 Hart St. in Niceville or at 370 West
Redstone Dr. in Crestview. Cookbooks
can be ordered by phone and mailed, but
there is a $3 shipping and handling fee.
Please make checks payable to
Covenant Hospice. All proceeds benefit
Covenant Hospice in Okaloosa and
Walton counties.
YMCA VOLUNTEERS are needed
to invest their time and skills in North
Okaloosa YMCA. If you have a service
to offer, time to volunteer, or would like
additional information, please contact
Volunteer Coordinator Susan Goff at
682-8635.
SUBSTANCE ABUSE SERVICES
FOR PREGNANT WOMEN: If you
are pregnant and concerned about alco-
hol and drugs, free and confidential help
is available. All pregnant women are eli-
gible for priority substance abuse treat-
ment services.
Women's Intervention Services &
Education can provide you with infor-
mation and assist you in getting the help
you need. WISE serves as a client advo-
cate and coordinator of services for
pregnant women with substance abuse
problems.
WISE is a program of the
Community Drug anid Alcohol Council.
For more information, call (850) 689-
4024 in Crestview or (850) 833-3729 in
Fort Walton Beach.
MOPS COOKBOOK: MOPS


(Moms of Preschoolers) of Crestview
has collected recipes from group mem-
bers, family, and friends and compiled
them into an attractive keepsake cook-
book. The cookbook contains 250 well-
loved recipes including appetizers, and
main dishes, desserts and many others.
They are currently selling their one-
of-a-kind cookbooks for $10. They may
be purchased from any member of the
organization.
All proceeds will go to MOPS of
Crestview. For more information contact
Cyndy Chapin at 850-683-0490.
ROAD CLOSURE IN
CRESTVIEW: Reinke Drive in
Crestview will be closed at Piney Woods
Creek until further notice for road
repairs. The road will be open for local
traffic only from Overview Drive to
Valley Road.
,VOLUNTEERS NEEDED:
Volunteer Organizations Active in
Disasters (VOAD) needs volunteers to
work in the Emergency Operations
Center (EOC) assisting county person-
nel in the event of any natural or man-
made disaster affecting Okaloosa
County.
VOAD has the lead role in coordi-
nating the processing and operations of
volunteers and donated goods.
Volunteers will be asked to perform
duties like setting up binders, laptop
commuters, supplies, phones, and food
for volunteers.
Okaloosa County Public Safety will
open the EOC, located at the Okaloosa
County Courthouse in Shalimar, when a
disaster occurs. There will be a need for
data entry volunteers.
For more information, please con-
tact Yvonne Earle at (850) 863-1530,
extension 230.
,THE MARCH OF DIMES: For
information on grants and how you can
help in the fight or save babies, contact
your local March of Dimes office or
visit www.marchofdimes.com. For
sponsorship and ticket information call
(850) 432-5014.
BAKER BLOCK MUSEUM: If
you are looking for local history, arti-
facts, photos, and a good selection of
area newspapers.
Hours are Tuesday Friday from 10
a.m. to 3:30 p.m., and the third Saturday
from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., with special
tours available upon request. For more
information, call the museum at 537-
5714, Jeanette Henderson at 850-537-
4401, or send an email to bakermuse-
um@aol.com.
DAV NEEDS VOLUNTEER DRI-
VERS: Volunteers are needed to drive
the DAV van, which takes veterans to
their appointments at the VA Outpatient
Clinic in Pensacola. You would only


drive two days per month. For further
information, contact the local Veterans
Service Office at 601-A North Pearl
Street, or call 689-5922.
SHELTER HOUSE: It costs more
than $100 a day to shelter a victim of
domestic violence. For more informa-
tion on how you can help, call 683-
0845.
ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER
INFORMATION: Located at 132
Butler Avenue at the fire tower site, the
Hub City Environmental Center offers a
free opportunity to learn about native
plants and animals.
To reserve the park for your group,
call the Leisure Services Department at
682-4715.
SONS OF THE AMERICAN
REVOLUTION For information call
John Cahoon at 862-5078.
NARCONON ARROWHEAD: If
you or someone you know is struggling
with an addiction call Narconon
Arrowhead today. Narconon offers free
addiction counseling, assessments, and
referrals to rehabilitation centers nation-
wide by calling 1-800-468-6933 or log-
ging onto www.stopaddiction.com.
YOUTH FRATERNITY: The
J.R.L. Conyers Masonic Lodge #364,
PHA, sponsor of the Malcolm N.
Haynes Sr. Council of The Knights of
Pythagoras, is now accepting applica-
tions for membership into their youth
fraternity. Membership is open to all
young men from 9 to 17 years old; how-
ever they must be accompanied by par-
ent or guardian when filling out an
application.
For more information and applica-
tions, please contact either Thomas D.
Dargan, Jr. at 609-0326 or Barney L.
Bailey, Jr. at 689-3773.
The THAILAND-LAOS-CAM-
BODIA BROTHERHOOD, INC. is
seeking members from all branches of
the military U.S., foreign and civilian
occupations (Air America, USAID,
State Department, etc.) for membership
in the organization. For more informa-
tion, contact Woody Freeman at (850)
729-8081 or visit the web site at
www.TLC-Brotherhood.org.

EVENTS
FHP LICENSE AND VEHICLE
CHECKPOINTS: The Florida
Highway Patrol will conduct check-
points at the locations listed below.
Dec. 23-29: SR-10 (US 90), 1/4 mile
east of SR-85, Old Bethelo Road, 1/4
mile east of SR-85; SR-10 at Hibiscus.
Dec. 30-31: CR-393, 1/2 mile north
of SR-10; Auburn Road, 1/2 mile east of
SR-85.
NEW YEAR'S ON THE GULF:
On Dec. 31, a night of dancing and cel-


ebration will take place at the Emerald
Coast Conference Center. At a cost of
$50 per person, the event will feature
country, soul, and rock n roll with Jeff
Cook and the Allstar Goodtime Band.
Cook is a Country Music Hall of Famer
and founding member of country music
group Alabama. A cash bar and hors
d'oeuvres will be available, and a com-
plimentary champagne toast will be held
at midnight.
Tickets available at www.jeff-
cookenterprises.com, Bass Pro Shop,
Mike's Music, or Playground Music.
For information call 850-609-3800, and
contact your favorite hotel on the island
for special room rates and shuttle ser-
vice.
ROBERT L.F. SIKES PUBLIC
LIBRARY EVENTS: The Infant and
Toddler Lap Sit Program meets in the
Story Room on the 2nd and 4th Tuesday
morning of each month at 10:15 a.m.
The program introduces you and your
child to books through reading, rhymes,
and music. Please call Heather for more
information at 682-4432 or 682-8776.
The First Tuesday Series starts at
10:30 a.m. at 1445 Commerce Drive
(behind the post office).
RIVERWALK FESTIVAL:
Applications for the 18th Annual
Riverwalk Arts Festival are now avail-
able. The show will be held Saturday
and Sunday, March 11-12.:
Artists will be judged in the follow-
ing categories: painting-oil/acrylic;
painting- watercolor; graphics,- draw-
ing, pastel, pen and ink; pottery; photog-
raphy; and three dimensional sculp-
ture, jewelry, stained glass, etc.
A minimum of four (4) pieces must
be exhibited in each category to be eligi-
ble for judging and there must be a min-
imum of three artists entered in each cat-
egory to qualify for judging. The top
award is a $400 Best in Show. Five other
monetary prizes will also be awarded.
For more information or to receive
an application, please call 850-983-
8310, 850-623-8493 or 850-994-4070.
You may also email lacbears@bell-


south.net to request an application.

MEETINGS
EMERALD COAST WOOD-
TURNING GUILD: The next meeting
of the Emerald Coast Woodturning
Guild is on Jan. 14 at the Freeport com-
munity center, Hwy. 331 in Freeport,
from 9 a.m. to noon. Tom Lee will
demonstrate the use of the skew.
Meetings are open to anyone, including
snowbirds, interested in woodturning.
For information call Ron Ferreira at
(850) 622-0942.
EGLIN FEDERAL RETIREES
TO MEET: The quarterly meeting of
the Eglin Federal Civilian Retiree
Association is today from 11 a.m. .to I
p.m. Join them for a pay-as-you-go lun-
cheon, followed by the meeting.
PASSIONATE PAINTERS
CLUB: Meets every second Monday
evening of the month at Hughes Cabinet
Shop. Social starts at 6 p.m. For more
information call Deb at 682-2555 or
Darliene at 217-0869.
FRIENDS OF THE CRESTVIEW
LIBRARY: Meetings are on the third
Thursday of January, March, May, July,
September and November at 10:30 a.m.
at the Robert L.F. Sikes Library. The
Friends welcome new visitors and new
members.
SENIOR CIRCLE ACTIVITIES:
To register and make reservations for all
events, please call 689-8409.
HOLT FIRE DISTRICT BOARD
OF COMMISSIONERS: The Holt
Fire District Board of Commissioners
holds their regular scheduled meetings
every third Thursday of the month at
490 W. Hwy 90, Holt, in the community
building at 6:30 p.m. The public is
'encouraged to attend.
HOLT FIRE DEPARTMENT
TRAINING: The Holt Fire Department
holds its regular training meeting the
second and fourth Thursdays from 7
p.m. at the fire station located at 490 W.
Hwy 90 in Holt. Persons interested in
joining the department are welcome to
attend.


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tient 1321 Georgia Avenue,
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endly 850-537-2700

alth


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The staffof Baker Family Medical Clinic
ready to help you and your family with
all of your health care needs.
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Wi t e passing another year, we reflect on dthe events that changed our
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Fortunately, ime has a way of healing, and letting us go forwaid-a promise
of better years to com Whatever last year brought you, we want you to know
our family's thoughts are with you for a healthy and happy new year


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B RA 1S-w~ I Crestview, FL 32539
FUN'ERAL SERVICE (850) 683-9898

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i


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28,2005


PAGE 8A


f


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN









i
wA~irNESDfAY DECE.MBER 28.2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


VCongress changes Medicaid eligibility l r-V

Congress changes Medicaid eligibility 1


On Wednesday (December
21, 2005) the Senate reached a
tie vote on provisions that will
likely keep many Americans
- from qualifying for Medicaid to
pay for nursing homes, assisted
living and/or home care. The
law is being sent back to the
House of Representatives for a
-final vote but that chamber had
already approved most of the
provisions before the bill was
t considered by the Senate. The
House is expected to meet as
? early as January 4th and the
1' provisions will be effective
immediately.
f Medicaid is the state and fed-
eral program which pays
toward the cost of long-term
care. With nursing homes cost-
ing $4,000.00 to $15,000.00 per
month, people who saved for
i their retirements are often left
impoverished. The new law
imposes harsher penalties for
' people who make gifts of their
assets and who then apply for
' Medicaid. The law also targets
, the homes of some Medicaid-
hopefuls and removes other
: planning strategies. Some of the
i: changes:
Change in "Look-Back peri-
od:" The new law imposes a
s five-year "look-back" period on
all gifts, up from three years
under the old law. This means
that if people give money away,
even small gifts for birthdays,
the government now can dis-
' qualify these applicants for
j, Medicaid if they apply within
.five years of the last gift. Also,
v although the government
"looks back" five years, the
. government will be able to add
up' all gifts and impose an
unlimited number of months of
penalty during which the per-
son cannot obtain Medicaid.
Change in Penalty Start-
Date: Under the old law, if.t
person did make a gift, that
person would be disqualified
.for Medicaid but this penalty
period would, start running
from the date the gift was
made. Under the new law, the
penalty will not start, in most
cases, until the person applies
for Medlicaid. This means that if
a person gives away $20,000
and then needs Medicaid four
years and eleven months later,
i&pHClgpagBBM


no -money) .
',Government becomes bene-
fi iary of annuities: Another
change in the law would
require the government to be
named the beneficiary on some
annuities. If a person applies for
Medicaid owning an annuity,
the new law requires the person
to change the beneficiary from
children or other people to the
government or else the person


will be denied Medicaid cover
age.
Spouses of Medicaid appli-
cants will not be allowed to
keep as much money. The nev
law imposes the "Income-Firs
Rule" on the wives or husband
of Medicaid applicants. This
rule allows the government to
count the income of both spou
es to justify the spouse having
to spend more of the couple's
money before either will be eli
gible for Medicaid.
Mortgages and Promissory
Notes to be counted as assets
Under the new law, the govern
ment will be able to disqualify
people from achieving
Medicaid eligibility based on
ownership of mortgages or
notes.
"There are things that people
can do to protect themselves,"
says Scott Solkoff, a South
Florida attorney who has
served as Chair of the Elder
Law Section of The Florida Ba
and President of the Academy
of Florida Elder Law Attorney
the organizations of lawyers
who represent elderly and dis
abled people in Florida. Says
Solkoff, "This change in the la
represents the most significant
change in Medicaid eligibility
since 1988 and noone knows
about it. One challenge is just
getting the word out so that
people do not inadvertently di
qualify themselves for
Medicaid." Solkoff and his col
leagues are concerned that
many people will make gifts
and not understand how to do
so correctly and without unde
standing the new consequence
"People should stop making
gifts," says Solkoff, "unless the
are making the gifts after
receiving advice from their
lawyer. Gifts and other -trans-
actions may still be made to
allow Medicaid eligibility but
requires a plan. Without a
plan, people can be left penni-
less and therefore have nothing
left to pay for all that Medicai<
will not cover. What is some-
times worst is that the spouse
the nursing home resident is
left destitute."
Some Elder Law Attorneys
ame certified as specialists by
Stie Florida Bar in assisting
"lltj i g^yn f ''-


"'lw wimurt innocent people
who lack an understanding of
available planning options.
Under the new law, if a grand-
mother gifts $10,000 to a grand-
child to go to college, the
grandmother will be rendered
ineligible for Medicaid even if
she applies four years later and
is totally out of money. She will
regain eligibility after the penal-
ty is over but every month she


KI CRESTVIEW PEDIATRICS
& ADOLESCENT CENTER
SJoseph Philip Pete, M.D. F.A.A.P.
Jagannadha Rao, M.D. EFA.A.P. Canie Lehman, PA.C
='. =-=- ..




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r- is not eligible will cost thou-
sands of dollars and may well
result in a loss of care if there is
nobody to pay for it."
w People should also not rely
t upon IRS rules which allow
ds $11,000 to be gifted per person
per year. "While the IRS may
allow it, explains Solkoff,
is- "Medicaid will penalize people
for having made the gifts."
Nursing homes range in cost
i- from $4,000.00 per month for a
shared room in a basic facility.
to upwards of $15,000 per '
month for a nicer facility with
n- more services. -
In Florida, Medicaid pays for -'
almost all nursing homes
including those that charge the
most and are considered among
the best. By federal law, people
e in nursing homes cannot be .
treated differently whether they
are on Medicaid or are paying
privately.
With no planning and being /
r unaware of the new law, many .
people stand to lose Medicaid,
s, the only method available to
them to pay the cost of long- '.L
- term care. Solkoff, whose offices
are located in Aventura,
w Boynton Beach and Miami,
t wants people to get educated in Certified dance instructor Mera
the new laws and how they member of the Crestview Area
may be affected. Solkoff Association. The Dance Zone o
explains that Elder Law among other programs.
Attorneys all have different fee
is- structures but that many offer t D
initial consultations in the range In th e D anl
- of $100 to $500 and that "an ini-
tial consultation may be all that Adam Ziglar
a person requires to make good News Bulletin Reporter
choices."
r- Elder Law Attorneys advise
is. their clients how to protect their When Meranda Holley
savings and qualify for opened Dance Zone in August,
ey Medicaid; otherwise people are she was hoping to offer
often left totally reliant on Crestview with an impressive
Medicaid with no funds center for anyone interested in
remaining to pay for all that learning how to dance.
Medicaid does not cover. Only Whether it's ballet, jazz, hip
it Florida Bar Board Certified hop, tumbling or competitive
Elder Law Attorneys are certi- cheer classes, the dance floor is
fied as specialists in this area. open.
g To find a Board Certified Elder Holley, along with her other
d Law Attorney in your area, con- instructors, have created a local
tact The Florida Bar toll-free at center for all things dance. At
of 1-800-342-8060. or go to the 150-plus students, Dance Zone
Florida Bar website is already swelling and drop-
(www.flabar.org), select "Find ping hints at finding a bigger,
an Attorney," and then click on more expansive space.
"Board Certfied Lawyers." Best of all, Dance Zone offers
The law will go into effect as discounts for family's who have
; early'Tauar~i4'Vthwh -r more'tiapronedancer." .
M. ""- o .ei^Epi-'^S i^ a ^- ^t.-,.4


expected back in Washington-
from the holiday recess.
Additional information can
be found at www.naela.org or
by contacting Ann Krauss with
the National Academy of Elder
Law Attorneys at (520) 881-4005
or Susan Cabrera with the
Academy of Florida Elder Law
Attorneys at 850-656-8848.
Scott Solkoff can be reached at
561-889-2288.


CC'
"u-


counts; family discounts and a
wide variety of disciplines to
choose from, all under one
roof," Holley says.
As a certified dance instruc-
tor, Holley has established a
company that is unique to the
Crestview area.
Before she opened, parents
had to take their kids to
Niceville and other neighboring
cities. Many of her students are


New Construction
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1132 N. Ferdon Blvd.
689-4375


CBC 1250675 WWW.PLANSERVICES.NET


Dr. Justin Clark __
All Seasons Allergy and Asthma Center, P.A. .
Specializing in the diagnosis and treatment o. *"
Hay Fever Asthma Contact Dermatitis j.
Sinus Infections Chronic Cough Hives '
*Eczema Food and Medication Reactions
All Seasons Allergy and Asthma Center, P.A.
1025 N. Beal Pkwy Suite D, Ft. Walton Beach
Phone: (850) 862-3020 Fax: (850) 862-1363



112$ Z90o 16



Family
Owned &
Operated
by
Heather

& Andy
Powell

"Serving
Because

r .. We Care"

Rylee, Heather & Andy Powell

436 West James Lee Blvd.
Crestview, FL 682-3052


anda Holley opened the Dance Zone in August. Her company is a
a Chamber of Commerce, as well as the Florida Dance Masters
offerss ballet, jazz, hip hop, tumbling and competitive cheer classes,



ice Zone for family fun
also involved in school sports, School, and many of her stu-
including basketball, track, ten- dents are training for competi-
nis and cheerleading. tions all throughout Northwest
Holley's Florida,
company is Southern
a member of Class Schedule: Alabama
the Monday and
Crestview 4-4:30 Mini Ballet Georgia.
Area 4:30-5 Mini Jazz No
Chamber of 5-5:45 Beginning Balletappoint-
5:45-6:30 Beginning Jazz appoint
Commerce, 6:30-7:30 Advanced Ballet ments are
as well as 7:30-8:30 Advanced Jazz necessary
the Florida and the first
Dance Tuesday class is
Masters 4-5 Intermediate Ballet always free,
Association. 5-6 Intermediate Jazz Holley says.
She Dance
choreo- Wednesday Zone is
graphs for 4:30-5:30 Beginning Tumbling located at
the 5:30-6:30 Int./Advanced Tumbling 2219 S.
Crestview Ferdon
High School Thursday Blvd., in the
Dance Team, 4:15-5 Beginning Hip Hop Court Plaza,
.teachin. one 5-6 Intermediate Hip Hop .
S"tIa... g. o _; ..... Advanced Hip Hop n- -1 5
:z*da yfur.thel-f':- --30 Jr. Company r-nei"
school each Publix.
week. Friday The
She also 4-5 Dance Conditioning hours of
goes to 5-6:30 Jr. Prep Company operation
Laurel Hill are 3 to 7
School once Saturday p.m., Mon.
aweek to 9-9:30 Mini Ballet pMo
week to 9:45-10:45 Beginning Tumbling through
work with Fri., and 9
the cheer- a.m. to 12
leaders. p.m., on Sat.
In May, Dance Zone will For more information, c4ll
host a recital at Crestview High Dance Zone at 683-9995.

Flowers With personalty
The choice of flowers for that next special occasion should
refle.:l your individuality and sense of sryoe._j
Our design experts wll do just Mat
Flowers and food for all occasioisi.
Chuck & Angela Freeman, Ow4 rs.
Moral Deien;t &
Smokehouse f(afeing









Tree and Stupmp Remova o


Dependable And Courteous Service (850) 685-2792








Aalble 1W hrengi ehirr

.* WALK BEHIND MOERS -
RESIDENTIAL i

REAR ENGINE RIDS, LAWN
TRACTOR, AND AWEN
"NwCcnrous tio









114 FERDON BVD. SOUTHmpRemova
CRESTVIEW FL 32436

S[850 682-3366 Nong Runs Like a
114MW FERDON BMED. SOUTH E


PAGE 9A


4109 N. Davis Hwy. 527 Mary Esther C/0O

.850-444-9300 850-862-4774
Open Tuesday through Saturday
9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
*see store for details......
Ask about no interest financing


w--A4edksid d4&HARw---TheAeA


WW^WMJ^^fvS-V.^WAT.- ..-a-"?-.*.""








Christmas toys getting a lot of use after Santa Claus visits Crestview


Keaton Johnson uses his handing power screwdriver to assemble the Star Wars football game he Brant Johnson takes advantage of the beautiful sunny weather Monday to try out his new bicycle.
and his brother got for Christmas.


Mathew Cook and Tara Rhoades get set to race their new radio remote toys. Hailey Riggs hopes to meet some new friends as she's cruising in her new Barbie jeep.


0~ A Bulletin Fan can find their next car.
truck or Sy-7kithou G.eier; lia. hd-n
home. If you would ik- B[ e b ,iuirlti-ri
L Fan, calJ now and -ulsi ril, (ladd!


S$ 50 'In-Couni, Rale.Onc.Itar
Subscriplioin deliiertd to
o$2 5-0 uourduuror PO Bo\!
' The Cresrview News Bulletin
-295 W. James Lee Blvd .Crest ie\. FL 32536
Phone: (850) 682-6524 Fax-- 850i 682-2246

kins Express
entertainment
Serving All Your
Party Needs!
All Varieties of Music Available
Book for your New Year Party Now
Owner: DJ Tony Larkins Cell: 585-7937


Emerald Coast Podiatry Center &
Diabetic Foot Wound Care Ctr.

S550 Redstone Ave.
: Crestview (850) 682-6522
Dr. Robert D. Siwicki, D.P.M., P.A. &
Dr Cosimo A. Ricciardi, D.P.M.

Because Experience Matters...

EMERALD COAST MEMORIALS
832 North Ferdon Blvd.
Crestvie 683-0511 or 537-6641
Serving N.W. Florida & S. Alabama Since 1928
We Offer Quality for Less


Chain Link Round Rail Vinyl Chain Link PVC
S.. .....,, rivacy Farm Dog Kennels
` %,, -6R Ba Fie'l Handrails & Decks
Sales, Service & Installation
HARRIS FENCE
INSTALLATION
Financing Available
Owned&Operatedby James Harris 537-6169
Over 16 years Experience


Independent Travel Consultant
Formerly Manager of Bluewater Bluesky Travel
S 'Now in Crestview!
SAR~ Diane Burt
q' jV (850) 398-6081
0 \'.r / diane.travel@cox.net
S* "- .-. : .Representing
Advantage Travel Partners
SA Division of Advantage Performance Network & America's
Vacation Center / American Express CST # 2016664-10


Crestview News

Bulletin! .
"Your North Okasoos Cowoy Newspaper"


Subscribe Today!

This is the

last week to

buy or renew

at this rate.

The time to
renew is now!


CRESTVIEW -.
NEWS BULLETIN
T.rnc lcrt. Cb,-m.. in e 111-4 l w Wl Mcom iie


Ban gets heroes' welcome

P., ------



";'i; ': -ee l ..F ..
.IN .. """""'


Now twice wee


Cre~rilta.Neu,~
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..A han d pr IaI. 1( d~S ~diuj.. -
zcT







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SPORTS CIESMVEW
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0just Charge It! ] _1
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Iss sW V Mail this coupon with your payment to:
L -The Crestview News Bulletin 295 W. James Lee Blvd., Crestview, FL 32536 I


Crestview. Nes "
Bu..etin/!


SPORTS
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I'-.: -" --

BCSi s still a mewss lii-
-!1-


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28,,2005


Page 10A











WVVLNFSDY DCEMER 2. 205MREIi ,WNEW BULETI PAE h


Bronson urges caution with holiday burning


TALLAHASSEE Florida
Agriculture Commissioner
Charles H. Bronson is urging
Floridians to be cautious when
engaged in any type of outdoor
burning. The recent cold tem-
peratures have made frost-
killed vegetation very dry and
easy to burn meaning the
potential for wildfires has
increased.


"The last two hurricane sea-
sons have also left us with tons
of debris including dead trees
and limbs that could be a poten-
tial tinder box for wildfire,"
Bronson said.
Outdoor burning of yard trash
is allowed in most Florida coun-
ties, but there have been several
changes to the outdoor burning
laws in recent months. It is no


longer legal to burn household
paper products as yard waste,
and a few of the required set
back distances have changed.
The Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services' Division of Forestry
oversees all outdoor burning for
the State of Florida.
"Homeowners who are
unsure how to burn legally and


safely should contact the local
office of the Florida Division of
Forestry or their nearest fire
department," said Bronson.
Since January 1, 2,161 Florida
wildfires have burned 26,850
acres. Eighty-nine percent of
these fires were caused by
humans, including 32 percent
that were attributable to
escaped debris burning.


Democrats to meet in Niceville


The Okaloosa County
Democratic Executive
Committee will hold its regular
monthly meeting on Thursday,
29 December 2005 at 6:00 in the
Niceville Council Chambers on
Partin Drive. (Note that this is a
day and time change.) The
meeting will be preceded by a
"Meet and Greet" from 5:30 to
6:00; area Democrats are


encouraged to stop by, mingle
and discuss current events.
Under the "No Voter Left
Behind" campaign, voters can
register or update their voter
registrations during this time.
There will be a special report on
the Florida Democratic Party
State Conference held Dec 9-11
in Orlando. Call 837-6775 or
862-1819 for more information.


4385 South
Ferdon Blvd.St e h
est of1 Mountain
=n 85 Sau*Moun0
682-5500 CARPEFMilL0UTLET


Hankison
fFamily
FChiropractic

Auto Accident, Pain
Relief, Injury and
Wellness Care
Massage Therapy Available
Most Insurances Accepted & Filed
1455 S. Ferdon Blvd., Ste. D-2,
Crestview, Florida 32536
wwwdrhankison.com




From $995 Per Sq
MANUFACTURED TO
DESIRED LENGTHS
ROLL UP & SLIDING DOOR SYSTEMS
CUSTOM DESIGNED TRIM ACCESSORIES
STEEL PURLINS INSULATION
G01DIN METALS, INC.
a* lhGulfport, MS 1-800-777-6216


M lCrestview
ICinema3
Northview Plaza Hwy 85 N. 682-3201
Movie Schedule
Starting Friday, December 30th
CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN 2 PG
FRIDAY................1:00.....3:15.....6:30.....9:00PM
SATURDAY..........1:00...3:15....6:30.....9:00PM
SUNDAY..............1:00.....3:15.....6:30.....9:00PM
MON THURS.........................6:30...............8:30PM
KING KONG PG-13
FRIDAY..........12:30........4:00...................7:30PM
SATURDAY....12:30........4:00...................7:30PM
SUNDAY.....12:30........4:00...................7:30PM
MON THURS............................. 6:30PM ONLY
CHRONICLES OF NARNIA PG
FRIDAY..........12:30........4:00...................7:30PM
SATURDAY....It:30..,..,................... PM.
SI93D)AY....12:30,..e. l0.:...............3iOPti
,N i THURS....... ,,.......6:30PM,.NIY,Y


50% off
ALL Black & Decker
and Strait-Line
Laser Levels
Offer good through 1/2/06.
Discount taken at register.


20ALL Kobat In-Stock
ALL Kobalt In-Stock


Tool Storage

Offer good through 1/2/06.
Discount taken at register.


Iping meImprovement"


now 4 now now

$139" $89t$* 996
was '199 HITACHI was *'29 was 2W4 S /
14-Volt 4-piece Reciprocating Saw 51-Plece Set
Combo Kit #35986 and 3/8VSRDril #191953 #123101


25% off


YOUR CHOICE
now


WaS '997
A. 32-Gallon Holiday B.78-Quart Clear Visual Tote (C.Vertical Wrap Organizer
Storage Container #140888 #226226 #180803


6 days only! 1/
YS--y


ALL In-Stock
Small Appliances


01O %o ff*


ALL Whirlpool In-Stock *
Washers, Dryers, and Dishwashers
Small appliances includes: coffee makers, blenders, mixers, toaster ovens, food processors, and more. Offer good through 1/2/06. Discount taken at register.


75 off
ALL In-Stock Holiday
Decorations
Excludes holiday storage. Includes artificial trees, wreaths, lights,
ornaments, outdoor d6cor, rugs, holiday plants, books, and more.
Discount taken at register.


ASKFORZERO
PAYMENTS&INTEREST FOR

19MONTHS
2*1--IF PAID IN FULL WITHIN 12 MONTHS*
On any Major Appliance or Tool purchases of $299 or more made on your
Lowe's Consumer Credit Card 12/28/05 through 1/2/06.


Prices may vary after January 2, 2006 If there are market variations. "Was" prices In this advertisement were In effect on December 21, 2005, and may vary based on Lowe's Every Day Low Price policy. See store for details regarding product warranties. We reserve the right to limit quantities. Applies to sngle-
receipt, In-store Major Applance or Tool purchases of $299or more made 12/28/2006 through 1/2/2006 on a Lowe's consumer credit card account. No monthly payments will be required and no finance charges will be assessed on this promo purchase if you pay the following in full within 12 months: (1) the promo
purchase amount, and (2) any related optional credit Insurance/debt cancellation charges. If you do not, finance charges wi be assessed on the promo purchase amount from the date of the purchase and monthly payments will be required. Standard account terms apply to non-promo purchases. APR Is 21%
(13.9% for purchases of $2,000 or more). MIn. finance charge Is $1.00 ($.50 In IA). Offer Is subject to credit approval. Excl. Business Accounts. 02005 by Lowe's. All rights reserved. Lowe's and the gable design are registered trademarks of LF, LLC. 6303 While supplies last.
0016303.127128.129.003,0013 ,007,009,.131.132. 1,013,14,016.017,018,019,021,022,023,026,027028,030.03,033,034036,037,038,040,041,045,046,049,052054,056,057058,059,060061,062,064,065,066,067,068,069,072,073,075,077,078,079,082,083,084,086,087,088089,090,091,092,093094,095,096098,102103104105106,107,108112115,117,123124,125,1
26.127.128.129.130.131.132.133.134.135.136.137.138


PAGE 11A


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28,2005









PAGE 12A


Business Directory


I mat~cTh~4W


Geraldine "Gerr
House


AIR


301 S. Ferdon Blvd., Suite A
Crestview, FL 32536
Office: (850) 682-8309
Toll Free: (800) 239-8309
E-Mail: gerrihouse@gerrihouse.com
Websile: www.gerrihouse.com


I _MLS
Each Otfic dI Is indoptndntly Owned and Operaled




PEST CM=WEL hS11-/
flit Types of
Pest Control pi Cco o
lawn 6 Q IS= "
Ornamental E .o A.God
Locally Owned 6 Operated 41 Years



~abbey Aas theo

CI..s -es Hkme


*Slightly higher for homes over $300,000 _
FOPOTSA N 0 Re INFO, VISIT

It's greatto be a... S. u lrtino t




would like to be a



resie delivered to vwNews in you
Cwresotiel Nedvs TheCrestvie 'News1if -""" I I o

B u lletin !. n ,,,r,a,. i l i n o... ; ,6

Not Available In Record Stores!
Only Old Country Stores
It's not often that you get Sara Evans
to sit down with someone t
like Sara Evans and put /
together a collection of per- i
sonal favorites. But recent- '
ly we did just that, and .'
now we're pleased to fooer
this exclusive Cracker
Barrel CD full of some of "
Sara's favorite songs. And J im
ours, too.

ef-- eRgelRJ 201 Cracker Barrel Road
682-8804
Old Country Store .ics~ -

W Children's
S Acute Cold & Flu
Superior Immune Support
Designed for Children
1 .' Children's symptoms
|!CH EN' S I include: Coughing
|i~ I f I Congestion Sore Throat
Sneezing & Runny Nose
Available at
ISSS3S I BODY- B- HEALTn'l
NUTRITION CENTER
HEATH FOODS & DBE
S 16o 2227 S. Ferdon Blvd. Court Plaza
682-8893

"Tributes that will last through the ages"
Gulf Coast
Marble Granite & Bronze
Monuments

Benches



850-682-8004
gulfcoastwilbert@aol.com
100 Martin St. Crestview


I*tsg e tt ea B9 u lleinFan!


I i door or P 10 ox!
I Crestview News The Crestview News Bulletin
B ut llet n 295V Joames Lee Blv.,Crview, L 32536 I
................. Phone: (850) 682-6524 Fax, (850) 682-2246


I
,i
,


Ii


If you've been thinking about get-
ting your health back on track,
instead of heading to McDonald's or
Burger King for lunch, try the deli at
Body-B-Healthy Nutrition Center.
The deli has a tasty selection of
sandwiches featuring Boars Head
Brand meats and four fresh breads -
Ezekiel, Genisis, Whole Wheat,
Low-Carb Whole Wheat, or Rye.
"The deli gets people in here who
would never come into a health food
store," said owner Bonnie Dees.
r "They come in and they find out just
how good the sandwiches are."
Treat yourself to a timeless
favorite this winter with our healthy,
hot & spicy soups.
"It's the best soup in town,"prom-
ised Bonnie. "It's not only good, it's
delicious."
Our salads include spring mix
salad, chef salad, tuna salad, and
grilled chicken salad.
Also don't leave"'te deli without
trying a Dr. Smoothie", a blended
collage of fresh fruit. Choose your
favorite combination from an array
of fruits such as peaches, pears, apri-
cots, raspberries, blueberries, straw-
berries, blackberries, boysenberries,
mango, pineapple, banana and
coconut.
Dr. Smoothie Espressos are also
available for coffee conessuers.
A protein shake or meal replace-
'ment shake may be just what you
need if you're in a hurry and don't
have time for a sit-down lunch.
Bonnie also provides catering for
parties, with foot long subs and party
trays.
A Crestview native, Bonnie
opened Body-B-Healthy six years
ago so she could help people deal
with health issues ranging from dia-
betes and high cholesterol to chil-
dren with autism.
In a society of over-the-counter
\ and prescription medication, Body-
B-Healthy offers natural supple-
ments and specialty foods for those
with a wide range of medical condi-
tions, including diabetes, high cho-
lesterol, high blood pressure, irrita-
ble bowel syndrome and menopause,
only to name a few.
"We supply natural supplements
to help manage these illnesses," said
Bonnie. "You're free of most of the
side effects that come with a pre-
scription."
Even if you don't suffer from
high blood pressure or a chronic dis-
ease, Body-B-Healthy is sure to have
something for your health needs -
which may simply be staying
healthy.
"Natural supplements are just
good preventatives," said Bonnie,
"even if you're not sick."
Dee's said that her weight loss
products will be a popular item for
those getting ready to hit the beach-
es. But, there's always those who
want to get bigger, too.
"We also carry a full line of sports
supplements," she explained, includ-
ing products that enhance weight
gain and muscle building.
A refreshing variety of sports and
energy drinks is also available.
Maybe you'd like a natural vita-
min or supplement to treat a particu-
lar problem, but you have no idea
what to look for. Not to worry.
"We do one-on-one consultation
with people who come in," assured


2227 Ferdon
Court Plaza


Coach & four Steafwouse




#1 FREE Childrens Meal with
Purchase of Adult Entree
;. : *' Excludes Child's New York Strip
#2 Buy One Meal get
$2 OFF Second Meal
One offer good per visit Dine in Only
605 W. Hwy. 90, Crestview, FL 32536
850-689-2155


Bonnie. "We like to give each person
personal attention."
After finding out what kind of
medication a customer is already
taking, Bonnie or a staff member
determines if any supplements
would interact and then outlines
options.
"We have a good staff who can
discuss each of these products and
discuss how they work with the
body," said Bonnie.
One highlight of Body-B-Healthy
is its specialty foods for people with
diseases such as diabetes and those
who cannot tolerate wheat, gluten or
dairy. Bonnie is especially excited
that she is able to offer children with
autism, which causes a limited diet,
certain foods they would not get to
have otherwise.


1^




Ii


-K
Fun foods such as vanilla dipped
doughnuts and cookies.
"A lot of children can't have
cookies; here they can," said Bonnie.
"You don't know how happy some-
thing like that makes them."
Parents need no longer to deprive
children of their favorite foods with
Body-B-Healthy's stock of wheat-
free and gluten-free products.
Bonnie offers items such as white
sandwich bread, waffles, pizza crusts
and English muffins.
Whatever your health need, see if
Body-B-Healthy can meet it. Bonnie
supplies quality brands, such as
Garden of Life, Soloray, Blue
Bonnet, and Nature's Plus.


"We carry only the very best," she
promised.
Whether you've got a severe case
of allergies or just want to make sure 0
you don't get one, prescription and
over-the-counter medication are only
two of three options. The third may
be a natural for you.
"Most of your natural and preven-
tative medications or supplements,"
said Bonnie, "do not carry the same
adverse side effects."
Body-B-Healthy Nutrition Center
and Deli is located at 2227 South
Ferdon Blvd. in Court Plaza. Deli /
hours are from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
weekdays. You may. place call in
orders ahead of time at 682-8893. A
drive-thru is also available.
Store hours are Mon. Fri. from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. and Saturday from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m.

LUNCH SPECIAL




FrEsh 6 Ho &
Soup
Dive ThRu SeRvic Availabk BOARS HEAd MEATS
HEiTI'AY 1(850) 682,8893
I0 Y ~ 2227 South FERdoN Blvd.
I-1amnUl .--"uI CRESTViEw, FL32539


682-8893

Blvd. South
* Crestview


FOXwoot)
COUNTRY CLUB OF CRESTVIEW


Mon Thurs s30
Fri Sun & Holidays s34
Memberships available now.

Check out our website for more specials
www.foxwoodcc.com.
682-2012


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


A Bulletin Fan can find
their next car, truck or
SUV without ever
leaving their home. If you
would like to be a
Bulletin Fan, call now
and subscribe today!
2 In-County Rate,
jWjU gOne-Year Subscription
delivered to your
$2251 ddoor or PO Box!


Mrsiew News. The Cteotsro Ne e Bult1n
I B u llet jn ,295 W Jonas Lee BhlsJ .wjsrn FL.323~36
~*, _____S Phene gir,682-t-513 Fa% 85u1 tNS?2.2!J


A Bulletin Fan can
save an average of
$200 a week on their
grocery bill. If you
would like to be a
Bulletin Fan, call now
and subscribe today!

delivered to youZr
door or PO Boxl
Crestview News l CneQmew Nva Bulleot
j2'95 W nmne Lee BNla.Cresit. F.L323 61 1
B q flet j9An R.? Pb Phone: ,050j 682 .5 682-24 ? |



i Countrywde

HOME LOANS


-Miles
I 423.4402
(850) 423-7923 or (866) 889-6177
4100 S. Ferdon Blvd., -
Suite C-2, Crestview, FL


Body-B-Healthy makes

you feel like a natural


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28, 2005









Dr. Nelson Handel
Board Certified Psychiatrist
ME67928
682-1234
259 E. Oakdale Ave.


MARKET I STREET
MORTGAGE
The easy way home
398 N. Main Street
Crestview, FL 32536
phone 850.683.1188
fax 850.683.1155
www.marketstreetmortgage.com
A Patty Taylor
Cell (850) 225-9578
patty.taylor@msmcorp.com
2004 Market Street Mortgage A NetBonk" Company



Wilks Pools would like to
thank Crestview for another
great year and wish you
and your family a
Merry Christmas and a
Happy New Year.
(Closed Dec 19th Reopen Jan2nd)
WILKS POOLS
2785 S. Goodwin Ave. 682-9582


Crestview Physical Therapy Clinic


I


L Look
I good, feel
II--


Sign up
now for a
I Stop by or Call for IARESTVIEW
I Healthier Monthly Specals o o '
1 lifestyle! 6824283 'msan im
-.. -------------------


r /A














CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN
"Okaloosa's County Seat Newspaper of Record"


SetonBWensay ecmer2,205Pae1


NEWS &

NOTES


A


Special to the News Bulletin
Gordon Martial Arts' Tiffany
Gordon (left) prepares for a
counterattack on Ernie
Gremillion of Gulf Breeze.
Gordon Martial Arts capped
a busy month with the
announcement of its new
facility opening Jan. 2.
Read more on Page 3B.
Schedule
Today
Boys basketball
Crestview at Choctawhatchee
Playground Shootout, 11:30 a.m. or 1
p.m.
Laurel Hill at Freeport Christmas
Blowout, 10 a.m. or 7 p.m.
Girls basketball
Crestview vs. Grundy County
(Tenn.) at Choctawhatchee Playground
Shootout, 4 p.m.
Thursday
Boys basketball
Crestview at Choctawhatchee
Playground Shootout, TBA
Laurel Hill at Freeport Christmas
Blowout, TBA
Girls basketball
Crestview at Choctawhatchee
Playgrourd ,n:.,iui, 1:30 p.m. or 4
p.m.'
B L.',., ;-L Ba i.. WAlt9jr,
T.-.urnrr.men p i dm
Friday
Boys basketball
Crestview at Choctawhatchee
Playground Shootout, TBA
Laurel Hill at Freeport Christmas
Blowout, TBA
Girls basketball
Crestview at Choctawhatchee
Playground Shootout, TBA
Baker at Walton Tournament, TBA

Softball
Tryouts will be held for
Shogun's 12U and 14U trav-
eling softball teams at 9 a.m.
Jan. 7 at Pryor Middle School
in Fort Walton Beach, and at
2 p.m. Jan. 8 at Davidson
Middle School.
For details, contact Ron
Wilson at (850) 683-1018, or
Johnny Eubanks at (850) 259-
0034, or go to the team Web
site at www.shogunsoft-
ball.com.

Soccer
The Northwest Florida
Soccer Club, the Force, will
hold open tryouts for the
spring season Jan. 8 at the
Twin Oaks soccer complex in
Niceville at the intersection
of College Boulevard and
S.R. 85.
Tryouts for Ull to U13
girls are from 1-2:30 p.m.
Tryouts for U14 to U15 boys
and U14 to U17 girls are.from
2:30-4 p.m. Youth Academy
players (U8 to U10 boys and
girls) can try out Monday and
Wednesday evenings from 5-6
p.m. starting Jan. 9.
Force coaches will be avail-
able to review player skills
and determine eligibility for
club membership. A $10 try-
out fee is required. Players are
reminded to bring cleats, a
soccer ball, shin guards and
water. Additional information
is available at the club Web
site, www.nwfsoccer.com.

Sports results?
The News Bulletin seeks
the assistance of area high
school and middle school
coaches to report their team's
results. Scores and statistics
may be reported to the News
Bulletin by phone at (850)
682-6524, by email to
kjwright28@yahoo.com, or
by fax to (850) 682-2246.

CNB photos
More photographs from
sporting events covered by
the News Bulletin can be seen
at www.pictureu2.com. To
purchase a photo from the
Web site, contact the Bulletin
at (850) 682-6524.


High school basketball


midseason report


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin


Crestview's Kelii Peters


Baker's Stephen Shelley


Ken Nielsen/The News Bulletin


Local squads ready

to get back in action

Kyle Wright
News Bulletin Sports Editor

The holiday break provided a chance for the area's
varsity basketball teams to make some "halftime adjust-
ments" after a whirlwind opening portion of the season.
The area's six teams combined to cram 59 games into
the season's first 32 days before a 10-day holiday halt.
Many of the local squads return to the hardwood this
week for holiday tournaments, looking to build momen-
tum for the second half of the season.
Crestview's boys took a 2-6 record into the
Choctawhatchee Playground Shootout.
Senior forward Kelii Peters (22.6 points per game)
has emerged as both a go-to scorer and an inside pres-
ence, but the Dawgs endured a six-game losing streak
against a tough schedule.
"We've played well enough where we could be 5-3 or
4-4," Crestview coach Brian Humphrey said. "We've
been able to play with everyone we've played. We've -
got to learn to win the close ones and make our free
throws when it counts. We are showing signs of doing it, C
and we'll probably turn it around in the second half."
The schedule could assist the Dawgs in January and
February. Crestview plays eight of its last 13 games at
home, and also will host the District 1-5A tournament.
Baker's boys had some good news and bad news in
the first month of the season.
The good news: Many young players emerged as
solid varsity performers. Freshman Stephen Shelley r,
leads the Gators with 9.1 points per game. Chad Donley,
one of two eighth-graders in the Baker starting lineup,
adds 8.6. Chad Lawhon, a sophomore, contributes 7.9.
The bad news: The Gators' youth showed in a 1-7 start
and during the team's current five-game losing skid.
"I believe we have come a long way with the youth we
have in this team," Baker coach Mike Martello said. "They
have nE% er qtut in a game and the-y-play hard un-til the end
of the game. As long as we can continue to improve with
each game, I believe we will have a bright future."
Laurel Hill's boys lived up to the preseason hype
with an 8-0 start. The Hoboes had an average margin of
victory of 32.6 points per game entering their game
against Mandeville (La.) on Tuesday in the Freeport
Christmas Blowout.
Senior forward Brad Reese signed with Southeastern
Louisiana during the preseason. He proved himself
worthy of the NCAA Division I scholarship by averag-
ing 23.4 points per game. Jeffery. Reese and Trey
Shipman (13.1 points per game) also score in double fig- B
ures for LHS.
"I did tell them, by no means do we need to stop
working," Laurel Hill coach Kent Zessin said after his
team's impressive victory at Walton on Dec. 15. "We
need to build on this win, and continue to build
throughout the year."
Crestview's girls have a 6-7 record entering their .
game today against Grundy County (Tenn.) at the
Choctaw Playground Shootout. 3
Dawgs coach Jay Sanders said players like guards
Jamia Akins (10.6 ppg) and Candice Dorsey, and for-
ward Daniela Collins stepped up their play after north u
county scoring leader Tera Gainer (17 ppg) went down W
with an ankle injury Nov. 29.
"I am most pleased with the effort we are getting,
even with a couple of key players hurt," Sanders said.
"On the whole, I see improvement."
Crestview looks for good health and better shooting
in the second half of the season.
"I thought going into the season this might be one of
my better shooting teams," Sanders said. "We are work-
ing on it and I am sure it will get better."
Baker's girls take an 8-2 record and a four-game
winning streak into a game against Bay on Thursday in
the Walton Tournament.
The Gators have answered their preseason question
marks affirmatively.
See MIDSEASON, page 4B L


restview's Jamia Akins


Thie News Bulletin


laker's Kendria Young


The News Bulletin


aurel Hill's Sally Feagins


New Year resolutions for area teams


The New Year's holiday pro-
vides a handy halfway point for
high school basketball pro-
grams.
A chance for some teams to
build on early-season success.
A chance for other teams to
start fresh.
The six varsity basketball
programs in north Okaloosa
County can take the opportuni-
ty to look back on auld lang
syne times gone by in
2005.
The impressive start for
Laurel Hill's boys. A pair of
four-game winning streaks for
Baker's girls. The 38-point
explosion from Crestview's
Kelii Peters on Dec. 6. A 28-
point effort from Laurel Hill's


Sally Feagins in her first game
of the season Dec. 2 in a victory
against Walton.
Then, the local squads might
make these New Year's resolu-
tions for 2006.
Crestview boys: Find a way to
win the close games.
The Dawgs have played
competitively against most of
the teams on their challenging
schedule, with one of their loss-
es by two points and another in
overtime. Now, they need to
close the deal in crunch time.
Baker boys: Play like they are
indeed a year older.
The young Gators have
shown flashes of potential
throughout the season, particu-
larly on offense. The more they


I


learn from their ex
year, the sooner th
will turn the corner
Laurel Hill boys:
in every game.
Half of the Hob
ing contests are ag
they already have
with ease. Laurel
must stay.focused
games to prepare


for the tougher tests down the
road.
Passing Crestview girls: Get healthy.
Crestview has kept its head
Shots above water despite the absence
of leading scorer Tera Gainer
(ankle injury) since Nov. 29 and
Kyle other difficulties. If the Bulldogs
Wright can get all of their pieces back,
they could be a factor in the
periences this District 1-5A tournament.
e program Baker girls: Beat Freeport on
r. Jan. 5.
Stay focused If the Gators can beat the
Bulldogs for the second time
boes' remain- this season -they won 57-28 at
;ainst teams Freeport on Dec. 1 they will
defeated wrap up the No. 1 seed for the
Hill's players District 1-2A to,-rnament. The
in those district has just three teams, so
themselves the No. 1 seed means an auto-


matic berth in the FHSAA play-
offs.
Laurel Hill girls: Finish no
worse than third in the District
1-1A race.
If the Hoboes finish fourth in
the district standings, they like-
ly will face a tough contest
against a talented Paxton squad
in the do-or-die district tourna-
ment semifinals.
If LHS can stay in the top
three, it would get a much more
manageable matchup in the dis-
trict semis and a better chance t6
advance to the playoffs.

Kyle Wright is the News
Bulletin Sports Editor. He can be
reached at (850) 682-6524, or by
email at kjwright28@yahoo.com.


Inside


The 2005 season has ended, but the
NASCAR Insider rolls on. PAGE 2B


Look back on a busy month for Gordon
Martial Arts. PAGE 3B


Columnist ties up some loose ends from
2005 before the start of 2006. PAGE 4B


See if you are the Beef O'Brady's Fan of the
Week and win a prize. PAGE 4B









PAGE 2B I--. ---- ._ --- -_------


C ()mn 'opyrig hted Material


.Syn'dicated Content

Available fromCommercial News Pro
11%3. 8 -A


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Daytona International Speedway is home to the Daytona 500 (above), NASCAR's
most important race. Daytona Beach, Fla., is known as the "Birthplace of Speed."

Daytona Beach, Fla.
Why Daytona should get it: The city is the home of NASCAR headquarters and the France family,
which controls the sport. There already are two major NASCAR events, the Daytona 500 and the Pepsi
400, at Daytona International Speedway
Why Daytona shouldn't get it: The city already has an attraction, Daytona USA, and public sup-
port appears to be lagging for another NASCAR-related attraction. Without government support, many
consider Daytona Beach's bid futile.
Sports background: Daytona Beach is known as the "Birthplace of Speed" because of the speed
trials and beach races that were held there from the earliest days of the automobile. The city also is
home to NASCAR's Super Bowl, the Daytona 500.
The bid: The Florida Legislature did not authorize a requested $30 million tax break for the hall,
but organizers already had based their finances on private-sector funds. The city has hired an architec-
tural firm to design a hall that would cost more than $70 million. If Daytona Beach is selected, many
say the hall would be built on property on, or next to, Daytona International Speedway
NASCAR fan support: More than 200,000 fans come to Daytona twice a year for NASCAR races,
and tens of thousands show up for the annual Bike Week festivities. Overall, 9 million people visit the
area each year. City leaders expect the hall would attract at least 400,000 people annually
Other tourist sites: To the east are the popular beaches of the Atlantic Ocean, and to the west are
Disney World and other Orlando attractions.


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Thank ou,



(appy 9ew year


Just to let you know we really do appreciate

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755 N. FERdON Blvd., CRESTVIEw, FL 32539
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CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


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WVL;flmFoulA 1,fLF(7aFMRER 2R 2005 CRE-T-IEW-NEWS BULLETIN PAGE 3


Martial arts


@ Court Report @ 7 @

The Court Report was not updated this week because of the holiday break.
The Court Report will return in the Jan. 4 edition of the News Bulletin.



THE ALL NEW PONTIAC SOLSTICE


Pontiac n c s
a Solstice
was unloaded at
Lee Pontiac -
Buick GMC in
Crestview on
Friday, December
16, 2005. Kandra
McDavid was the ...
first on our waiting list to be notified. Alvin Hartzoz, sales man-
ager presents the keys to Kandra on Monday, December 19th. The
Pontiac Solstice is a limited production vehicle that is sold from a
waiting list only at this time.


FREE WINDSHIELDS INSTALLED


with full coverage
insurance in Florida

Same Day Service
in most cases
850-682-5257
Ask for
W Candace 7


&e4twe PAINT & BODY
SAAA APPROVED HAD AN ACCIDENT?
CALL US FIRST! WINDSHIELD SPECIALIST &
AUTO GLASS SPECIALIST 24-Hour Towing


Open Saturday 8 am to 12 noon 850-682-5257* 856 W. James Lee Blvd.




i Martial Arts


682-0720


New Year's


Promotion!


The Family Center


Introduction

First Month & Uniform


Locally owned / operated with Internationally Certified Adult
Instructors Professional & Friendly Atmosphere Family Discounts
Fun & Exciting Classes for 4-6 year olds, juniors & adults
Practical Self Defense Enhances grades, listening skills
& good behavior Taekwondo & Hapkido


f,


Located off of Wilson Street at 130 W. Oakdale Avenue
behind Hideaway Pizza, offering Traditional Taekwondo &
Hapkido with international accreditation.
www.GordonMairtialArts.com
Programs for all ages and abilities
LTM I :ff.M-1* mFF-M- pa


Special to the News Bulletin
Gordon Martial Arts held three testing sessions Nov. 29-Dec. 2. Front row from left are 4-6 year
old MiniMartials, Nikolas Bellino, Donnie Perry, Skyler Speck, Christopher Thayer, Andrew Daigle,
Felicia Gordon, Devon Grice, Bobby Jackson, Lexa Garcia, Tiffany Dees, Benjamin Nowers,
Stevie Mitchell, and Antonio Morales. Second row from left are Erika Bell, Brian Benoit, Eleni
Howard, Gabbie Reber, Michael Davis, Matthew Speck, Hannah Naylor, Samantha Jackson,
Justin Calimlim, and Alex Cihanowic. Third row from left are Stefanie Bell, Michael Hensley, Chris
Stevens, John Hensley, Gregory Bledsoe, Thomas Gordon, Grand Master Kwang S. Hwang, Lisa
Gordon, C.J. Calimlim, and Scotty Forn. Back row from left are Bo Jackson, Jeremy Howell,
Shane Simms, Thomas Simms, Amanda Jeffries, Lisa Jeffries, Delores Hensley, Kaden Lewis,
Tiffany Gordon, and Randy Stevens.


Gordon Martial Arts


set to open new facility


Special to the News Bulletin
Gordon Martial Arts capped
a busy month with the
announcement of its new facility
opening Jan. 2.
The new facility offers 5,000
square feet of space and is locat-
ed at 130 West Oakdale Avenue,
behind Hideaway Pizza and in
front of First National Bank of
Crestview.
"This new facility will be the
largest and most modem martial
arts school in the area," GMA's
Thomas Gordon said. "We really
appreciate the response
Crestview has given us, and
we'll be able to offer more areas
of training in martial arts
because of it."
Gordon Martial Arts also
conducted three testing
between Nov. 29 through Dec. 2.
Grand Master Hwang, the
highest-ranking traditional
Korean Taekwon-Do instructor,
came to Crestview on Dec. 2 to,
'' conduct a semniar dludgeon
'the testing panutl: trid-ygtet
Hwang brought with him over
50 years of martial arts experi-
ence. Grand Master Hwang cur-
rently resides in Connecticut
after serving liis country in the
South Korean Airborne Rangers
during the 1960s.
Six third degree instructors
and students came from Poff's
Taekwondo in Gulf Breeze, with
three students midterming for
fourth degree.
One of Gordon Martial Arts'
own, thirteen-year-old Tiffany
Gordon, successfully tested for
first degree black belt after four
years of training. Bo Jackson
successfully tested for proba-
tionary black belt.
On the testing panel were
ninth degree Grand Master
Hwang, sixth degree Master
Terri Poff from Gulf Breeze,
ATA fifth degree Wesley Wing
from Bonifay, ITF/NKMAA
fifth degree Thomas Gordon
from Crestview, ITF/NKMAA
fourth degree Gregory Bledsoe
from Crestview and
ITF/NKMAA third degree Lisa


Special to the News Bulletin
Tim Keen (left) successfully breaks boards with an elbow strike.
i. i n. - a r -
Gord.opn.fTm, Crestview. The The public iLs united to the
group'made p eoneithe hjgh.-f; tesNgs .of..tliesg.t-uadents wh1'T
est-ranking panels ever assem- the next one Feb. 10.
bled in the panhandle of Call 682-0720 or visit the
Florida. school's Web site at
When testing for their new www.GordonMartialArts.com
rank, junior and adult students for details.
must show proficiency in tradi-
tional Taekwondo techniques GORDON MARTIAL ARTS 2005 AWARDS
and self-defense. This is demon- Competitor of the Year (Adult) -
Amanda Jeffries
strated by forms (a series of pre- Competitor of the Year (Junior) -
arranged movements), one steps Tiffany Gordon
(a series of movements against Most Improved (MInlMartials) -
Donnie Perry and Benjamin Nowers
an opponent), and self-defense. Most Improved (Junior) Kaden
For the middle level belts, Lewis
testers also spar (controlled light Most Improved (Adult) Lisa Jeffnes
and Adam McQueen
contact matches) with the upper Perseverance Award (MiniMartials) -
belts also being required to do Tiffany Dees and Christopher Thayer
spontaneous self-defense and H Perseverance AWard (Junior) Elani
break boards. Howard
break boards. Perseverance Award (Adult) Deloris


A seminar on traditional
Taekwon-Do and the theory of
power by Grand Master Hwang
was held at Davidson Middle
School on Dec. 3. Over 30 people
attended, ranging in age from
five to 50 and coming from as far
as Mobile to Panama City.
After the Christmas Parade,
Gordon Martial Arts held pro-
motions, covered dish social,
and Annual Awards Ceremony.


Hensley
Student of the Year (MInlMartlals) -
Lexa Garcia and Bobby Jackson
Student of the Year (Junior) Hannah
Naylor and Samantha Jackson
Student of the Year (Adult) Randy
Stevens
Friend of Gordon Martial Arts Pierce
Family
Above & Beyond Award (MiniMartials)
- Devon Grice and Felicia Gordon
Above & Beyond Award (Junior) -
Felicia Gordon
Above & Beyond Award (Adult) Bo
Jackson and Thomas Simms
Decade of Dedication Lisa Gordon


Credentials. Experience.



Specialization.



Meet Dr. Christopher.



Dr. Christopher has just recently brought her expertise to the
Crestview area. She is currently accepting new patients and
':, looks forward to growing her practice.


Dr. Indu Christopher
Board-certified in Family Practice
Board-certified in Geriatrics
131 Redstone Ave., Suite 107 (850) 682-6320
M F: 9 a.m. thru 5 p.m.


NORTH OKALOOSA
3iooMEDICAL CENTER
www.northokaloosa.com


t ... .


PAGE 3B


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 28,2005









WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28, 2005


PA(~F 4R CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


Activity abound a



2005 winds down


-. w.


BFan of the Week


The News Bulletin
IS THIS YOU? If you are the one who has been circled in the above photo you are this week's
Beef O'Brady's Fan of the Week. Each week the News Bulletin will be taking a photo of the
crowd at one of our local middle school or high school sporting events. We will randomly select
someone in that photo to be our top fan. This week's winner was at the Laurel Hill-Baker girls
basketball game Dec. 16. If you are our winner please call 682-6524 to arrange to receive a $25
gift certificate from Beef O'Brady's.


* -


- _"Copyrighted Material




--- Syndicated Content



Available from Commercial News Providers"


ANNOUNCEMENTS
MGA TOURNEY: The Men's Golf
Association will hold a tournament Jan.
14 at Foxwood Country Club. Shotgun
start is at 8 a.m. Format is two-man
teams, international points based on one
net score per hole. The tournament will
have two flights, with teams drawn by the
tournament committee. Players must reg-
ister by 4 p.m. Jan. 13. Entry fee is $10,
with $2 for a skins game. Players must be
a member of Foxwood Country Club and
of the Men's Golf Association to play.
BASEBALL TRYOUT: Baseball
players who will not turn 11 until after
May 1, 2006, are invited to try out for the
10U Raiders traveling baseball team.
Coaches include an all-conference power
hitter from Baylor and a World Series


pitcher from Florida State. For more
information, send name, age, birthdate
and telephone number to sting2@cox.net.
BASKETBALL CAMP:
Applications are now being evaluated
for the Ten Star All Star Summer
Basketball Camp. The camp is by invi-
tation only for boys and girls ages 10-
19. Past participants include several cur-
rent and former NBA stars. College
scholarships are possible for players
selected to the All-American team.
Camp locations include Brisbane Park,
Fla., Prescott, Ariz., Thousand Oaks,
Calif., Sterling, Colo., Bridgeport,
Conn., Gainesville, Ga., Champaign,
Ill., North Manchester, Ind., Towson,
Md., Ypsilanti, Mich., Glassboro, N.J.,
Schenectady, N.Y., Hickory, N.C.,


Lebanon, Tenn., Commerce, Texas,
Blacksburg, Va., Lyndonville, Vt., and
Beloit, Wisc. For a free brochure, call
(704) 373-0873.
MARATHON: Runners have until
Saturday to complete early registration
for the Pensacola Marathon and Half
Marathon, set for 6:30 a.m. Feb. 19.
Runners may register online at
www.pensacolamarathon.com, or visit
Running Wild, 106 S. Palafox Place in
Pensacola.
Early registration fees are $45 for
the marathon and $35 for the half
marathon. Entry fee during January is
$55 for the marathon and $45 for the
half marathon. Entry fee is February is
$65 for the marathon and $55 for the
half marathon.


-


-
,~, w -
- .. -


"AN


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.-



















MIDSEASON -

from page 1B

Inexperience? No problem.
Junior Kendria Young (13.5 ppg)

and sophomore Chelsea
Combest (11.7 ppg) have
emerged as one of the area's
most productive backcourt duos.
Lack of height? No problem.
Players like Amanda Cook,
in frontcourt positions.



"We're getting better every
game," Young said after
Baker's win at Laurel Hill on
Dec. 16. "We are working
together and know what our
roles are. We know how we're
short, so we have to block out.
We do have speed, but we
know there are other people
who are quick also.
"We're getting better as the
games go by because our hearts
are getting bigger."
Laurel Hill's girls complet-
ed a roller coaster first half of the
season with( a 4-8 mark.
The Hoboes dropped their
first four games. LHS then
enjoyed a stretch of four wins in
six games, a run coinciding with
the return of junior point guard
Sally Feagins (14.8 ppg). Finally,
the Hoboes dropped their last
two pre-Christmas games.
"It's a new season, and we've
got a lot of basketball," LHS
coach Scott Varnum said. "We're
going to see if we can grow and
mature. We're still looking for
that jell and chemistry.
"We haven't peaked too early
by any means, but I have a lot of
confidence in these girls, and we
know what we have to do."
Senior guard Mary Smith sup-
ports Feagins with 11.8 points per
game. The Hoboes also get 7.0
points per outing from senior cen-
ter Joah McLaughlin, but no other
LHS player averages more than
one point per game.


Account Take





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Typing & Word Processing I
Typing & Word Processing II
Microcomputer Applications
Microcomputer Applications
Computer Applications for Business
Introduction to the World Wide Web
Computer Applications for Business


College Success
College Prep English A
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English Composition I
English Composition II
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Introduction to Philosophy
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PAGE 4BR


d I a a I z I -1:1:14 I ;W I I I


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L











I' Northwood A Honor

* A Bulletin Fan can find their next car, truck orSUVRoll for 1st nine weeks
.-,.m t....,. ,,,* ti; k,-,, Ti ,,,, .,,If1 Ri oi1 tnke to fo A ine w eeks


S e- a i u inrcanii a in, owan bulry mT cu n jU U.. .* First Grade
-Haley Carroll, Leah Carter,
0.. Crestview News The Crestview News Bulletin --. In-County Rate, One-Year Alexius Henderson, Alexandra
SBu0 llef&tin! 295 W.James Lee Blvd..Cresvie,FL32536 Subscription delivered to McCallum, Alexia Morris,
H_ P 9C Phone: (850) 682-6524 .Fax: (850) 68Z-224.. your door or PO Box! Michaela Pawlak, James Spies,



NORTH OKALOOSA


ooo MEDICAL CENTER

HERE TO EDUCATE & CARE FOR OUR COMMUNITY

A place where prevention is just as important as treatment.


Community Health Education
*All classes are in the NOMC Health Resource Center, unless otherwise indicated.


Childbirth Education
January 17 & 31..............(2-Day Class).........5:30 p.m. 9:00 p.m.
January 7...........(1-Day Class) (Crestview).....8:30 a.m. 3:30 p.m.
January 21 DeFuniak Springs Gateway Medical Clinic 650 U.S.
Hwy. 331 South, Unit 4 (1-Day Class)...............8:30 a.m. 3:30 p.m.


Breast-feeding Class
January 12 ................................................ 7:00 p.m. 9:00 p.m.
Janaury 26 DeFuniak Springs Gateway Medical Clinic 650 U.S.
Hwy. 331 South, Unit 4..............................6:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m.

To register for these classes call 689-8340.


HeartSaver Course (cPR, AED, HeartSaver First Aid with AED)

January 25 ..................... ~ ..... .,3:Q pi.m.-9:00 p.m.

Diabetes Education -1",
January 17- (The B ete 4, ,
(Registration with Physiciahlnrde ey call 89T-' "
January 24 (Diabetes and Nutritional GOdelne)
(Registration with Physi o a"


Please call 8444 to reg


-.-_ .. ".-





Mornday hesday W


12:00 Game -Da-SC,


CPR for Health Care Providers


CPR Re-cert Course
CPR Re-cert Course
CPR Re-cert Course
CPR Re-cert Course
CPR Re-cert Course
CPR Re-cert Course
CPR Initial Course


8:30am-12:30pm
8:30am-12:30pm
2:00pm-6:00pm
8:30am-12:30pm
6:00pm-10:00pm
3:00pm-7:00pm
9:00am-5:00pm


Friday, Jan. 6, 2006
Friday, Jan. 13, 2006
Monday, Jan. 16, 2006
Friday, Jan. 20, 2006
Tuesday, Jan. 24, 2006
Friday, Jan. 27, 2006
Saturday, Jan. 14, 2006


Community Education
January 26 Community Diabetes Education.....10:00 a.m. -- 12:00n
January 16 Vascular Connections.................2:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m.

Freedom From Smoking..........Meets Monday evenings
January 23 March 13 7-Week Class............6:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m.

Safe Sitter Babysitting Course
Saturday, January 21, 2006.............................. 9:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m.


689-8444 to register or for further information
unless otherwise. ecified.
-6 IRC classroom at 125-B
ILNes otherwise specified.


-r '.i specified.

,,iess ,otherwise specified.


ircle


'f"\'t. -'- '," ? "
r 7..-,,, .
S "

;;Thiursday


Bo wling
L: 10:0' Mdicare Part D
.ASemimar- SC


Friday


10:00 Savings Bond
Seminar
SC


9:00 Stretch, Flex 9 9:00 Line Dancing SC 10 10:30 Water Aerobics 1 9:30 Bowling 12 13
& Tone ^ CPT 1
SC 9:30 Bowling 11:30 Crestview Monthly
Meeting Speaker Dr. G
5:00 Salad and Dessert
Supper SC 5:00 Pink Ribbon Pals SC

9:00 Stretch. Flex & Tone 9:00 Line Dancing SC -y 10:30 Water Aerobics a 9:30 1 Q 9:30 Eye Care 20
SC 1 I I CPT 18 Bowling Awareness Seminar 20
11:00 DFS Meeting McLain's, 9:30 Bowling 10:30 Bridge Dr Howard SC
Speaker Arthritis Foundation SC 10:30 Bingo SC
2:00 Cardio Screening Ed. Bldg. 1:00 Lupus Suppport Group -
SC
Martin Luther King, Jr. Day

9:00 Stretch, Flex & Tone 23 9:00 Line Dancing SC 24 10:30 Water Aerobics 25 9:30 Bowling- 26 27
SC CPT 10:00 Diabetes Education -
9:30 Bowling Ed. Bid.
1:00 Photography 101 -SC 5:00 Dinner @
12:00 Games Day SC Boathouse Landing
7:30 'In the Mood' performance
at OWC Arts Center


9:00 Stretch, Flex & Tone
SC


11:30 Lunch Bunch @ Julia's Cafe


9:00 Line Dancing SC
9:30 Bowling
1:00 Just Bingo with
Parthenon Healthcare SC


Calendar Key:
SC Senior Circle Classroom
CPT Crestview Physical Therapy
Ed. Bldg. Education Classroom, 125 E. Redstone Ave.
All bowling takes place at Shoal Creek Bowling Alley


.( nior Ci rcle
; ^


Please RSVP for ech even that you wish to attend by calling 689-8409


If you would like to learn more about our senior events, please call Lauren Rogge at 689-8409.

SoNORTH OKALOOSA
DooMEDICAL CENTER
An Affiliate of Com unity Health Sy tem, Inc.


Thalia Wells, Rachel Welsh,
Collin Wheat.
Second Grade
Allison Ammons, Brianna
Bradley, Case Brundage, Isaiah
Bryan-Allen, Alyssa Burgess,
Sarah Craig, Malique Gainer,
Jessica Gookin, Darian Young,
Matthew Kannapel, Hannah
Jacobson, Alex Maxwell, Elyssa
McCallum, Benjamin Piaget,
Jarod Vechinski, Miyah Watson,
Ryan Weekly, Alik Whited.
Third Grade
Destyn Dreading, Mikayla
Lee, Taylor Osmialowski.
Fourth Grade
Melissa Kannapel, Travis
Maxwell.
Fifth Grade
Jeremey Born, Casey Cox,
John Edwards, Kiara Gunn,
David Kaminer, Donnel Rappel,
Ashely Richbourg, Brinda Shah,
Phillip Smith, Briget Worth.


The Free

Zone is open
The Free Zone is an after-
school program designed to
serve young people ages 9-17.
The Free Zone is located at
1905 Martin Luther King Blvd.,
Apt. A2, Crestview, FL, and
operating hours are Mon., Wed.,
and Fridays from 2:30-5:30 p.m.
For registration information
please contact the Free Zone at
850-423-7103.

Boys & Girls

Clubs donation

made by Lowe's
The Boys and Girls Clubs of
the Emerald Coast recently
received a large and fun gift for
its members. The Fort Walton
Beach Lowe's Store donated
around 300 wood projects for the
dub members to make and take
home. The also gave the club.30
hammers and aprons to use.
'TUe 6 jtk'd6rwere.4 W 1to
ject *fhi/y' Waitdd td 'inakih" 'nd
then paint the project before they
took it home. The items includ-
ed wooden cars, space shuttles,
picture frames, first aid kits,
emergency phone number kits,
candy cane holders, bird houses,
bug boxes, and Valentine's Day
card holders. Mdot of the chil-
dren plan to give the projects to
their families'as Christmas' gifts.
Please feel free to contact
Boys and Girls Clubs 'of'-the
Emerald Coast for information
on their programs. *

Seniors health inisur-
ance volunteers needed
The Department of Elder Affairs is seek-
ing volunteers for a program '* .,fill
provide Medicare health insufince and
prescription counseling to elderu and\-,
caregivers.
The department will present-an'intro-
ductory session to SHINE on Jan:'.24,
and a 3-day training session Feb. 7-9.,
Volunteers must be willing to give. at
least 12 hours of volunteer service, each
month and must have some knowledge
of computers. There is a great.need for
volunteers in Escambia, Santa Rosa,
Okaloosa and Walton counties. To join,
please call Sandra Cleckler at 840-49,4-
7100 ext. 213 or toll free at 1-866-93.1-
8011.
Covenant Hospice cook
books now available
Covenant Hospice is now selling
cookbooks to benefit its non-funded and
under-funded programs in Okaloosa and
Walton counties.
To purchase one, please call Lill
Jennings at (850) 729-1800, or stop by
the Covenant Hospice office located at
101 Hart St. in Niceville or at 370 West
Redstone Dr. in Crestview. Cookbooks
can be ordered by phone and mailed, but
there is a $3 shipping and handling fee.
Please make checks payable to Covenant
Hospice. All proceeds benefit Covenant
Hospice in Okaloosa and Walton coun-
ties.
Substance abuse services
for pregnant women
available in Crestview
If you are pregnant and concerned
about alcohol and drugs, free and confi-
dential help is available. All pregnant
women are eligible for priority sub-
stance abuse treatment services.
Women's Intervention Services &
*Education can provide you with infor-
mation and assist you in getting thi help
you need. WISE serves as a client advo-
cate and coordinator of services for


pregnant women with substance abuse
problems.
WISE is a program of the
Community Drug and Alcohol Council.
For more information, call (850) 689-
4024 in Crestview or (850) 833-3729 in
Fort Walton Beach.
Crestview News

Bulletin!
"1o-r North OMk.P.-a Coma N-tOq-B"


SENIOR CIRCLE
OFFICE CLOSED


'9:0 BOWLING,
1:00 Bingo
@ Crescent Park


WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 28,2005


PAGE 5B


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN












CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28, 2005


Emerald Coast Crime Stoppers needs your help to find fugitives


Emerald Coast Crime
Stoppers will pay a cash reward
to the anonymous caller who
leads authorities to William
George Smolar. Smolar is want-
ed for violation of probation on
the original charge of burglary
to an occupied structure.
Smolar is a Hispanic male,


with black hair and brown eyes.
Smolar is 26-years-old (09-10-
79), five feet six inches tall and
189 pounds. Smolar's last
known address was in Niceville.
Smolar may possibly be in the
Crestview or DeFuniak Springs
area.
Also being sought is Russell


W. Stephens. Stephens is wanted
for violation of probation onthe
original charges of burglary of a
structure and grand theft.
Stephens is a white male with
brown hair and blue eyes.
Stephens is 30-years-old (07-05-
75), six feet eight inches tall and
240 pounds.


Anybody with information
about William George Smolar
or Russell W. Stephens may
contact Emerald Coast Crime
Stoppers at (850) 863-TIPS (863-
8477) or toll-free at 1-888-654-
TIPS. Smolar's photograph
may be viewed at www.emer-
aldcoastcrimestoppers.com.


Callers may remain anony-
mouse while still receiving
cash rewards. Crime Stoppers
pays cash rewards up to $1,000
for information that solves
crimes, leadsd to the apprehen-
sion of wanted fugitives, or
results in the recovery of stolen
property or illegal narcotics.


Crime Stoppers is a non-profit
organization thta relies on citi-
zen donations. No taxpayer
dollars are used in the reward
fund. Donations may be mailed
to Emerald Coast Crime
Stoppers, Inc. at PO Box 2335,
Fort Walton Beach, Florida
32549.


WISE EQUIPMENT SALES & SERVICE

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CRESTVIEW, FL 32536


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SPublic Notices


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA

CASE NO.: 2005-CA-538C

CHARLOTTE T. FRYE,
N/K/A CHARLOTTE T. SANDERS,
PLAINTIFF

v.

STEPHEN G. FRYE, MICHELLE
L. FRYE;, ALTA ONE FEDERAL
CREDIT UNION,C. THOMAS
HOLLAND AND CHARMEi
FOWLER-FOWLER'S SEPTIC
TANKS,
DEFENDANTS.

NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT
TO F.S. CHAPTER 45

NOTICE IS GIVEN that pur-
suant to a Final Summary
Judgment of Foreclosure dated
December 6, 2005 in the above-
styled cause, I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash at the
front South door, Okaloosa County
Courthouse, 101 James Lee Blvd.
East, Crestview, Okaloosa County,
Florida at 11:00 a.m. on January 6,
2006 the following described prop-
erty:

Begin at the Northeast corner
of Section 6, Township 3 North,.
Range 23 West, Okaloosa County,
Florida, thence South 210 feet,
thence West 210 feet to Point of
Beginning, thence South 315 feet,
thence West 210 feet, thence North
315 feet, thence East 210 feet to
Point of Beginning.

Dated this 6th day of
December, 2005.

DON W. HOWARD
Clerk of Court
By: Kitty Sims
Deputy Clerk

CERTIFICATE OF SERVICE

I HEREBY CERTIFY that a true
and correct copy of the foregoing
Notice of Sale was mailed on 6
day of December, 2005 to:
Michele Frye, 2621 Victoria
Place, Crestview, FL 32536
Stephen Frye, 1726 N. Pearl St.,
Crestview FL 32536
Alta One Federal Credit Union,
P.O. Box 1209, Ridgecrest, CA
93556
Charmel Fowler Fowler's
Septic Tanks, 5363 Fairchild
Rd., Crestview, FL 32539
C. Thomas Holland, 596 N.
Ferdon Blvd., Crestview, FL
32536

Kitty Sims
Deputy Clerk .

12/14/05
12/21/05
12/28/05
01/04/06


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION

IN RE: ESTATE OF

DOROTHY ANN KENNEDY,

Deceased.


PROCEDURAL ORDER
FOR HANDLING THE DETERMI-
NATION OF BENEFICIARIES

ON THE motion-of ANN JOHNSON
for the Court to enter a Procedural
order pertaining to the determina-
tion of heirs it is:

ORDERED and ADJUDGED that:

1. Directs the Estate to give actual
notice of the Order to each person
listed as a potential heir within the
motion, and any other potential heir
known to counsel for the Estate;

2. Directs that in an effort to pre-
serve the assets of the estate,
Welton & Williamson be allowed to
establish a website for the purpose
of providing notice and updates of
status of the estate and to provide
potential beneficiaries with perti-
nent information pertaining to the
estate. Counsel for the Estate
informed the Court that such site is
operational and is found at
www.dorothykennedy.com.

3. Directs that the website be
updated on a regular basis to keep
the heirs informed;

4. Direct that the website be used
to provide the potential beneficia-
ries with access to all Petitions,
Motions, Orders or other instru-
ments which have been filed by or
on the estate as well as provide
information for hearings and the
outcome of those hearings.

5. Directs that an advertisement be
placed in the local newspaper indi-
cating the provisions of the Order
and that such publication shall
serve as Publication of Notice of
Administration of the Estate;

6. Directs that any person intend-
ing to make a claim as an heir must
produce a written statement with
proof of the respective relationship
to the decedent under which the
claim to a portion of the estate is
made;

7. Directs that such claim and
proof must be submitted to counsel
for the Estate at Welton &
Williamson, 1020 South Ferdon
Blvd, Crestview, Florida 32536, 90
days from the first date of publica-
tion of such. notice or 90 days from
the date of receipt of this order by
mail from Counsel for the Estate;


8. Provides that the Personal
Representative shall have 90 days
to review the claims and may
accept the claim and proof provid-
ed OR that the Personal
Representative may, through coun-
sel or otherwise, object the claim by
sending a certified letter to the
respective heir objecting to their
proof;

9. Any person claiming to be an
heir who has NOT been accepted
by the Personal Representative,
through counsel or otherwise;
MUST file a Motion with this Court
to determine whether they are an
heir.

10. Such motion MUST be filed
within 30 days of receipt of the
Certified letter objecting or refusing
their proof from the Personal
Representative, and MUST also
send a copy to Counsel for the
Estate;

11. An evidentiary hearing will be
scheduled to handle these motions,
if any;

12. Counsel for the Estate will
coordinate the scheduling of any
evidentiary hearings that may be
needed on each such claim that
has been objected to by the Estate.

13. After each claim has been
heard, this Court will enter a Final
Order determining the heirs of the
Decedent, Dorothy Ann Kennedy
and their respective percentage of
distribution.

ORDERED on this 23rd day of
September, 2005.

Jim Ward
CIRCUIT JUDGE

CLERK'S CERTIFICATE OF MAIL-
ING

I HEREBY CERTIFY that a true
copy of the foregoing has been fur-
nished to the following addresses
this 23 day of Sept., 2005.

Mark Welton
Welton & Williamson, P.A.
1020 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview, FL 32536

Jeffrey Seth Selzer
Selzer & Weiss
Island City Center
2550 NE 15th Ave -
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33305

BY: Renee Adams
Deputy Clerk

12/21/05
12/28/05
NOTICE OF SALE

In accordance with Florida
Statutes, Dansher Mini
Warehouses, Inc., located at 1110
N. Ferdon Blvd in Crestview,
Florida will offer for sale to the high-
est bidder the household and other


goods stored in the below listed
units of Dansher Mini Warehouses.
Said goods are to be sold to recov-
er the rents not paid by the tenant.

Unit #A-40, Michael Porter, 121
Seminole .Trail, Crestview, FL
32536.

The sale shall take place on Jan. 6,
2005 at 9:00 a.m., in the Dansher
Mini Warehouses parking lot.

12/21/05
12/28/05


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 05-CP-1326
Division Probate

IN RE: ESTATE OF
DEREK MEARS ARGEL

Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of the
estate of Derek Mears Argel,
deceased, whose date of death
was May 30, 2005, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Okaloosa
County, Florida, Probate Division;
the address of which is 101 W
James Lee Blvd, Crestview, Florida
32536. The names and addresses
qf the personal representative and
the personal representative's attor-
ney 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 WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SER-
VICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons having
claims or demands against dece-
dent'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 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 December 21,
2005.

Attorney for Personal
Representative
Joseph C. Denison, Sr.
Attorney for Wendy A. Argel
Florida Bar No. 0459119
1621 Deer Tract Road, Opelika, AL


36801
Telephone: (334)742-0725

Personal Representative:
Wendy A. Argel
1015 Claven Circle
Fort Walton Beach, Florida 32547

12/21/05
12/28/05


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FIRST JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR OKALOOSA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION

CASE NO.: 05-CA-4464-S-JT

JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A.,
AS TRUSTEE FOR THE C-BASS
MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST
ASSET BACKED CERTIFICATES,
SERIES 2005-RPI,

Plaintiff,
vs.

BRYAN D. HUGHES, at al,
Defendant(s).

NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: BRYAN D. HUGHES

LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
150 Bent Arrow Drive, Unit 15
Destin, Fl 32541

CURRENT ADDRESS:
150 Bent Arrow Drive, Unit 15
Destin, FI 32541

BRANDY L. COLLINS

LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:.
150 Bent Arrow Drive, Unit 15
Destin, FI 32541

CURRENT ADDRESS:
150 Bent Arrow Drive, Unit 15
Destin, Fl 32541

ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PAR-
TIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH,
UNDER, AND AGAINST THE
HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL
DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE NOT
KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE,
WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN
PARTIES AMY CLAIM AN INTER-
EST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS

LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
UNKNOWN

CURRENT ADDRESS:
UNKNOWN

YOU ARE NOTIFIED
that an action to foreclose a mort-
gage on the following property in
OKALOOSA County, Florida

LOT 15, BLOCK "C", MAGNOLIA
PARK, PHASE 2, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 18
AT PAGE 61, OF THE PUBLIC


RECORDS OF OKALOOSA
COUNTY, FLORIDA.

has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any, on
or before February 1, 2006, on
Echevearria, Codilis &
Stawiarski4ski, Plaintiffs attorney,
whose address is 9119 Corporate
Lake Drive, Suite 300, Tampa,
Florida 33634, and file the original
with this Court either before ser-
vice on Plaintiffs attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
Complaint or petition.
This notice shall be
published once each week for two
consecutive weeks in the
Crestview News Bulletin.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court on this 21st day of
December, 2005.

Don W.. Howard
Clerk of the Court
By: Kitty Sims
As Deputy Clerk

*See Americans with Disabilities
Act
IMPORTANT

In accordance with
the Americans with Disabilities Act,
persons with disabilities needing
special accommodation to partici-
pate in this proceeding should
contact Court Administration at
101 James Lee Boulevard Ease,
Crestview, FL, 32536-3515; tele-
phone number (850) 689-5000,
Extension 7497, prior to the pro-
ceeding. or Shalimar (850) 651-
7497, prior to the proceeding.

12/28/05
1/04/06
1/11/06
1/18/06


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FIRST
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 05-CA-3561-C
DIVISION: WFS

SECRETARY OF VETERANS
AFFAIRS,
an Office of the United States of
America,

Plaintiff,
vs.
DAWN BREWER, a single person;
JOHN DOE BREWER, Unknown
spouse of DAWN BREWER;
RESURGENT CAPITAL SER-
VICES, L.P., a foreign limited part-
nership; COLUMBIA OF PINEL-
LAS COUNTY, INC., a Florida
corporation f/k/a NORTH
OKALOOSA MEDICAL CENTER;
UNKNOWN TENANTSS; any
unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, lienors, credi-
tors, trustees, or other claiming by,
through, under and against DAWN
BREWER,


Defendant(s).


NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: DAWN BREWER, a single
person; JOHN DOE BREWER,
Unknown spouse of DAWN
BREWER; UNKNOWN
TENANT(S); any unknown heirs,
devisees, grantees, assignees,
lienors, creditors, trustees, or other
claiming by, through, under and
against DAWI BREWER, current
residence unknown.

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following property in Okaloosa
County, Florida:

Lot 18, Block B,
JERNIGAN SUBDI
VISION NO. 2,
according to Plat
thereof on file in Plat
Book 3, page 26, in
the Office of the
Circuit Court,
Okaloosa County,
Florida.

has been filed against ypu and
others and you are required to
serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Rachel
McClelland, Esquire, Attorney for
Plaintiff, P.O. Box 6279,
Jacksonville, Florida 32236,
January 31, 2006 and file the origi-
nal with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on plaintiffs
attorney or immediately thereafter;
otherwise, a default will be entered
against you for the relief demand-
ed in the complaint.

In accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act, persons with
disabilities needing a reasonable
accommodation to participate in
this proceeding should contact
The Court Administrators Office,
as soon as possible (850-689-
5000) or if hearing impaired, 1-
800-955-8771 (TTD) or 1-800-955-
8770(V), via Florida Relay Service.

Date this 20th day of December,
2005.

DON W. HOWARD
CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT
By: Kitty Sims
Deputy Clerk

12/28/05
01/04/06
01/11/06
01/18/06

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
OKALOOSA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION

File No. 05-1401
Division CPS-JRH

IN RE: ESTATE OF KATIE
MOODY,
Deceased.


NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of
the estate of KATIE MOODY,
deceased, whose date of death
was Oct. 26, 2005 is pending in .
the Circuit Court for Okaloosa
County, Florida, Probate Division:
File Number 05-1401: the address
of which is P.O. Drawer 1359,
Crestview, FL 32536-1359. The
names and addresses of the per-
sonal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth below.

All creditors of the
decedent and other persons, who
have claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including unma-
tured, contingent or unliquidated
claims, and who have been served
a copy of this notice, must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THE
LATER OFTHREE(3) MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE..

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
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 FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE IS: 28TH
DECEMBER, 2005.

Attorney for Personal
Representative:
PHIL VAN HOUTEN
Attorney
Florida Bar NO. 207241
606 Powell Drive
P.O. Box 189
Niceville, FI 32588-0189
Telephone: (850)678-6532

Personal Representative:
Ronald L. Mathews
1722 23rd Street
Niceville, FL 32578

12/28/05
01/04/06

Pursuant to Section 713.75, Florida
Statutes, there will be a public auc-
tion January 9, 2005 at 9 A.M. for
the following described vehicles:

1993 GMC Van (Year and Brand)
VIN #1GKdM19ZPB506382

The auction will be held at 956 W.
James Lee Blvd., Crestview.
Florida. Crestview Paint and Body
has the right to turn down any and
all bids.

12/28/05


m


PAGE 6B










WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28, 2005






IBulletin


GET YOUR

SPAM AT

THE GROCERS
BULLETIN BOARD
CLASSIFIED, No
SPAM, NO POP UPS,
NO SHIPPING FEES.


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


Board Classified


* BUY SELL TRADE RENT HIRE FIND *


Do it all in the

Bulletin Board

Classified.
Runs in Saturday's Crestview News
Bulletin and Wednesday's Quick Cash
Classified.


For the first 15 words per issue

To Place Your Ad Call 8
50-682-6524


YOu PLACE, WE PRINT, YOU SELL.

BULLETIN BOARD CLASSIFIED, OUR ONLY POP UPS ARE YOUR WALLET.


NEVER FAIL
NOVENA
May the Sacred
Heart of Jesus be
adored, glorified,
loved and preserved
throughout the world
now and forever.
On, Sacred heat of
Jesus, pray for us.
St. Jude, Worker of
Miracles, pray for
us, St Jude, Helper
of the hopeless,
pray for us. Say this
prayer 9 times a
day; by the 8th day,
prayer will be an-
swered. Say it for
nine days. It has
never been known
to fail. Publication
must be promised.
Thank you St. Jude.
REWARD
$200
For the information
of person or persons
who stole the Angle
from my wife's grave
at Amerant Ceme-
tery 652-4424
SINGLE WHITE
male 70 185lbs. 5'9"
brown hair and
eyes. Owns home
and retired from US
Government. Look-
ing for nice slender
white.- small, lady..
aboit same age that
nas'a sense of!:hu-
mor and owns
home. If not, that's
okay. Send photo,
phone and a few
lines about yourself
to JB, Box 876
Crestview Fl. 32536



A


102
Drivers
Driver-
Dedicated
Regional
NEW PAY *
COASTAL
TRANSPORT
HOME EVERY
WEEKEND
Guaranteed!
Avg. $707-$1077
Week
65% Preloaded
Pretarped
Sunday Calls
Welcome!
Mobile, Al Terminal
CDL-A req'd
877-428-5627
www. ctdrivers.com


102
Drivers

INDEPENDENT
CONTRACTORS
To Deliver the
Crestview News
Extra on
Wednesday
2 Routes
Available Now.

NW Crestview in
the Old Bethel
Rd. Area. $52.80
per week.
Approx. 4 hours
for this route and
31 miles of travel
SW Crestview,
Antioch Rd.
Area. $48.66 per
week. Approx. 4
hours for this
route and 26
miles of travel.

Papers are ready
for pick-up
around 10 pm
Tuesday Night,
and need to be
distributed by 3
pm on
Wednesday.

Must have
dependable
transportation
and insurance.
Apply in person
,at 295 W James
Lee blvd.
i"C'rei T Fl.
NO PHONE
CALLS

DRIVER TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW!
No experience re-
quired Werner En-
terprises has imme-
diate openings for
entry level semi
drivers. Our avg.
drivers earn more
than $36K first year.
60% of our drivers
get home
nightly/weekly. 15 -
day CDL training
available in your
area. Call today 1-
866-280-5309
CLASS A CDL
Lease Ownership
Program. We fi-
nance/ no credit
check. No North-
east. Home week-
ends. 800-252-3182
108
Hotel/Motel
& Restaurant
CRACKER BAR-
REL OF DESTIN
Now hiring all posi-
tions. Cooks, serv-
ers, cashiers. Apply
in person or call
269-3344. Located
at foot of Mid-Bay
Bridge. Good bene-
fits and up to 3 rais-
es in 1st year.


Drivers Needed
Rinker Materials is one of the nations largest
suppliers of concrete ready mix. We currently
have openings for Class B or higher CDL driv-
ers at our sites in Crestview& Ft. Walton.
Rinker Materials currently employs 10,500
employees at 381 sites across 31 states. We
offer great pay, health & retirement plans, plus
more. Rinker Materials ia an E0OE & Drug free
work place.
Stop in today and apply at one of these sites:
5420 Fairchild Rd, Crestview, FL 32538
1787 Fim Blvd., Ft. Walton Beach, FL 32547


104
General Help
OPERATOR NEED-
ED! No Exp. neces-
sary. Day Shift apply
in person. Custom
Production Inc. Call
689-2889
FEMALE CARE giv-
er to sit elderly fe-
male, must be able
to lift and have no
medical problems.
Please call after
4:00 pm. 683-0875
$ ABSOLUTELY
THE BEST $
Temporary Staff-
ing Co. in this
area. Labor Find-
ers needs you!
Highest Pay, Best
Assignments.
$6.50-$12.00 per
hour paid daily.
Positions open
daily. Have A
Car? Earn extra
$$. Open 5:30A.M.
6-B Hollywood
Blvd., FWB. Never
a fee. 850-243-
2699
ROOFERS
ROOFERS
ROOFERS
Crestview home re-
pair hiring hard
working roofers. All
workmen's comp
and insurahces paid.
_:.-SAary based, long
term employment,
Not a "Pay by the
square short term
job. 682-5529
WE HAVE
JOBS TODAY!
Now hiring for year
round hourly work
as a Inventory taker.
We have immediate
opening for 20 posi-
tions. Flexible hours
and ten key experi-
ence helpful but not-
required. Must bel8
years old and not in
high school. Starting
wage $8.00 to $9.50
depending on expe-
rience. We offer, a
flexible schedule,
paid training, and
advancement oppor-
tunities. Call 1-888-
242-RGIS Repre-
sentative will con-
tact you within' 72
hours for an appoint-
ment. RGIS is. a
Equal Opportunity
Employer.

110
Labor
HELP WANTED
Lawn Maintenance.
Landscape experi-
ence preferred. Will
train. Drivers license
required! Crestview
area. Call 259-7745
or 305-2319
114
Medical
CNA'S NEEDED'
11am to 7pm 3 to
11, 7am to 7pm on
weekends Call 423-
1228
120
Professional
TWIN HILLS Learn-
ing Center has an
opening for a care
giver/teacher. Call
689-1663


LUNCH SPECIAL
L", ,I


Soup "A
DRiVE TIhRU SERVICE AVAilAbt BOARS HEAd MEATS

BODY B HEALT I (80) 682-8893
L TMr *'V ~2227 SouTh FERdON Blvd.


INUlU OOD &I


CRESTVIEW, FL 32539


120
Professional
SYLVAN LEARN-
ING centers of Ft.
Walton and Niceville
seeks math teachers
and certified reading
teachers for PT
hours. Paid training.
Fax resume to FWB
243-2400 or NVL
729-7901

126
Skills/Trade
"COMMERCIAL
ELECTRICIANS"
We have openings
for Commercial elec-
tricians, work is local
area, top pay best
benefits, also posi-
tions available for
residential and serv-
ice electricians 25
year' old Company
867-8474
310
Business
Opportunities
LOOKING FOR
someone to grow a
small flock of chick-
ens for up to 28
days. Requires a
closed building that
has electricity and
can house a 16 foot
by 16 foot enclo-
sure. Will supply ev-
erything and pay for
feeding two times
per day. For infor-
mation Call Jim at
850-217-9737

Y- WR


315
Business Services
DUMP TRAILER
Don't tear up your
yard or crack your
driveway with a
dumpster. Get a
dumpster on wheels
from Lawn Tek
Call Brad @
865-3266
MOBILE HOMES
transports. Call 682-
2075.
Sand or Dirt deliv-
ered no job too Big
or too Small 682-
2075

320
Child Care
REGISTERED
HOME Child Care,
now accepting chil-
dren ages One to
Four. Call 683-1515
or 803-3812
332
Watch & Clock
Repair
ALL TYPES OF
WATCH & CLOCK
REPAIR
Grandfather,
Mantel, Antique,
Clocks Cuckoos
We buy Antiques
and old Clocks
Call 689-1007 after
hours 682-2844


335
Financial Services

"LEADING
FINANCIAL"
Institution approv-
ing small Busi-
ness, Mortgage,
Vehicle and per-
sonal loans. Imme-
diate response.
Give us a call at.
1-800-419-1599 or
apply on line at
www.capitaltrustfi-
nancial.org

337
Contcrete
CONCRETE CON-
STRUCTION- Drive-
ways, Foundations,
& patios. Reasona-
ble prices, Free esti-
mates, 30 years ex-
perience. Licensed
& Insured 685-7488
DOUGLAS
HENDERSON
Masonry 25 years
experience Long
time resident of
Okaloosa Co. Drive-
ways patios, brick
block, stone, & stuc-
co. 850-537-8932 /
546-0363
LATHAM
CONCRETE
Works Since 1977,
Robert Latham 'Ma-
sonry, Contractor-LiT:,.
censed,; Insured. All
Types of Concrete
Work. House Slabs,
Driveways, Addi-
tions. 3000 PSI Mix
Used on Every Job.
Free Estimates.
682-0137.


340"
Home Repair
CHUCK
HAMPTON'S
Power Washing-
Residential & Com-
mercial, Honest
work. References
available. 682-0011
or 259-6998
CRESTVIEW
CARPENTRY
Cabinets, additions,
remodeling. Quality
dependable work.
Custom Wood work-
ing, 25 years experi-
ence. Licensed and
Insured. Call Wes
689-1575 We also
do handicap ramps


340
Home Repair

HANDY D'S 25
years experience,
no job too small.
Home repairs and
improvements, if you
want it done call
537-9066









MIKE GOLLES
PAINTING
Interior, exterior,
also Pressure
Washing. Licensed
& Insured. Free
estimates. Ph.
682-5347. Senior
citizen discounts.











RANDY LITTLE
PROGRESSIVE
PAINTING.
Interior, Exterior,
Free Estimates.

repainting. Will
beat all bids.
Pressure
washing service
Licensed & Insured.
682-7375/240-
8443.

Plumbing
and Repair
Service
Faucets, Toilets,
Vanities & Hot
Water Heaters
Robert
Brewer
Wetless Plumbing, LLC
682-8683
830-2631
State Licensed
& Insured

WINDHAM
CONST.
For all home repair,
Decks, Fences,
Carports, Utility
sheds, patios, trim,
window & door re-
placement, Free
estimates Good
Service. Licensed
and insured. Call to-
day! 537-8810 or
546-1177


create by Charles,

Se.got you cprd m ,i
-,a oh .,
Patios Pool Decks
.T aiW ys Porches ."

856-689-0'876- 850-305-1l5
Fre ot border on all flatwr
native Clca.
mention til| eatP .*


Is expanding It's operation and Is
looking for upwardly mobile
people to fill Insurance sales &
service positions. Average annual
earnings $48,554. Fringe benefit
package: 2 retirement funds,
health Insurance, paid vacation,
convention trips & many others.
No experience necessary. We have
on the job training.
Requirements: honesty, hard
worker & dependable
transportation.
Contact Don Wiggins at:
(850) 682-2775
Or Fax Resume to:
(850)682-1523
Liberty National is an EOE


340
Home Repair
WEBB'S
HANDYMAN
SERVICE
Quality home main-
tenance repairs and
improvements. Free
estimates. Licensed
and insured. 537-
9955/259-6170

Yeomans
HOME
REPAIRS
No1. o SM.IU
Of3-0064
758-9089
"OsER 30 Y1'EAR
EPfERIECE",

DAVID YEOMANS
HOME REPAIR SPECIALIST
Lij# 90051002817

342
Landclearing


D&J
LANDCLEARING
Bulldozers
Backhoe
Bush Hogging




Cell: (850) 758-0002
After hours call:
(850) 537-6061

TREE SERVICE
&
STUMP GRINDING
BLUEWATER
CEDAR TREE
SERVICE
109 East John Sims
Pkwy Niceville Fl.
32578 Free esti-
mates, licensed and
nsured 259-9561 /
729-1584

FOR HIRE Bushog-
ging, leveling, back-
hoe, post hole drill-
ing, front end loader,
will haul. Garden till-
ing, tractor work and
carpentry work of
any type, including
vinyl siding 682-
1045, daytime 682-
2880 after 5:30, Cell
978-0363
FOR HIRE Bushog-
ging, leveling, back-
hoe, post hole drill-
ing, front end loader,
will haul. Garden till-
ing, tractor work and
carpentry work of
any type, including
vinyl siding 682-
1045, daytime 682-
2880 after 5:30, Cell
978-0363
NORTHWEST
FLORIDA
LANDCLEARING
Fill-Dirt, Leveling,
Site-work. Licensed
and Insured 537-
2142'


HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR EMPLOYMENT
Bulldozers
Backhoes
Loaders
Dump Trucks
Graders
Scrapers .
Excavators
Train In Florida
National Certification
Financial Assistance
Job Placement Assistance

800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com


345
Lawn Care
















J&K TREE Service
reasonable rates.
call today. Free Esti-
mates. Licensed
and Insured. Call
537-7e412.

LOT CLEARING
.and demolition.









Cheap! 682-2075.
A lled























andInsured.






and deml itimon




Cheap4l 6 82-207












UnimitedInc


(80)5-74


345
Lawn Care
T & F tree service.
Lic. and Insured.
Small and big jobs.
423-0416

SOD

Farm
Direct
Centipede*Bermuda
St. Augustine
Zoysia
Delivery & Installation
Call 244-6651
Suncoast Sod
Farms

355
Sewing &
Alterations
SEWING
MACHINE
&
VACUUM
CLEANER
REPAIRS
Call 682-3041 or
664-2245
360
Miscellaneous





SOUTH ALABAMA
Metal Sales
We specialize in
painted metal roof-
ing, pole barns, met-
al trusses, metal
purlins,Insulation &
portable Buildings
888-656-1882


I


360
Miscellaneous

WATKINS
HERITAGE Prod-
ucts And More for
the bath, pantry,
medicine chest and
beyond. Larry L.
Woolley, Independ-
ent Watkins Associ-
ate. Call (850)682-
7988 or visit
watkinsonline.
com/woolley


452
Apartments
BENT CREEK
Apartments I Vouch-
ers Accepted. 1 & 2
BR HC & non-HC
accessible apart-
ments. 7Water, Sew-
er, and .Garbage,
provided. 209 Bent
Creek Rd. Crest-
view, FL Call 850-
682 5563, TDD 711,
,oice 800-955-8770
Equal Housing Op-
portunity.
CRESTVIEW INN
Motel $40 daily
$200 weekly
Furnished efficiency
$225 weekly 682-
4466


DUMPS R Us
ROBERT HUTTO, OWNER
LICENSED & INSURED
CONSTRUCTION
CLEAN-UP
SLAB BACKFILLS
SMALL UNDERBRUSH
CLEARING Bobcat
ALL TYPES OF DIRT WORK
(850) 537-8718 (If no answer leave message)
Southern Line-1*23*6024


SOUT-JIiJ iN
LAWN CARE
- Free Estimates-
Commercial Residential
Quality Lawn Care with
Dependable Service & Reasonable Rates!
Office 850-682-3098
.,,Mobile 850-259-1840:
- "; = -... ,.


General Manager

Assistant Managers
M 0 DeFuniak Springs
r a Crestview &
Ft. Walton Beach Area
1 YEAR EXPERIENCE REQUIRED
Benefits & Compensation Include:
Very competitive salary (22K to 35K)
Family Friendly environment
Sensible hours of operations
50 hour work weeks with 2 days off
Awesome benefits include BCBS Health Insurance,
Dental Plan, 2 weeks Vacation, Paid Holidays, Long
&.Short Term Disabilityu/Life Insurance, 401K
Plan, Preformance based Bonus Plan
Hands-on personal training
Advancement from within
Scheduling to fit your lifestyle
Email your resume to trodabaugh@cox.net or
fax resume to 850-243-4221 or apply in person at either
location between 2-5 p.m. daily. EOE


PAGE 7B


I












PAGE 8B CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28, 2005


R /etM C Southern Realty
Local Experience &
Knowledge...


Priceless

Specializing in
Land Development in
Okaloosa & Walton Counties
Tammy D. Henderson Ken Wright
Realtor Commercial Land Realtor'
(850) 496-4838 Residential (850) 582-6442
tammyhenderson@aol.com (850) 423-1188 kmwrightjr@earthlink.net

www.theplatinumteam.net


SERENITY ON
THE BAYOU
Now taking reserva-
tionsl Freeport Area.
Waterfront & interior
lots available.
Call Fallene
Morgan for
more
information,
850-368-8180.


SERENITY ON THE BAYOU


Fallene Morgan
850-368-8180
fallene@earthlink.net


W


is:'I'


Call the Platinum Team at 850.496.4838 or 850.582.6442


We'llsellyour home for as low as $2,995! T
COMPARE COMMISSIONS, If You Sell Your Home For:
Sale "6% $2,995 Savings
Price Commission Direct to Buyer to You
$150,000 $9,000 $2,995 $6,005
$200,000 $12,000 $2,995 $9,005
$250,000 $15,000 $2,995 $12,005

Call423-0700 To Find Out How
You Can CUT THE COST of Buying
or Selling Your Home!
GOODSENSEREALTY.COM
Feesforhoamesem. ver$30, ~1os
6% Is used for comparison y. All ommissionsl are negoallable.


NEW CONSTRUCTION LISTING! Beautiful
4B/03BA home located south of 1-10 in the new subdivision of Fox
Valley. Standard features include fireplace, tray ceiling in MB,
fully sodded lot, sprinkler system, walk-in closets with many
more amenities. $365,000 #405508
OWNER SAYS SELL! Nicely wooded and level 4.98 acre
parcel. Excellent building lot as land is high & dry.
$120,000 #408167
REDUCED! Very roomy 2-Story home located off the l10
fairway of Foxwood Country Club. Excellent home for a large
family. Home located on cul-de-sac. $295,000 #403817
EXCELLENT LOT just under I acre in size. Lot has been
surveyed & cleared. All engineering work including traffic survey,
perk test, & storm management/drainage has been accomplished.
Ready to submit for permitting.. Property has new bill board on
front end. $420,000 #402007 (00 Beal Parkway Ext N)

Grace Ruad -
Papadopoulo.d

Cell:(850) 902-1861
markos96@earthlink.net
www.gracepapa.com

S n Phone: 682-9227 Fax: 689-7508
Pelican 620 S Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
.... www.pelicanproperty.com


452
Apartments

BENT CREEK
APARTMENTS II
Vouchers Accepted.
Some rental assis-
tance may be availa-
ble. 1 & 2 bedroom
'HC & non-HC ac-
cessible apartments.
209 Bent Creek Rd.
Crestview, FL. Call
850-682-5563, TDD
711, Voice 800-955-
8770 Equal Housing
Opportunity.


Housing
Communities for
elderly and
phys ically
challenged
persons.
Immediate
openings are not
available but we
always accept
applications for
our waiting list.
Our apartment
homes are fully
carpeted, have
central heat and
air and are
equipped with
stove and
refrigerator. We
have 1 and 2
bedroom units.
Security
deposit on unit:
one month basic
rent. $250 pet fee.
SMALL PETS
ONLY!
U t:i lit I e s
included at
Crestview
Apartments are
water, sewer and
garbage.
We work
strictly from our
waiting list.




Equal Houing
Opportunity
Crestview
Apartments
682-6149
TDD/TTY (711)


M
Housing
Communities for
elderly and
ph ysically
challenged
persons.
Immediate
openings are not
available but we
always accept
applications for
our waiting list.
Our apartment
homes are fully
carpeted, have
central heat and
air and are
equipped with
stove and
refrigerator. We
have 1 and 2
bedroom units.
Security
deposit on unit:
one month basic
rent. $250 pet fee.
SMALL PETS
ONLY!
Utilities included
at Brookmeade
Villas are garbage
only.
We work strict-
ly from our waiting
list





Equal Housing
Opportunity
Brookmeade
Villas
689-2272
TDD/TY (711)


IDA. ~ ~ ~ aS MonsE.. On'ibtY.-:
iu.f S19iENC. AS~KIgW A V IwasEYK *FF Un PUCeammirAx FEZZ CAME.
f L.-Bl SELL-*a-TRADE, a RENT e HIRE
Ce I~e ~. E~e Mal- ~O IaueU.~ I. .o~ e,, e m. mur.Cme fm, V"ye .w


454
Commercial
1000 SQUARE foot
office building. 398
Garden Street.
$1200 per month.
682-5660 or 682-
0791
2 OFFICE Spaces
for rent in Southgate
office complex, con-
venient to shopping
and schools. 1
space $700. per
-month. 1 space
-$625 per month for
more information
cafl (850) 682-3939
COMMERCIAL
BUILDING 1500
square feet, 4
rooms. 551 South
Main St. Crestview,
$600 deposit, $600
per month plus sales
tax. Call 892-4858
for more information.
OFFICE SPACE
FOR RENT
Florala Commercial
office Building for
Rent- Approx. 750
Sq. Ft. New renova-
tion, prime location-
Downtown Main
Street. Call for more
info Call: 888-267-
7105 or 888-267-
1643
456
Homes
2 AND 3 bedroom
homes. $650 to
$850. NO pets. 682-
1972
3 BDJ2BA $900.
month, in Crestview
City limits. 689-1575
or 585-3203


456
HIomes

2002 CUSTOM
Country Home 3/2
garage North Crest-
view $1200 rent/ de-
posit NO smoking 1
yr. lease. 865-2593
3BR / 2 ba. House
w/garage on large
lot work shed includ-
ed, $950 security
deposit, $1,100
month 1 year lease,
credit check and ref-
erences required
850-585-1574
3BR/2BA 2CG Brick
home, Days 682-
5533 night & week-
ends 652-2553.
4 BD. 2 ba. 2834
Atoka Tr. $1,600
month, $1,500. DD
available immediate-
ly Call 689-2975


I ~UPN Rc itF P. i-.nE tn'tp I


Sl Lots, Acreage
& Homes
865-7777 or 682-7718

rick@nwfla-homes.com
RickEpperson www.nwfla-homes.com
Rick Epperson

Tom Fuqua c.. i
Realty, Inc. MAS.



Staksfr h



New:ear!


456
Homes

Commercial & Res-
idential Property:
682-2735


460
Mobile Homes

MOBILE HOME for
rent Large 3 bed/ 2
bath, Fireplace spa-
Uim Iqd NOn y f tn


clous yar a.U es
FOR LEASE with Credit references re-
option to buy quired. Leave Mes-
2BR/1BA 1,200 sage $500. plus
sq/ft on 3/4 acre cor- $550. Deposit 682-
ner lot. $1,100. per 8311
month 3310 Auburn
Rd. Available in No- NEW LARGE mod-
vember 682-0791 ern mobile home on
private lot. Paved
FOR RENT in Crest- road. Split floor plan,
view South of 1-10 large master with
311 John King Rd. private garden tub
3/2 1044sf. 1 car ga- and bath. 3/bd/2ba.
rage $895. Also Close to town. No
available South of Smokers or pets. 1
Hwy 90 New Homes year lease, $750.
3/2 160sf. $1175. month, 1st and last
and 3/2 1718sf. security 850-758-
$1200. both with 2 1540
car garage Call
PROPERTY NORTH CREST-
PROFESSIONAL VIEW 3/2 16X80
.-:.-..: PLUS' -" "-TvfH, -Very;SteaJE)&=
TODAY 683-1714 quiet park,
$700/mo., $700/DD,
No pets 902-0604

RESPONSIBLE 462
INDIVIVAL Rooms For Rent
Would like to lease
small house with CAMPER FOR
some acreage suita- RENT
ble for horses. Can For one person. Full
fence if necessary. kitchen with gas
.will take excellent stove & full bath,
care of property lo- $75. weekly. Call
cal rental reference 537-9258
avail. Cell 259-0298 SHARE HOUSE
FOR RENT Large room w/bth @
804 Brett Street 2/1 $125 week New
$525. home, cable, phone,
363- Brackin St. 2/1 utilities, 537-9258,
$550. cell (850)221-0320


973 Brett St. 3/1
$600.
332 John King Rd.
3/2 $875.
2992 Windsor Cir.
3/2 $875.
315 John King Rd.
3/2 $875.
135 Lonnie Jack Dr.
3/2 $900.
264 Limestone Cir.
3/2 $1000.
4737 Whitewater Ln.
3/2 $1200.
5104 Whithurst Ln.
4/2 $1200.
39 Regent Rd. 3/2
$1275.
104 Muskogee Tr.
3/2 $1450.
3503 Shirley Ct. 4/3
$1495.
343 Powell Dr. 3/3
$1500.
2133 Hagood Lp 4/3
$1650.
ERA American Real-
ty of Northwest Flori-
da, Inc. 682-4822 or
651-5717 Equal
Housing Opp.

460
Mobile Homes
3BR/2BA MOBILE
Home for rent on 1
acre lot in Holt area
Dep. Ref. (850)537-
6222 or (850)499-
7412


Day Services
Counselor
Counselor sought to provide serv-
ices for adult clients and monitor
medications for group home. BA
degree in psychology or related
field is required. Experience with
severely and persistently mentally
ill preferred. Valid FL driver's
license with no more than 3 points
required. Position is located in
Crestview.

Please reply to: Bridgeway Center
Inc., Human Resources Dept., 137
Hospital Dr., FWB, FL 32548.
Walk-in applications accepted
Mon, Wed, and Fri, 9-12. Drug
Screening Required. EOE/AA


556
Homes
1/2 ACRE CORNER
LOT 2/Ba 2/Bd.
Brick home, fenced
back yard, new car-
pet, tile, kitchen cab-
inets, also includes
side by side refriger-
ator washer & dryer.
$189,000 Call 682-
8566 leave mes-
sage.
FOR SALE
2BR/1BA 1,200 sq-ft
on 3/4 acre comer
lot $175,000. 3310
Auburn Rd 682-
0791
EXCLUSIVE
CRESTVIEW HOME
SELLERS
PROGRAM
Will sell your home
within 90 days or I
pay you $1,000.
(850) 826-1662;
w w w 1 Re -
alEstteHome
Homes.cornm Toll
free 1-888-211-2968
ex. 2111, for 24 hour
free recorded mes-
sage. David Young
ERA American Real-
ty of Northwest FL.
Inc.


PRESERVES OF

CAMPTON

Now taking

reservations!

Crestview Area.

Call Fallene Morgan

for more information,
850-368-8180.


556
Homes

3BR /2 ba 1080 sq.
3/4 Brick 1 C. G., at-
tached 2car carport,
large corner lot, .44
acre with fence,
large deck,nice land-
scape,sprinkler sys-
tem.$162,900. 240-
6180 or 240-6184
COUNTRY CHARM
2 bd. 1 ba. home set
on 1.5+ lot Approxi-
mately 1000 Sq. Ft.
with wrap around
porch, tile and wood
floors. Shop with roll
up doors, other out
building with bath-
room $145,000.
682-7479 or 902-
1302
FOR SALE by Own-
er 1800 sq. ft. in-
ground pool 3 bed-
room 2 bath carport
* plus 2 car workshop,
4 plus acres. Appt
only, $400,000. Call
682-6762 Agents
2%
LAKE FRONT Brick
Home. 3 bd. 2 ba.
908 Anderson St.
Large Deck newly
renovated $275,000
Call 689-2975
560
Land


NEED TO SELL YOUR
HOME OR LAND?
WE PURCHASE ALL TYPES OF PROPERTY..
AND Do ALL THE WORK
Pay all closing costs
SPay off mortgage Order survey
Correct title problems Resolve legal issues

Fast Closing with local title company.
All you need to do is call:
850-902-2426 or 850-398-1471


OUlln AXVCal
- rl


WATER OAKS

5 Lots & 12

pre-construction

town homes.

_Santa Rosa Beach

Call Fallene Morgan

for more information,

850-368-8180.


Zoned Rural
22.9 Acres Residential
Crestview


A


I


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28,2005


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


PAGE 8B


I


THIS WEEK'S
LISTINGS
5579 Buck Ward Rd.,
Baker. Like neww, 3BR
2BA home, large living
room, spacious kitchen
with lots of cabinets,
bkfast area, sep. dining
room, split bedrooms, all
with walk-in closets.
Ready to move in.
$159,900.
Randi Rd., Crestview. New
construction just off Mt.
Olive Rd., Nice, level one
acre lot with 3BR 2BA,
split floor plan with dbl
garage. House should be
finished in Feb. $220,000.
217 Whiteoak Ave.,
Crestview. This 3/2/3
home is truly a show
place. Ceramic tile
throughout foyer, family
room, hallways, laundry
room, into the kitchen and
both bathrooms. Plenty of
cabinets in kitchen, with
island. Florida room,
16x32 custom-built
screened in kdney shaped
pool. $299,000
2811 Phil Tyner Rd.,
Crestview. All brick cus-
tom home on a beautiful
level lot. Many upgrades,
high ceiling living room,
electric comer fireplace,
crown modling, formal
dining room, whirlpool tub
in master bedroom plus
separate marble shower, 3
generous size bedrooms
$359,000
6609 Lynwood Jackson
Rd., Baker. 4BR 3BA,
completely renovated
throughout. 2 new A/C
units, new metal roof, new
flooring, new paint, 2 extra
large septic tanks, sits on
5 acres. Wood flooring
throughout. Wood burning
fire place in family room.
Wet bar and hot tub in
Great Room which over-
looks open fields behind
the home. Also, large brick
barn with stalls, 19x23
workshop and 35x12
completed loft. $379,000
5856 Calumet Ct.,
Crestview. 4BR 3BA
upgraded custom home
on cul-de-sac. Side entry
garage, tile in foyer, living
room, dining room, break-
fast room, kitchen and all
baths. Gas fireplace in'liv-
Trrb"drnT'asterbedroom
opens into 21x18 back
porch. Kitchen has Cus-
tom cabinets with granite
countertops and built in
desk. (and 10 ft. ceilings
throughout. Marble baths
and showers. 450 sq. ft.
Lanai. This home is a
must see and won't last
long. $398,500.



beach Roealty


Your Crestview
Connection








PAGE 9B


Attenti..ma gdacmCustomers
Atte-ntifl unan Mediacof


* Multi-screen Premium Channels


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1-800-239-8411

wwwiw iacomcambe.lcom


Your current lineup will change

January 15th. For more information please

call 1-800-239-8411 to schedule an

appointment for home delivery or visit your

nearestenpayment center in Milton at 4349

Avalon Blvd, Monday through Friday from

9 AM to 5 PM or Saturdays from 9 AM


Wp Noon, to pick up your new
---~ gItal Cable Box.


Crestview
Homes And
Surrounding
Areas
Good Starter home for
young couple of if you
are wanting to down
size. Victorian style 3
bdrm 1 1/2 bath,
fenced back yard, yard
bldg, open deck and
more. $134,900

Looking for 3.41 ac to
build that dream home.
Existing trailer in good
condition and on a
cleared I ac. Deep
well pump, a/c unit
replaced this year, and
fenced yard. $149,900

Comer lot, two car
garage, fenced in yard
and lots of comfort in
this 3/2 home. Open
floor plan for
entertaining or cozying
up to the fireplace
with family. $169,900
Completely remodeled
in well established
neighborhood this 3/2
home on
approximately 1 ac.
All brick with some
wood trim, new
appliances, and more.
$195,000
Reduced! This 2000 sq
ft 3/2 home on half
acre in well
established
neighborhood is just
waiting for you. All
brick, circle drive
ceramic tile and
carpet. A must see!
$230,000
Spacious home in
quiet neighborhood
north of 1-10 this 5/3
2380 sq ft house is
waiting for a new
family. Home warranty
and all appliances
convey to include
washer and dryer.
Don t miss this
opportunity. $275,000


Outstanding Agentsr
Outstanding Result


Agency One, Inc.
682-8309 or 678-8919
Toll Fre (800) 239-8309
301 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Crestview, FL 32536
EACH OFFICE
INDEPENDENTLY OWNED
AND OPERATED
www.gerrihouse.com


r--------------- ------------------
DINO SINOPOLI (850) 974-7778
Email: dino@calldino.com
CALL TODAY!
Residential Property, New Cbnstruction
S Relocation Assistance, Acreage, Condo's,
Commercial or Investment Property I
FREE MARKET EVALUATION I
RE/MAX AGENCY ONE, INC.
www.calldino.com
301 S. Ferdon Blvd., Suite A I
Crestview, FL 32536 I
Office: 850.682.8309
Fax: 850.682.8279
Toll Free: 1.800.239.8309 I
L---------------------- ---------


Coll; 42-0700 Or Visit
4
560
Land

BEAUTIFUL
WATERFRONT
lot Choctawhatchee
Bay near beaches
$700,000. and 80
acres planted pines
North Walton
$12,000. an acre
850-834-2550

CRESTVIEW
ACRE
LOT PARTIALLY
CLEARED
with utilities Paved
street, Kiowa
Pass $60,000.
850-758-8586















706
Livestock Supplies
PERENNIAL PEA-
NUT hay for horses
and goats $5.00 per
bale (850) 834-3881


We will
sell your home
for us low as
$2,995L



ISE REAL .
: GoodSnteReahy.com
it-
706
Livestock Supplies

ROUND BALE
HAY for sale. Fert.,
& kept Dry, Baker
Fl. All cut this sum-
mer $20.00/
bale 850-582-1054


802
Antiques
RON'S ANTIQUES
Furniture, glass-
ware, clocks & clock
repair. Buy/Sale/ Es-
tates Mon. Fri, 9-5
/ Sat. 9-2. 213 N.
Main St. 689-1007
or 305-2441
806
Appliances
FREE
ONE
Refrigerator to
someone who
needs it
682-0104


806
Appliances
QUALITY USED
Appliances. Washer,
Dryers, Refrigera-
tors, & Stoves
w/warranty. Batson's
Appliances. PARTS
& REPAIR 209 N.
Main St. 682-1149.
RON'S
APPLIANCE &
PARTS
Appliance Repair,
All brands-
We buy working
appliances-
215 N. Main Street
Call 689-1007
After hours
682-2844111
812
Farm Equipment
1949 INTERNA-
TIONAL Farmall cub
tractor. Call 259-
0337
814
Furniture
1 CHERRY Sleigh
Bed, Brand new,
must sell $295. Can
deliver. 850-642-
0153
BEDROOM SLEIGH
bed, dresser, mirror,
chest, nightstand,
New in Boxes, Sac-
rifice $750. Can De-
liver Call 850-642-
0153
4 POSTER
BEDROOM
SET.
NEW, Bed, Armoire,
dresser, Mirror, Night
Stand, Can Deliver.
Store Price $5K,
Must Sell $1,900
Call Bekah At 850-
642-0153
SOFA AND Love
seat set with hide-a-
way bed, Tan.
Good condition
$175. OBO 902-
0604


814.
Furniture
FARM STYLE din-
ing room table with 7
chairs and a Buffet
Hutch Excellent con-
dition 682-2266
AAA MATTRESS
*Distributor Over-
stock* Queen Pillow
top. Set-Retail $850.
- Sell $225. King pil-
low top Set- Retail
$1050- Sell $325.
NASA Memory
Foam Set Retail
$1800-Sell $ 650..
New W / Warranty in
plastic. Can Deliver
(850) 642-0153
SOFA, QUEEN Hid
- a Bed, Dark Trop-
ical colors $120., six
Parson chairs $80.,
Two mahogany Chi-
na Cabinets, Twin
mattress & box
springs with head
board & foot board.
$70., double Dress-
er cherry with mirror
$100. Tall Chest
$120.,Antique Ward-
robe & Chiffarobe
$180.each, East
Lake rocker, leather
$120. much. more,
Call 682-0348
828
Electronics
Stereo-TV-VCR
DONALDSON
SATELLITE
535 S. Ferdon Blvd.
Factory authorized
T.V. & VCR Repair
for Zenith, RCA, GE,
Phillips, Magnavox
Sharp & Emerson.
We buy working and
non-working Direct
TV receivers. 682-
4831
FOR SALE Ross
P.A. System has 2
monitors and 2 EV
speakers $1000.
Firm 682-0058 after
5pm.


YARD SALE 7:00 -
1:00 Jan 4th & 5th
Furniture, Jr. clothes
& little girl clothes
Misc. what-nots No
early birds please.
on Valley Rd.


TUPPERWARE
NEW Catalog,
monthly special Re-
placement order.
Call Jackie 682-
4305. or 689-4744

830
Miscellaneous
For Sale


832
Miscellaneous
Wanted
WANTED MINI bike,
go/cart tools profes-
sional lawn equip-
ment, Stihl, Honda
Echo etc. cash paid
758-5222


904
Cars
1991 JEEP Ranger
Sahara edition. 6
Cyl. 5 Speed good
condition $4,000.
Call 892-3751


904
Cars

1994 PONTIAC Sun
Bird Auto Trans.,
A/C. Runs good,
Red. $2500. OBO
537-2265
2002 BUICK
LESABRE
CUSTOM
Car is in great
mechanical running
order. Excellent gas
mileage, roomy inte-
rior. Nice sedah for
the entire family.
Asking $8500 or best
offer. Call 850-582-
1165
905
Auto Repair
COMPLETE AUTO
Painting includes
Body work and ma-
terials $400. Free
pick up and delivery.
682-2075.
910
Motorcycles
FOR SALE "1999"
Harley Davidson
1200 CC with Voy-
ager Kit 9,661 miles
$ 10,000. 826-1621
TWO 1984 Honda
700 Night-Hawks
One a parts bike,
other only has 9,800
miles 40 MPG 140
MPH $ 2,000. 682-
7355
916
Sport Utility -
Vehicles
2002 JEEP Wran-
gler Sport Soft top
44k miles, automatic
A/C asking $16,000.
call 585-1574 .

INDEPENDENT
CONTRACTORS
To Deliver the
Crestview
News Extra on
Wednesday
2 Routes
Available
Now.
Must have
dependable
transportation
and insurance.
Apply in per-
son at 295 W.
James Lee
Blvd.
Crestview, Fl.
NO PHONE
CALLS


RESPONSIBLE
INDIVIVAL
Would like to lease
small house with
some acreage suita-
ble for horses. Can
fence if necessary.
will take excellent
care of property lo-
cal rental reference
avail. Cell 259-0298


*Major &Minor
Repair
Engine
Overhaul Foreign
& Domestic
*A/C Services
Wrecker
Service
Available -
16 Years of Service *
DANIEL'S AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE
Er 850-537-3828
523 HWY 90 WEST, HOLT, FA


24 Hour Towing Service

FACTORY SPEC.

COLLISION CENTER
Rusty Snyder
Towing Manager
(850)423-0691
Cell
(850)546-0897
5165 S. Ferdon Blvd. Crestview


Claude Mitchell
With over 30 years
experience in the
automobile business, I
encourage you to come in
and let's look at your ,
.. vehicle needs. With current
cash Incentives & finance
plans, together we will find
a solution that best suits
your situation.


,= 27M AMAWAN R=WUmN
Your80seraloHealdqurters*LocallyOwnedtOperated
4150 S. Ferdon Blvd., Crestview
M WIMEV OLET 682-2731





MORE, Alan's,
POWER Transmission'

*,L E $ $ 615 N. Lloyd Street I
R. PR I c E Crestview, Florida 32536

s t time to replace your We specialize in...
engine or transmission? A
SAutomatic
Standard
4x4 Transfercase
i Foreign & Domestic I

S6829883
Find out before your car gives .
you trouble down the road. Li. i J


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28,2005


rwfie"vcry yr, rf*-x






. a r chIe .o


I 'Th1 Prie ouSe is ricenYou a yrufr'


'06 Silverado 1500 LWB j '06 Chevrolet E
2WD, Reg Ca FWD LS


Save some green at your
hometown Award Chevrolet
during our exciting
Red Tag Event!!
equinox '06 Chevrolet Tahoe 2WD k
STOCK #9820


'06 Chevy Trailblazer
2WD
STOCK #9924 "


REAT -$2.05
'05 Chevrolet Aveo
4*Door
STOCK #9664


'06 Chevrolet Colorado
2WD, CrewCa .
Ejj ~ e. e -^^^^^^,^^


'06 Chevrolet Impala LS '06 Chevy Silverado 1500 '05 Chevrolet SSR
oo dan Short Crew STOCK#856
STOCK #10158 STOCK #10203


I


AN AMERICAN REVO TION Locally Owned
M, AMEFUCAN R,- .-- v, & Operated
No Hassles, No Gimmicks, No Pushy Salesman
Your Slverado Headquarters


-am


U


E i682-2731
CHEVROLE CRESTVIEW
4150 S. F


243-7214
FWB


994-0101
PENSACOLA


erdon Blvd., Crestview


Plus tax, tag title & processing fee. Prices good through January 3, 2006. Photo for display purposes only.


CRESTVIEW NEWS BULLETIN


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28, 200,9


AP GE 10B


mm