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Group Title: Bay beacon
Title: The Bay beacon
ALL ISSUES CITATION PDF VIEWER THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00099641/00013
 Material Information
Title: The Bay beacon
Alternate Title: Beacon
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Bayou Enterprises
Place of Publication: Niceville Fla
Niceville, Fla
Publication Date: June 16, 2010
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Niceville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Valparaiso (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Okaloosa -- Niceville
United States -- Florida -- Okaloosa -- Bluewater Bay
United States -- Florida -- Okaloosa -- Valparaiso
Coordinates: 30.516111 x -86.471667 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Apr. 22, 1992.
General Note: Description based on: May 11, 1994.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00099641
Volume ID: VID00013
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 30766158
lccn - sn 98001910
issn - 1097-6469

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Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
        Page A 9
        Page A 10
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
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COMInG

Thursday. 6 p.m.
The Good News Jail and
Prison Ministry annual
banquet .
will be
held at the
Niceville
United
Methodist
Church
Community Life Center.
Life-transforming testi-
monies from former
inmates and a ministry
update from Chaplain
Lennon will be part of the
evening. Call ChuckTurk at
678-5827.
Thursday. 7 p.m.
Fred Astaire Dance
Studios presents Dancing
with Desire 2010, a show
featuring internationally
acclaimed dance champi-
ons and
guest
celebri-
ty per-
formers,
FRED ASTAIRE at the
Mattie
Kelly Arts Center. Tickets
are $50 and VIP tickets are
$100. Proceeds will benefit
Children in Crisis, Inc.
Friday. 5:30 p.m.
A seminar,
Understanding Caregiver
Stress, will be held Friday
June 18, 5:30-6:30 p.m. at
the Sterling House
Bluewater
Bay, 1551
Merchants
Way,
Niceville.
Susie Baker -. .
from
Covenant Hospice will
lead the discussion in the
dining room.
Call Tami Miles, 729-
3322.
Saturday. 10:30 a.m.
Singer-songwriter
Kathleen Gibson will
appear in the Niceville City
Council Chambers across
from the Library. Gibson
entertains and educates all
ages with award winning
music and stories.
Info:
kathleengibson.com

Calendar, B-5.
I',


Niceville woman


pleads to keep


backyard hens

'Urban chickens'are quiet

and odor free, she tells city


By Mike Griffith
Beacon Correspondent
A Niceville resident, saying
she is part of "an urban chicken
movement," has pleaded with
the city council to be allowed to
continue keeping poultry in her
back yard.
She took her case to the
council last week after a city
official ordered her to get rid of
three chickens she keeps in her
back yard on McEwen Drive.
Council members said they'd
think over her request.


Anne Hinze, 310 McEwen
Drive, addressed the council
during its June 8 meeting, say-
ing that she owns three egg-lay-
ing hens, which she keeps in
her back yard. She has had the
chickens for several years, she
said, and has never had any
complaints from her neighbors.
In addition, she said, her two
children, ages 3 and 5, are fond
of the birds, which they regard
as pets.
Please see HENS, page A-i


Anne Hinze
and her daugh-
ter Madeleine,
5, feed their
three backyard
chickens
Monday.

Beacon photo
by Mike Griffith


Students pave way for wall's visit


They gather vets' stories

of Vietnam service


By Kenneth Books
Beacon Staff Writer
To those who went
through it, slogging
through rice paddies, flying
over the lush landscape
seeking a bomb target, [
cruising down the Mekong
River in a small boat or
patrolling the Gulf of
Tonkin, the Vietnam War
doesn't seem so long past.
But an entire generation
has grown up whose
knowledge of the war is 'The Wall
limited to often-sketchy accounts in
history books.
A visit to the Wall that Heals, a half-
scale replica of the Vietnam Veterans


Wall visit schedule, B-1.


th


Memorial in Washington,
D.C., which will be on dis-
play Thursday, June 17,
Through Sunday, June 20, at
'. the Northwest Florida
Fairgrounds, may fill in
some of the gaps.
Three young people born
after the war ended on April
30, 1975, with the fall of
Saigon, spent time over the
at Heals' last few weeks interviewing
veterans of the Vietnam and
other conflicts. The interviews took
place at the Heritage
Please see STUDENTS, page A-8


Beacon photo by Kenneth Books
From left: Sarah Barnick, Michael Weech and Yazdel Fonseca Alvarez examine
a painting about the Vietnam War in the Heritage Museum of Northwest Florida


Valparaiso Elementary winds down

Employees transfer or retire

as school is downsized


By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
After 52 years, Valparaiso
Elementary School has closed
the book on its role as a full-
service primary school.
In January Valparaiso
Elementary was ordered to shut-
ter most of its classrooms, effec-
tive next school year, because of
declining enrollments in the
central area of the county.
Starting in August, most of
Valparaiso Elementary's 400
students will attend Lewis
Middle School or Plew
Elementary. Valparaiso
Elementary itself will remain
open, perhaps under a new
name, to teach students in spe-
cial needs prekindergarten, vol-
untary prekindergarten,
kindergarten and first grade.


Some teachers at Valparaiso
Elementary, the city's only
grade school, will follow their
students to Lewis Middle
School next year, said Mike
Foxworthy, personnel director
for the school district. A num-
ber of other Valparaiso
Elementary teachers and staff
who were retirement-eligible
elected to retire at the end of the
school year, he said.
Valparaiso Elementary listed
21 teachers and 44 full- and
part-time staff members for the
just-completed academic year.
All but three returning teachers
have been placed in new class-
rooms at other schools for the
next year, Foxworthy said
Friday.
Please see TEACHERS, paqe A-8


Beacon photo by Del Lessard
Valparaiso Elementary School second-grade teacher Marilyn Vu
packed up her classroom Friday. Second-graders from the down-
sizing school will attend Lewis Middle School starting in August.
As of Friday, the district hadn't yet found a job for Vu next year.


14.8% rate hike


for Valp. utilities


By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
Valparaiso water and
sewer customers will have to
dig deeper into their pock-
ets, because the city has
raised water and sewer rates.
A residential customer
using 7,000 gallons a month
will pay an average increase
of nearly 15 percent, or an
additional $6.47 monthly.
The increases are retroac-
tive to May 15, and will
show up on the next bills.
On Monday Valparaiso
city commissioners
approved two resolutions,
raising utility prices for its
1,800 water and sewer cus-
tomers. The increases stem


from higher costs, including
maintenance and planned
improvements, officials said.
The municipal water and
sewer services are "enter-
prise funds," which by law
must be self-supporting
financially.
For a typical residential
customer using 7,000 gal-
lons a month, the new water
and sewer rate increases
approved Monday will cost
an additional $6.47 per
month, boosting the monthly
bill $43.70 to $50.17, or
14.8 percent. The calcula-
tions include a 10 percent
administrative fee charged
by city hall.
Please see HIKE, page A-8


Mission accomplished


Beacon photo by Norm Wolf
Diploma in hand, Niceville High School graduate Juan Alba gave a "thumbs up" Thursday,
while classmate Rachel Agin is all smiles. A total of 516 NHS graduates were recognized dur-
ing commencement ceremonies in Eagle Stadium.


iw m .m. IM11






Page A-2


THE BAY BEACON


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


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i.


Dad,
"He was my hero, he is
my hero and he always
l will be my hero."


Honoring Fathers Day, June 20, 2010
Team ERA Niceville wishes to thank all the Dads out there for
those life lessons, memorable moments and special outings.
Dads truly are our everyday heroes.

Think your yard has what it takes to be a winner?
June starts a new contest for "American Beauty"
Yard-of-the-Month. Go to:
www.ERAinNiceville.com
OR CALL (850)678-1196 FOR DETAILS.


I IIE
Awmr-re -


A ng te Beacon photo by Mike Griffith
Analog timepiece
Tarpon Springs artist Elizabeth Indianos and workers installed an interactive sundial at Northwest Florida State College Saturday.
This sundial, a version of an ancient device used to tell time, is unusual in that rather then using the shadow of a fixed post, it will
enable anyone viewing it to tell time by using his own shadow, while standing in the proper spot. The sundial, funded by a private
donation, was installed outside the college science building. It will be open for public use once landscaping is completed.



FHP car hits man walking on highway


By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
A Florida Highway Patrol
car struck and critically
injured a pedestrian early
Saturday on John Sims
Parkway near Bayshore Drive,
Niceville.


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On May 12, at about 2:19
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driven by FHP Trooper John
Lieb, 38, of Crestview, was
traveling east on John Sims
Parkway, in the inside lane.


Jorge Bejarano, 24, of
Eglin Air Force Base, was
walking in the eastbound lanes
about 225 feet east of
Bayshore when he was struck.
The impact threw him onto the
roof of the car.
The FHP car suffered an


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Lieb was not injured.
Bejarano was taken b}
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Hospital, then flown by heli-
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Hospital, Pensacola. As ol
Tuesday morning Bejaranc
was listed in fair condition al
Sacred Heart, according to c
hospital spokesman.
Bejarano was a recent grad-
uate of the Explosive
Ordnance Disposal school ai
Eglin, according to an Eglir
spokesperson.
No charges are pending,
according to the FHP, whict
was conducting the accident
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WTHE BAY BEACON


2 seats open

in MSBU

voting
By Mike Griffith
Beacon Correspondent
Candidates are being sought
for two seats on the governing
board of the Bluewater Bay
Municipal Services Benefits
Unit (MSBU).
Candidates must register with
the Okaloosa County Supervisor
of Elections by noon Friday.
During its meeting of June 8,
members of the five-member
board said the seats currently
held by Gayle Hughes and Bart
Bredenkamp will be open during
the general election this
November, and that neither of
the two incumbents plans to run
for re-election.
The MSBU is a unit of coun-
ty government, in charge of
managing landscaping, street
lighting, street signs, and other
beautification and maintenance
of through streets and common
areas in the unincorporated
Bluewater Bay community.
Board members are unpaid vol-
unteers, elected to their positions
for staggered terms, with
Hughes' and Bredenkamp's
seats open this fall. The dis-
trict's current annual budget is
$358,591.
The director positions are
open to people living within the
MSBU property boundaries.
Additional information about
the upcoming election is posted


at the MSBU's website,
www.bluewaterbay.org.
In other business during the
June 8 meeting, MSBU manage-
ment consultant Archie Jemigan
reported to the board that some
vandalism had occurred recently
to the entrance sign to the
Woodlands subdivision. A letter
"T" and two "W"s were appar-
ently stolen, Jemigan said.


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Beacon photo
Walls of justice
Looking a bit like a false-front Hollywood set, precast concrete walls for Okaloosa County's
$27 million, 86,000-square-foot south-county courthouse were being erected at the county
fairgrounds last week. Construction is scheduled for completion by Sept. 1, 2011. The new
facility will replace the older courthouse annex in Shalimar which officials say has security,
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I For 18 years the voice of Niceville, Bluewater Bay and Valparaiso I


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Page A-3





Page A-4


-THE BAY BEACON


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


a Gs II I *1


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Wednesday, June 16, 2010


-THE BAY BEACON


Page A-5


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Page A-6


THE BAY BEACON


"1 think that's the "I don't like it. When the
reality of our world state's cheapest college
today. Prices go up." raises tuition, it's unfair
to the people who can't
afford to go to college
elsewhere."


Melanie Deckert Pelton, 50,
Niceville,
University of West Florida
professor


Haley McWilliams, 15,
Niceville,
Niceville High School student


"' don't think they "' really don't have enough
should jack anything information to answer the
up. We're having a question intelligently, but if
tough enough time they're raising tuition, I feel
already." confident that it is because they
have a need for more funds."


Janet Clampitt,
Niceville,
unemployed screen printer


Anita Kurz,
Niceville,
Tai Chi instructor


"/ don't think it's a good "I'm a student there. Quite a few
idea. The economy is so of my friends cannot go to school
bad, many people can't now because of the expense. The
find jobs, and also can't tuition hike makes it tough for
afford to pay eight percent struggling young people to gain
more for tuition." an education."


Krista Howard, 23,
Niceville,
receptionist


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Free Voluntary Pre-Kindergarten


G GEARLING
a CtALITION


N-,h


ft


4 & 5 Year Old Children Eligible

2010 Summer VPK Program


and 2010-2011 VPK School Year Programs
The Early Learning Coalition of Okaloosa and Walton Counties reminds parents that four and five -year old children are eligible for free Voluntary (VPK) for the
Summer 2010 or School Year 2010-2011. For Summer VPK 2010, the child must have become four years of age before September 1, 2009. For pre-
kindergarden children to qualify for 2010-2011 School Year VPK Program, they must have become four years of age, on or before September 1, 2010. Parents
must be willing to sign the program application, provide proof of the child's age (birth certificate or other documentation), prove Florida residency, and transport
the child to the Certified VPK Provider of the parents choice. A limited number of providers may transport children for an additional fee.

UFlorida residency may be verified by the following documentation bearing
the parent/guardian's name & address as submitted on the VPK Application:
Utility Bills Residential Rental Agreement
Pay Stubs Government Documents (Tax Return, Military Orders, etc.)

The VPK Program is free early education. VPK Providers should not charge registration fees that are non-refundable
once the VPK child has attended the program.
Providers are encouraged to provide services to as many children for the limited hours of VPK as possible.


Sign-up! Call 833-9330 for an appointment
Registration is occurring at Okaloosa-Walton Child Care Services.
Classes are limited. First Come First Serve No Income Requirement
Walk-In hours available as follows
* 0
Fort Walton Beach Office Crestview Office DeFuniak Springs
Walk-ins Welcome! Walk-ins Welcome! Walk-ins Welcome!
Monday through Friday from Monday and Wednesday Monday through Friday from
9-00 AM 10:00 AM and from 9 AM Noon 8:00 AM 9:00 AM and
3:00 PM 4:00 PM 2:00 PM 3:00 PM
804 N. Lloyd Street
107 Tupelo Avenue Crestview, FL 32536 1184-C Circle Drive
Ft. Walton Beach, FL 32548 (850) 689-7885 or DeFuniak Springs, FL 32435
(850) 833-9330 (850) 689-7886 (850) 892-8560
S Contact Ashleigh Roberson Contact: Michelle Garrison Contact: Sharon Pierce
aroberson@owccs.org mgarrison@owccs.org spierce@owccs.org
See the local Early Learning Coalition website for details about the
VPK Programs at www.elc-ow.org
Certified Summer 2009-10 Voluntary Pre-kindergarten Providers
(Programs begin June 2010 and end July 2010)
The Early Learning Coalition encourages parents to contact certified providers in order to determine if the program is appropriate for their child(ren) and to determine if the provider has space available.
Register at school districts sites listed below:
Provider Name Address City Zip Phone Type of Facility
Horizons Children's Center 343 Holmes Blvd. Fort Walton Beach 32548 244-9187 Licensed Childcare Facility
Southside Elementary School 650 South Pearl Street Crestview 32539 833-3100 Okaloosa County School
Van R. Butler Elementary School 6694 West Co. Hwy. 30-A Santa Rosa Beach 32459 892-1100 Walton County School
WISE Center 555 Walton Rd. DeFuniak Springs 32433 892-1100 Walton County School
Wright Elementary School 305 Lang Road Ft. Walton Beach 32547 833-5860 Okaloosa County School
Certified School Year 2010 2011 Voluntary Pre-Kindergarten Providers
(Programs may begin August 2010 and end May 2011)
Check Program Dates on the Early Learning Coalition Website at www.elc-ow.org
The Early Learning Coalition encourages parents to contact providers in order to determine if the providers' program is appropriate for their child(ren) and to determine if the provider has space available.


Provider Name
A Circle of Friends
Beulah Christian Academy
Boys & Girls Club
Chatterbox Childcare and Learning Center
Child Development and Education Center NWFSC
Childcare Network #41
Childcare Network #105
Childcare Network #132
Childcare Network #142
The Creative Play School
Discovery Time Playschool
Docie Bass Recreation Center
Eglin CDC
First United Methodist Preschool
God's Garden of Grace
His Kids
Holt Academy
Horizons Children's Center
Kid's Discovery #1
Kid's Discovery #2
Kid's Place
Little Angels Preschool
Little People's Place
Little Schooners Preschool
Little Stars learning Program
Montessori Children's House
The Montessori Schoolfor the Arts
Our Little School House
Pam's Light House Learning Center
The River Academy
The Roane School
Roehm Preschool & After Care Center, Inc.
Shalimar UnitedMethodist Preschool
Shoal River Learning Center
TLCRecreation Center
Trinity United Methodist Preschool
Twin Hills Learning Center West
Wesley Academy
Wesleyan Child Care Center
wRight Daycare


Address City
5800 Washington St. Baker
109 McGriffStreet t n Beach
923 Denton Blvd n Beach
314 Carmel Drive Ft. W n Beach
100 College Blvd. Niceve
800 Falcon Place Ft. W on Beach
502 Benning Drive '
1040 Farmer Street / estw
108 NW Jet Drive Ft. Walton Beach
11 Vine Ave. N.E. Ft. Walton Beach
15101 US Highway 331 S. Freeport
54 Ferry Road -Valton Beach
2579T Foster Dr. g nAFB
103 First Street SE L i each
4325 Commons Dr. West Re LeZ '%
208 Crescent St. Deli heprings
422 Highway 90 West Holt
343 Holmes Blvd. Ft. Walton Beach
S240 Green Acres Roqd Ft. Waltop Beach
t, i West Mary Esth
E cet Rad Ft. Waltni
7f iraife MaryEsh
S11luxtCn i Fort Walt eac
15 U on e Destin I


137w ve.
410
505 Blvd.
1209 47th Street
100A Hart Street
4465 Legendary Dr.
1595 Highway 83 North
1 Old Ferry Road
5190 South Ferdon Blvd.
502 Schneider Road
403 Racetrack Rd. NW
837 West James Lee Blvd.
214 South Partin Drive
599 E Eighth Avenue
136 Partick Drive


Crestview
Crestvi rf
Niceville -
Mary Esther-
Niceville
Niceville
Destin
DeFuniak Springs
Shalimar
Crestview
Fort Walton Beach
Fort Walton Beach
Crestview
Niceville
Crestview
Ft. Walton Beach


Zip
32531
32548
32547
32547
32578
32547
32541
32539
32548
32548
32439
32547
32542
32548
32541
32435
32564
32548
32 47


32536
32539
325786
32569
32578
32578
32541
32433
32579
32536
32547
32547
32536
32578
32536
32547


Phone
537-9007
243-8452
862-1332
862-4000
729-5386
862-6328
654-7832
683-1680
244-0942
243-0008
835-2331
833-9580
883-7425
243-0431
654-1440
892-4388
537-8299
244-9187
301-9409
243-5794
864-5014
243-7522
301-3589
837-6425
682-3338
682-3869
678-7011
664-6141
678-0550
729-8600
650-0137
951-2002
651-2494
682-4700
862-0018
862-9307
689-1663
678-4411
682-7319
864-5123


Type of Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Faith-Based Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Faith-Based Facility
Faith-Based Facility
Faith-Based Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Faith-Based Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Faith-Based Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Faith-Based Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility
Licensed Childcare Facility


Provisional School-Year 2010-2011 Voluntary Pre-kindergarten Providers
The Early Learning Coalition does NOT guarantee that provisional providers will meet all the necessary requirements to become certified to provide
the State's Voluntary Pre-kindergarten Program. The following providers have begun the application process and have not fully complied with
requirements. Parents should make every effort to find a certified provider before the program begins.

Facility Name Address iiif p Phone Provider Type
Childcare Network #183 405 Broo e I / 398-8806 Licensed Childcare Facility
Covenant Kids 1010GospR .ch 32547 862-5437 Faith-Based Facility
Kids Discovery #3 2101 P Jat 423-0449 Licensed Childcare Facility
Southside Elementary 650 South Pearl Crestview 833-3100 Okaloosa County School


~11


era


~3r




11Uu\


n3;






Page A-8

HENS
From page A-1

Unfortunately, Hinze told the
council, a recent sewer leak
caused a bad smell in her backyard
until it could be repaired. A neigh-
bor thought the smell was caused
by the chickens and complained to
the city.
Hinze said she was then visited
by a city code enforcement officer
who informed her it is illegal to
keep farm animals in residential
areas within city limits.
Hinze asked the city council to
revise its ordinance to allow peo-
ple to keep small numbers of


HIKE
From page A-1
Heyward Strong, the city com-
missioner who oversees the water
and sewer system, said Monday
the large rate increase is needed to
pay for a $30,000 shortfall in the
current budget year and for antici-
pated budget growth for the fiscal
year that begins Oct. 1. It is also
calculated to help the city begin
repaying a bond borrowing need-


TEACHERS
From page A-1

Marilyn Vu is one of the three
"teachers in waiting" still looking
to be placed. She was a full-time,
degree-holding classroom assis-
tant for special-needs students at
Valparaiso for 10 years. Three


STUDENTS
From page A-1

Museum of Northwest Florida,
which is sponsoring the wall.
"You can read anything you
want in a history book," said
Michael Weech, 22, a senior at the
University of West Florida major-
ing in history, who conducted
interviews with classmate Sarah


chickens in their yards. She said
she is not alone in her request.
"There is an urban chicken
movement all across the U.S. and
Canada," Hinze told the council.
More and more people, she said,
are raising poultry to provide their
families with food, especially
fresh eggs. The movement, she
said, is partly the result of a slow
economy making people eager to
provide their own home-grown
food, and also the result of peo-
ple's desire to eat food that is
locally produced, fresh, and free
of chemicals or industrial farming
practices.
Hinze said that her chickens
are important to her family's eco-


ed to pay its share of planned
improvements at the regional
sewer plant and sprayfield.
The increase is expected to
generate $130,000 in additional
revenue during its first year,
according to City Clerk Tammy
Johnson.
For residential water customers
in Valparaiso, the charge for the
first 3,000 gallons will rise $1, to
$9.75. For each additional thou-
sand gallons between 3,001 and


years ago Vu, 54, earned her
teaching certification as her
family life freed up more time
for her career. However,
because of a hiring freeze in
effect at the time she continued
to work as a classroom assistant
until last November, when
Principal Mike Fantaski hired
her to fill a vacancy in the sec-


Richardson. "But hearing about
hiding in the bush being shot at or
jumping out of a plane because it's
on fire puts a new perspective on
it. It made the conflict more real to
us."
Sarah Barnick, 18, who just
graduated from Rocky Bayou
Christian School, agreed. "You
think about war and hear about
people dying, but it's not real to
you because you're not there. It


nomic welfare. Her husband
owns a yacht service business,
she said, but in the current econo-
my his firm, like many others,
especially in boating-related
fields, faces "an uncertain future."
Having their own source of fresh
eggs helps the family make ends
meet, she said.
Hinze provided council mem-
bers with information folders,
including facts and statistics
about urban chickens. She pre-
sented the draft of her proposed
new city ordinance, which would
allow families to keep up to six
hens, but no roosters, in their
yards. She said that contrary to
popular myth, chickens are not


8,000, the cost increases 30 cents
per thousand, to $2.25 per thou-
sand.
The residential rate for water
usage between 8,001 and 15,000
gallons a month rises from $2.15
per thousand to $2.50 per thou-
sand. For usage between 15,001
and 25,000 gallons a month cus-
tomers pay 40 cents more per
thousand, or $2.80 per thousand.
For usage above 25,000 gallons,
residential customers will see their


ond grade.
"It's wonderful," said Vu. "I
love it. It's so fulfilling."
Foxworthy said he antici-
pates that all three Valparaiso
teachers without assignments
will be placed before school
resumes in August.
"We will hire some new
teachers," said Foxworthy about


makes you appreciate more what
they're doing."
The veterans the students inter-
viewed dismissed the idea that war
is constant fighting. It's been said
that war is 99 percent excruciating
boredom and 1 percent sheer ter-
ror.
"When you read all the history
books, they say it was terrible,
hand-to-hand combat," Banick
said. "The veterans tell you certain


unsanitary, smelly, or dangerous
in any way. Hens, she said, are
quiet and docile, and produce
much less waste than a dog or cat.
What waste chickens do produce,
she said, can be safely used as
compost for fertilizing yards and
gardens, unlike dog and cat waste.
After hearing from Hinze,
council members were sympa-
thetic, but were not ready to com-
mit themselves without more
information.
Council member Bill Smith
said, "We will pass this to our
staff for more research and rec-
ommendations."
Councilman William Thomas
said, "We will look at this, and do


rate jump from $2.22 per thousand
to $3.15 per thousand.
Residential sewer customers
will also pay more. The base rate
for residential users for the first
4,000 gallons is increased by
$2.33 per month, from $15.52 to
$17.85. Residential customers
using more than 4,000 gallons per
month will pay an additional 45
cents per thousand gallons, with
the rate rising from $2.55 to $3 per
thousand, up to a maximum of


the district-wide employment
situation, "but fewer than the
number in better times." He
said some of the new hires are
needed to comply with contin-
ued implementation of the
state's class-size law, which
reduces the number of children a
given teacher is required to
teach.


things were bad, but others
weren't so involved."
Yazdel Fonseca Alvarez,
another Rocky Bayou Class of
2010 graduate, said she now
understands the heightened senses
one gains in war.
"Listening to them talk about
their war experiences, you hear
about the adrenaline rush," she
said, "what can happen if you turn
your back or take one step."


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


our best to be fair."
In other business, council
members reviewed the status of a
project to install a new sewer lift
station near Bayshore Drive. The
project is nearly finished, and
Bayshore Drive, which has been
blocked for some time by con-
struction, has been reopened.
Separately, a new city nature
boardwalk at Kiwanis Park on
John Sims Parkway near the head
of Boggy Bayou is expected to be
complete before the end of this
summer.
Councilman Thomas said he
supports adding additional offi-
cers to the Niceville police depart-
ment, saying that current growth,


11,000 gallons.
A 10 percent administrative fee
is also tacked on to all water and
sewer payments. Similar rate
increases were approved for com-
mercial and multi-family residen-
tial customers.
In other action the city com-
mission Monday approved a reso-
lution that allows the city to begin
negotiating a $2 million sewer-
bond issue. The borrowed money,
which will be repaid through cus-


On the other hand,
Foxworthy said, there may be
problems placing all the non-
instructional employees from
Valparaiso Elementary. While
non-instructional personnel,
such as custodians, bookkeepers
and secretaries, for example,
have "bumping" rights based on
seniority, he said some less-sen-


Weech said he gained greater
respect for those who fought past
wars and those who are fighting
today's two-front conflicts in Iraq
and Afghanistan.
"I have a much deeper appreci-
ation for the sacrifices and the
reality that puts someone in a 'kill
or be killed' situation," he said. "I
can read a book, but this makes it
much more personalized and
gives me a better grasp on the sit-


such as the construction of the
new Walmart shopping center
will add to traffic and crime in the
city, and the city should expand
police services to stay ahead ol
such growth.
Library Director Sheila Bishop
said the city' fireworks fund has
more than enough money for this
year's Independence Day celebra-
tion over Boggy Bayou
Fundraising efforts, including T
shirt sales, aluminum can recy-
cling, and other efforts, have beer
successful, with more thar
$38,000 collected so far. She saic
money being collected now is
being applied towards next year's
fireworks show.


tomer revenue, will finance
Valparaiso's $1.2 million share ol
planned improvements to the
Niceville, Valparaiso, Okaloos
County Regional Sewer utility
which treats and disposes ol
Valparaiso's sewage.
The upgrades are requirec
because Eglin Air Force Base is
expected to soon start charging
market rent for the regional utili-
ty's disposal land, considerably
increasing costs.


ior non-instructional personnel
may get bumped and have to be
laid off as a result.
The district's labor unions
are keeping a close eye on the
issues, Foxworthy said, tc
insure more senior employees
are protected in bumps and thai
there be no new hires to displace
existing workers.


uation.
The interviews whettec
Barnick's interest in the life oi
those in the military.
"It made me want to talk tc
more military people and peopk
who have retired from the mili-
tary," she said. "So much informa-
tion is being wasted. There's sc
much you could learn from these
people, but no one takes the time
to find out."


Police Blotte
Thefligc usofhit- S Oie l ice are accordig to records o

the Niceville^M and i Val ypara i uso o ice deprtmets theOkaloo s- Cont and^^^^^^^


Arrests
Debbie Lynn Wages, a cashier,
46, of 506 Landview Drive, Apt.
B, Fort Walton Beach, was arrest-
ed by Valparaiso police June 4 for
fraudulent use of a credit card.
Wages allegedly copied the vic-
tim's credit card numbers when
she was residing with the victim
then on May 7 used the victim's
credit card numbers to make two
payments through a Web site
called "JPAY" to bring her proba-
tion fees current. The two pay-
ments totaled $311.

Sarah Caroline Embry, a wait-
ress, 30, of 1538 Hickory St.,
Niceville, was arrested by
Valparaiso police June 5 on a
Brevard County warrant on the
charge of trafficking in stolen
property.

Michael Paul Hubbard, 34, of
765 Cocina Gates, Jacksonville,
was arrested by sheriff's deputies
in Alachua County May 28 on a
Valparaiso warrant for grand theft
that was issued in September
2008.

Caleb Lynn Kennedy, 19, of
121 Wilder St., Niceville, was
arrested by sheriff's deputies June
1 on a misdemeanor charge of vio-
lation of probation on the original
charges of driving while license
suspended or revoked and resist-
ing an officer without violence.
Kennedy was also arrested on a
charge of failure to appear on the


original charge of giving false ID
to a law enforcement officer.

Casey Michael Chavis, 22, of
304 Reeves St., Niceville, was
arrested by sheriff's deputies June
4 on a probation violation charge
on the original charge of posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.

Jeremy James Lamce, 36, of
709 Kumquat Ave., Niceville, was
arrested by sheriff's deputies June
4 on a Walton County warrant on
the charge of violation of proba-
tion.

Michael Travis Beaty, a handy
man, 26, of 404 Detroit Road,
Valparaiso, was arrested by sher-
iff's deputies June 6 on the charge
of domestic violence battery.

Harley White, 27, of 1 Carolina
Ave., Lot 3, Valparaiso, was
arrested by sheriff's deputies June
5 on the charge of resisting an offi-
cer without violence.

Jeffrey Brian Brunson, 36, of
919 Linden Ave., Niceville, was
arrested by sheriff's deputies May
31 on a misdemeanor worthless
check charge.
Thefts
A 15-year-old student reported
June 2 that someone stole his bicy-
cle from a bike rack at Collegiate
High, 100 E. College Blvd.,
Niceville. The boy said he parked
his bike in the outside rack about


The Bay Beacon
cif & Beacon Express
1181 E. John Sims Parkway, Niceville, Florida 32578
(850) 678-1080 Fax: 729-3225
info@baybeacon.com


Stephen W. Kent
Editor and Publisher


Ignacio Macasaet
Graphic Artist
Bunni Farnham
Advertising Representative


Sara Kent
Advertising Director


Candice Legge Mike Lewis
Graphic Artist Graphic Artist
Dennis Neal Stephen Smith
Advertising Representative Advertising Representative


Deborah Tipton Karon Dey
Receptionist Bookkeeper
The Bay Beacon and Beacon Express, incorporating the Bluewater Breeze, is published
every Wednesday by Bayou Enterprises Inc. Free total-market home delivery to Niceville,
Valparaiso, Bluewater Bay and Seminole, as well as mid-Walton County from Villa Tasso to
Basin Bayou, including Choctaw Beach. Subscriptions: One year, mail, $104.
One year, electronic subscription, $52.
Niceville's Newspaper


two weeks ago and wasn't sure he
locked it.

A juvenile who posted her
phone number on her MySpace
page so that her friends could text
her, reported May 27 that a male
had been sending harassing text
messages requesting she send
nude pictures of herself..

A Niceville resident from the
200 block of Madison Street
reported an attempted burglary
June 2 when an unknown male
suddenly opened her door and
stepped in while she was cooking
dinner. Once the intruder saw her
he stated "Oh, sorry. I was looking
for 21st Street," then stepped back
outside. The woman, who grabbed
a cell phone and her child and
stepped outside to go to a neigh-
bor's home, said the intruder saw
her on the phone and fled the area.

An out-of-state man reported
that unknown person(s) stole his
duffel bag containing a camera,
iPod, designer sunglasses, a
watch, keys a checkbook and back
pack early June 6 when he and his
fishing buddies stopped at a
Valparaiso convenience store, 159
John Sims Parkway. The victim
said his friends took the duffel out
of the vehicle they were in and
placed it by the passenger side tire
as they all went inside the store.
When they came back out the bag
was missing. The stolen items
were valued at $850.

A Niceville resident from the
4200 block of Ida Coon Circle
reported that on June 5 someone
burglarized his home and stole a
quilt and two pillows, and dam-
aged a bedroom window screen.
The homeowner said he arrived at
the home about 10 a.m. and saw
an older pickup truck in his drive-
way and that a dryer had been
moved in front of the back door.
After forcing the back door open
and entering the home the resident
found the bedroom door locked.
The burglar apparently exited
through the bedroom window.

A Niceville resident from the
600 block of Samana Way report-
ed that unknown person(s) stole a
$1,600 laptop computer from the
passenger side floorboard of her
vehicle sometime May 26-27.
There was no sign of forced entry
to the vehicle.

A Niceville resident from the
1100 block of Sandlewood Circle
reported that sometime May 18


and June 6 unknown person(s)
stole a $540 radar detector from
the center console of her vehicle.
It is unknown whether the burgla-
ry took place in the driveway or at
some other location. There were
no signs of forced entry.

A Niceville resident reported
that her $350 cell phone and dri-
ver's license were stolen, possibly
while she was at a Destin night-
club about midnight May 30-31.

A Georgia visitor in Niceville
for a wedding reported that
unknown person(s) entered her
rental apartment, in the 1900
block of Bay Drive, May 29 and
stole a bag of jewelry while the
victim was attending a function.
Reported stolen were a $200 silver
necklace, silver bracelets valued at
$300 and a pair of earrings valued
at $1,200. *
A home-based business owner
from the 100 block of 3rd Street,
Niceville, reported that unknown
person(s) entered the residence
sometime May 31-June 1, and
stole two laptop computers valued
at nearly $750.
Other
A 15-year-old Niceville boy, a
student, was issued a notice to
appear by Niceville police June 1
on charges of retail theft, three
counts, and underage possession
of alcohol, two counts. The boy
allegedly entered Kmart, 1140 E.
John Sims Parkway, with two
other persons, collected two six
packs of beer and a pack of cook-
ies, then walked to the furniture
display, sat down, and consumed
about a quarter of each beer and
some of the cookies without pay-
ing for the merchandise, which
was valued at $16. The other two
people were not charged.

Adrienne D. Gentry, unem-
ployed, 51, of 1441 Live Oak St.,
Niceville, was issued a notice to
appear by sheriff's deputies May
31 for retail theft. Gentry alleged-
ly concealed without paying for a
$30 necklace at a Destin store, 34
Harbor Blvd., Ste 150.

Shauna Lee Lapan, 32, of 312-
A Washington Ave., Valparaiso,
was issued a notice to appear by
sheriff's deputies June 6 for retail
theft. Lapan was allegedly
observed shoplifting $150 worth
of merchandise from the Fort
Walton Beach Walmart, 748 N.
Beal Parkway.

On May 28 three employees at


is]


Fire Department Reports


Niceville


T c lle Fire De rtmt t responded t, following calls from June 7 through
J efl '.
0 St 11 Eergency Medcal Calls
0Vehi re 3Ve Crash"
1 Other Fire 0 VehicTe Crash on
2 Illegal Burn 2 Other Emergeditialls
0 False Alarms 0 Hazardous Conditions
Location Situation Date Time
Reeves Street. ............Medical.................................06/07/10.............1142
Bullock Blvd. ...........................M edical.....................................06/07/10.............2203
Nathey Avenue.......................M edical.....................................06/08/10.............0321
21st Street .............................. Service Call.............................. 06/08/10.............1505
N Partin D rive .........edical............ .....................................06/09/10 .............1630
Rocky Bayou Bridge ..............False Call ...............................06/09/10.............1910
S. Cedar Street..................... M edical....................................06/10/10.............2005
College/SR85N .......................Vehicle Crash...........................06/10/10.............1419
E. John Sims Pkwy. ...............Vehicle Crash...........................06/10/10.............1711
E. John Sims Pkwy. ..............Medical........................... 10..........2127
S. Partin Drive ...................... M edical ................................... 06/11/10.............1014
John Sims @ SR85N ............Brush Fire ................................06/11/10.............1346
E. John Sims Pkwy. ...............Vehicle Crash...........................06/12/10.............0219
Als Drive...........................Medic .................................06/1 2/10.............0358
Ginko.....................................Illegal Burning ........................ 06/12/10.............0549
A ls D rive..................................M edical..............Med.......................06/12/10.............0705
Dincan D rive ........................... .........e............................ 06/13/10.............0436
Pine C ourt ...............................M edical .....................................06/13/10.............0936
Kelly Road .......................Illegal Burning ..........................06/13/10.............1546
Weekly Safety Tip: Most fireworks burn injuries involve children. These are usu-
ally burns to the hands and eyes causing vision impairment and disfiguring scars.
Sparklers are the biggest danger to children. A tip temperature at the end of the
sparkler reaches 1800 degrees Fahrenheit and can easily cause a burn. Web
Page: http://www.citvofniceville.orc/fire.html

North Bay
The North Bay Fire Department responded to the following calls from June 6
through June 14.
Location Situation Date Time
Reeves Street......................M edical .................... ....................6/7/10 .........1142
The Crossings.....................Medical Assist, EMS.........................6/6/10.........05:02
E Highway 20 & Lancaster.Motor Vehicle Accident.....................6/6/10.........10:22
White Point Road ................EMS call, excluding vehicle .............6/6/10 .........11:30
Cat Mar Road......................Dispatched & canceled en route.....6/6/10 .........16:26
Hickory Street......................No incident found on arrival.............6/7/10.........10:55
Southminster Circle.............CO detector activation......................6/7/10.........12:13
White Point Road................EMS call, excluding vehicle .............6/7/10.........13:22
North White Point Road......EMS call, excluding vehicle .............6/7/10.........14:58
Highway 20 East............... Lock-out......... .........................6/7/10 .........15:07
Parkwood Lane...................EMS call, excluding vehicle .............6/7/10.........16:15
Sunset Beach Drive............EMS call, excluding vehicle .............6/8/10 .........06:08
Highway 20 East.................EMS call, excluding vehicle .............6/8/10 .........11:35
White Point Road & HWY ..No incident found on arrival .............6/8/10 .........16:16
Olde Post Road...................Medical Assist, EMS.........................6/8/10.........19:01
Merchants Way/ 125...........Medical Assist, EMS.........................6/9/10 .........04:44
East Highway 20 .................Dispatched & canceled en route .....6/9/10 .........19:22
North White Point Rd ..........Dispatched & canceled en route .....6/9/10 .........21:03
Meadowbrook Court ...........Good intent call, other ......................6/10/10.......23:05
Ridge Lane ..........................Medical Assist, EMS.........................6/11/10 .......06:52
North White Point Road......Medical Assist, EMS ..................... 6/11/10.......11:54
Evans Court.......................EMS call, excluding vehicle .............6/11/10 .......14:58
Yacht Club Drive..................EMS call, excluding vehicle .............6/11/10 .......22:50
Birkdale Circle .....................EMS call, excluding vehicle .............6/12/10.......09:43
Highway 20 East.................EMS call, excluding vehicle .............6/13/10.......12:35
Saint Croix Cove .................Unauthorized burning .....................6/13/10.......14:40
Merchants Way ...................Medical Assist, EMS.........................6/14/10.......05:29
White Point Road................Rescue, EMS incident, other...........6/14/10.......08:01
Bay Drive ...........................EMS call excluding vehicle ..............6/14/10 .......12:41


Niceville businesses received
notices to appear for selling alco-
hol to individuals under the age of
21. The criminal summons were
issued in a joint undercover opera-
tion between Niceville police and
agents from the Division of
Alcoholic Beverages and
Tobacco.
Those receiving notices to
appear were:
-Christopher Chance Gould,


37, of 335 Ohio Ave., Valparaiso,
a bartender at Shanghai
Restaurant and Lounge, 339 W
John Sims Parkway.
-Jennifer Lynn Bradley, 32
of 103 Kinsey Court, Valparaiso,
an employee at the Coaches Den,
402 W John Sims Parkway.
-Shahzad Sadruddin Babul
31, of 865 Brett St., Crestview, ar
assistant manager at the Exxor
station, 410 John Sims Parkway.


THE BAY BEACON


-


I For 18 years the voice of Niceville, Bluewater Bay and Valparaiso I






















































Making This Right

Beaches

Claims
Cleanup
Economic Investment
Environmental Restoration
Health and Safety
W ildlife


For information visit: bp.com
deepwaterhorizonresponse.com
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BP_America
YouTube: BPplc


My name is Darryl Willis and I'm responsible for overseeing BP's claims
process in the Gulf Coast. I was born and raised in Louisiana. At age 70,
my mother lost her home to Hurricane Katrina. Afterwards, she experienced
enormous frustration. So I know first hand that when tragedy strikes on
a scale like this, people need help without a lot of hassles.

How To File A Claim
To speed that help, BP's Claims Center is open 24 hours a day, 7 days a
week. The number is 1-800-440-0858. When someone calls, they'll find out
how to submit their claim and can schedule a face-to-face meeting with one
of our claims specialists. They can also file online at bp.com/claims.

Replacing Lost Monthly Income
Our focus has been on helping the fishermen, small businesses and
others who aren't able to work until the spill is cleaned up, by making
payments to replace their lost monthly income. These payments will
continue for as long as needed. When we talk, we'll help people
determine which documents they need. We will then be in touch in
four days or less and can issue them a check right on the spot.

So far, we have paid more than 19,000 claims, totaling more than $53 million.
We have nearly 700 people assigned to handle claims and 25 walk-in
claims offices in Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and Florida. We have
promised to honor all legitimate claims and we will. We want all Americans to
know that these efforts will not come at any cost to taxpayers.

Our Responsibility
I volunteered for this assignment because this is my home. Doing this
right is important to me. My commitment is that we will keep you
informed, and we'll be here as long as it takes. We may not always be
perfect, but we will make this right.


For assistance, please call:
To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
www.floridagulfresponse.com


2010 BP, E&P


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Twin Cities Transmission


Niceville's total automotive repair center


I NVRA U HO


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With the arrival of summer,
your car or truck becomes more
important to you than ever. In
addition to getting you to work
each day, it takes the family on
summer trips, and is also your
way of evacuating the Emerald
Coast area in case of a hurri-
cane or other disaster.
Twin Cities Transmissions is a
family-owned Niceville business
that can help you keep your
vehicle in top condition through-
out the year, providing complete
service for your whole car, as
well as specialty care for your
transmission; something few
auto repair shops offer.
"The transmission system of a
car or truck includes everything
between the engine and the
wheels," explained Twin Cities
Transmissions owner Adam
Marthis.
"It is actually a complex sys-
tem of systems, including gears,
axles, differentials, electronic
components, and everything
else that enables the power of
the engine to be applied evenly
and correctly to the wheels."
"That," said Adam, "is why
such work is best done by some-
one who has specialized training


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job right the first time, ensuring
that what gets fixed stays fixed."
"The best solution to car prob-
lems," Adam said, "is to avoid
them. Get your vehicle inspected
and fluids changed every thirty
to fifty thousand miles, and
promptly report suspected prob-
lems. Sooner or later, however,
every vehicle ages to the point
that serious repair is needed."
The owner must then decide
whether to repair or replace the
vehicle. "If you like the car
enough to keep it another couple
of years," said Adam, "it's worth
repairing."
Many of Twin Cities
Transmission's customers are
referred by other auto repair
shops, who know that Twin
Cities can accomplish the diffi-
cult, specialized transmission
repairs not possible at general-
repair facilities. "We don't work
volume," Adam said. "We spe-
cialize in the bigger, more techni-
cal repairs."


Asked what attracts people to
Twin Cities, Brandy Pirc, the
shop's front-office ambassador
to customers, replied, "People
know that we're honest, and that
we're the best at what we do. We
offer a three year, hundred thou-
sand mile warranty on most
remanufactured transmissions
and remanufactured engines."
As for her own role in the
company, Brandy said, "I think
people find it a little less intimi-
dating to find a woman in the
front office. They know I won't
talk technical at them."
Twin Cities Transmissions is
at 610 Elm Street in Niceville,
just north of John Sims Parkway
and west of Partin Drive, behind
the Magic Castle Laundromat.
They can be reached by phone
at 850-729-6629, by fax at 729-
1529, or by e-mail at
brandy@tct.gccoxmail.com.
Stop by for a visit, and when
Brandy greets you with her usual
smile, don't forget to smile back.


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Vietnam


Wall set


to open

By Kenneth Books
Beacon Staff Writer
The Wall That Heals, a half-
size replica of the Vietnam War
Memorial in Washington, D.C.,
will open its five-day visit to
the Northwest Florida
Fairgrounds today, Wednesday,
at 4 p.m.
The speaker at the opening
ceremony will be Col. (ret.)
George "Bud" Day, recipient of
the Congressional Medal of
Honor for his service during
the Vietnam War.
The 250-foot-long replica
wall includes an information
center, a presentation about the
Vietnam War, and information
about the original wall in the
nation's capital. Also present-
ed will be tours and the results
of an oral history project inter-
viewing local veterans of the

The
wall's visit
to Okaloosa
County is
part of a
series of
exhibits,
educational
programs
Bud Day and events
planned by
the Heritage Museum in honor
of the 75th anniversary of
Eglin Air Force Base.
The wall may be viewed 24
hours a day. The indoor
exhibits, which include collec-
tions from the Vietnam
Archives at Texas Tech
University, are open from 8
a.m. to 9 p.m. daily.
The schedule of events:
Friday
-11 a.m., Vietnam reflec-
tions by Col. (ret.) Leo J.
Weeks, who served two Army
tours in Vietnam.
Saturday
-10 a.m., reading of the
Okaloosa County names.
-11 a.m., Laura Stevens,
art history professor at
Please see WALL, page B-6




Lot #2
Quality Pre-Owned Vehicles


A youngster traces the name of Charles Purcell of Valparaiso,
one of the 58,000 names of those who died as a result of the
Vietnam War on the Vietnam Memorial in Washington, D.C.


Four local men


honored on wall


At least four servicemen
from the Twin Cities died in
Vietnam and are among the
58,000 names inscribed on
the Vietnam War Memorial.
They are:
-Army PFC Charles
Kent Purcell II, 19, of
Valparaiso, was killed in
action in South Vietnam
May 13, 1967. (Panel 19E-
Line 111.)
-Army Cpl. Larry
Eugene Martin, 21, of
Niceville, was killed in


Quang Tri, South Vietnam,
Oct. 24, 1968. (Panel 40W-
Line 28.)
-Army CWO Larry
Wayne Rabren, 21, of
Niceville died April 30,
1970, Kontum, South
Vietnam. (Panel 11W, Line
67.)
-Army Sgt. Jack De
Wayne Tuggle Jr., 20, of
Valparaiso, died April 17,
1970, Bien Hoa, South
Vietnam. (Panel 11W-Line


Niceville

teen tours

NASA

Niceville High School senior
Lauren Eshbach hugs Astronaut
Greg H. Johnson at the cockpit
entrance to the Endeavour.
Lauren, Miss Teen Florida-
International, was a special
guest of NASA in June. After
having lunch with some of
Greg's friends, they spent four
hours touring the Space Shuttle
Endeavor from top to bottom.
Lauren said it was "the most
amazing day of my life."


E-mail items to
info baybeacon.com.

Xaver Orlando Santana
will graduate with honors from
Earle C. Clements MTC Job
Corps Academy School of
Transportation East Campus,
Morganfield, Ky., June 22. After
completing his CDP (Phase III)
this June, he will enter Career
Transition Period (CTP, Phase
IV) to further his technical stud-
ies in transportation (Phase V)
where he will use knowledge of
the practical application of engi-
neering science. Xaver is the
son of Angeline Santana of
Niceville and the late Carlos L.
Santana Sr. of Bronx, N.Y., and
the grandson of the late Mrs. M.
L. Broxton of Niceville, and is a
2006 graduate of Niceville High
School.

The following local students
were awarded bachelor of arts
degrees from Flagler College,
St. Augustine. Tasmin D.
Graves of Freeport earned a
degree in graphic design; Shari
Danielle Adams of Niceville
earned a degree in psychology
and Jessica Grace Corley of
Niceville earned a degree in ele-
mentary education.


***
Four seniors, Josiah Duffey
and Aaron Cain from Special
Services, and Corrie Sober
and Stephanie Serban from
the Academy at Rocky Bayou
Christian School attended the
Twin Cities Auxiliary
Luncheon on May 27. Each
student was presented a schol-
arship ranging from $500 to


$1,000. There were 20 scholar-
ship recipients with scholar-
ships totaling approximately
$22,000.

***
Winners of the recent Plew
Elementary School science fair
were: 1st-Kaleigh Maker;
2nd-Daniel Kivioja; and
3rd-Claire Crist.


DR. RICHARD C. REBECK L
Hearing Aid Specialist,
Professor of Medicine www.nicevillehearingcenter.com
and Engineering info@nicevillehearingcenter.com


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Page B-2


THE BAY BEACON.


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


E-mail items to
info@baybeacon.com.

McArdle-Suderman
Megan McArdle and Peter
Suderman, both of Washington,
D.C., are pleased to announce
their engagement. Megan is the
daughter of Francis X. McArdle
of New York City and Joan
McArdle of Washington, DC.
Peter is the son of Sudy and Barb
Suderman of Niceville.
Megan, a graduate of The
Riverdale School in New York
City, received her undergraduate
degree in English literature from
the University of Pennsylvania,
and an MBA from the University
of Chicago Booth. She is the busi-
ness and economics editor for The
Atlantic. Previously she worked at
The Economist. Megan also is a
frequent commentator on radio
and television, and has appeared
on NPR's Marketplace and
MSNBC's The Kudlow Report.
Her articles and reviews have
been published in The New York
Times, Salon.com, The Guardian,
The New York Post and others.
She is a fellow at the New


Peter Suderman
and Megan McArdle
America Foundation.
Peter is a graduate of Niceville
High School, attended Asbury
College in Kentucky and received
a B.A. in English from University
of North Florida. He is an associ-
ate editor at Reason Magazine and
a recipient of the Phillips
Foundation 2010 Robert Novak
Journalism fellowship. Peter has
also been a writer at
FreedomWorks and the
Competitive Enterprise Institute
as well as managing editor at
National Review Online. His
work has appeared in publications
including The Wall Street Journal,
The Washington Times,
Newsweek.com, theAtlantic.com,
the Washington Examiner, the
Washington Times, The New
Atlantis, The American
Conservative and The Orange
County Register.
A summer wedding is planned.


E-mail items to
info@ baybeacon.com.

Navy Seaman Recruit Ryan
W. Elbert, son of Karen M. and
Timothy E Elbert of Niceville,
Fla., recently completed U.S.
Navy basic training at Recruit
Training Command, Great Lakes,
Ill.
During the eight-week pro-
gram, Elbert completed a variety
of training which included class-
room study and practical instruc-
tion on naval customs, first aid,
firefighting, water safety and sur-
vival, and shipboard and aircraft
safety. An emphasis was also
placed on physical fitness.
The capstone event of boot
camp is "Battle Stations". This
exercise gives recruits the skills
and confidence they need to suc-
ceed in the fleet. "Battle Stations"
is designed to galvanize the basic
warrior attributes of sacrifice, ded-
ication, teamwork and endurance
in each recruit through the practi-
cal application of basic Navy
skills and the core values of
Honor, Courage and
Commitment. Its distinctly
"Navy" flavor was designed to


take into account what it means to
be a sailor.
Elbert is a 2008 graduate of
Nicevile High School.

Navy Senior Chief Petty
Officer Joey R. Short, a 1975
graduate of Niceville Senior High
School, assigned to the multipur-
pose amphibious assault ship USS
Bataan (LHD 5) and the 22nd
Marine Expeditionary Unit
(MEU) recently received the 2009
Admiral Flatley Memorial Award.
The Admiral Flatley Memorial
Award for aviation safety is based
on comprehensive assessment of
contributions toward aviation
safety and is presented to one air-
craft carrier, an associated carrier
air wing and one amphibious
assault ship and associated marine
expeditionary unit annually. The
ship maintained a record of zero
mishaps for calendar year 2009
while safely completing a total of
more than 4, 000 hours of flight
operations and more than 5, 000
hours of shipboard landings.
Bataan is undergoing a
planned maintenance availabililty
at BAE Systems Norfolk Ship
Repair Yard in Norfolk, Va.
Short joined the Navy in
November 1990.


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15B ile D.,Nc- le- (80)67-53
93 con ld.-retieI (5) 8 -53
S I I


Prices good June 16 through June 30, 2010.


See your Helpful Hardware Folks at:

Walker's A Hardware
The helpful place.


234 Racetrack Rd. N.E.
Ft. Walton Beach
862-3169


4550-A Hwy. 20 E.
Niceville
897-7711


622 W. John Sims Pkwy.
Niceville
678-4222


E-mail items to
info@baybeacon.com.


Manescala-Raymer
Janie Manescala and J.P.
Raymer IV were united in mar-
riage in a double ring ceremony
by Rev. Lew Wilder on March 27,
2010.
The wedding took place in a
bay side, garden ceremony at the
home of the groom's uncle, Mr.
and Mrs. John C. Sims III,
Niceville, Fla., with the reception
following.
The bride father's gave her in
marriage.
The couple's parents are Peter
and Jackie Manescala of Tampa,
Ha., and John and M.J. Sims


Janie Manescala
and J.P. Raymer IV
Raymer of Valparaiso, Fla..
Special guests included the
groom's grandmother, Margie
Sims McCraney of Valparaiso.
Guitarist was Warren Sutton of
Tallahassee, Fla..
Janie, an FSU graduate, is a
floral designer at A Country Rose.
J.P is in golf sales at Edwin Watts
Golf. They reside in Tallahassee.
The couple honeymooned in
Hawaii.


Healing camp


slated for kids


Emerald Coast Hospice is
offering a free camp for chil-
dren July 16-19 at Camp
Timpoochee, Niceville. Camp
Brave Heart is for children,


stand the healing process. The
emphasis is on healing, arts
and crafts, field games, boat-
ing, swimming and honoring
the people they have lost with


ages 7-14, who have experi- a very special memorial serv-
enced the loss of a loved one. ice.
Regardless of the type of loss To receive an application
or the reason for the loss, all for a child to attend, or to vol-
children throughout the area unteer to assist with Camp
are invited to apply to attend Brave Heart, call Jim Vail,
Camp Brave Heart at no cost Bereavement Coordinator, at
to them. A prior affiliation Emerald Coast Hospice,
with Emerald Coast Hospice is 689-0300 or go to
not a prerequisite. gentiva.com/hospice.
Camp Brave Heart is run by Applications will be accepted
clinical experts who under- while space is available.



PAL Soccer
LEAGUE
Recreational Soccer. Ages 5-18
Regular Registrations
Sat., July 10, 9 a.m. 1 p.m., NHS Cafeteria
Sat., July 24, 9 a.m. 1 p.m., NHS Cafeteria
Resident: $60*; Non-Resident: $70**
(*Includes $10 user fee that goes to City of Niceville.)
(**Includes $10 user fee plus $10 fee for players residing outside city
limits of Niceville or Valparaiso; both fees go to City of Niceville.)
Late Registration
Thurs., July 29 5:30-7:30 p.m. Niceville City Hall
$25 extra for late registration (after July 24)
Waiting list after July 29 contact Donna Farrell at 897-8626.
Copy of state-issued birth certificate required for
players not registered with PAL Soccer in Fall 2009.


Age Group
VIP(Children w/disabilities)


Birthdates
Aug 1, 91-Jul 31, 05
Aug 1, 04-Sep 1, 05*
Aug 1, 02-Jul 31, 04
Aug 1, 00-Jul 31, 02
Aug 1, 98-Jul 31, 00
Aug 1, 96-Jul 31, 98
Aug 1, 91-Jul 31, 96


*Contingent registration for Sep 2-Dec 31, 05. Call for details.
1. U6 and VIP teams are co-ed. Separate gids' and boys' teams in U8, U10, U12, U14 and U19.
2. Uniforms provided jersey, shorts, socks for VIP & U6 through U14; shirt only for U19). Players keep uniforms.
3. Accidental Medical Insurance for all players induded.

COACHES NEEDED Sign Up at Registration
TEAM SPONSORS NEEDED
$200 for U6 through U14; $100 for Each Subsequent Team
$100 for U19







We offer good-student

insurance discounts!


f you're carrying a "B" or better
average and have a good driving
record, you may be eligible for a
substantial discount on your
auto insurance premi-
ums through
Auto-Owners Insurance
Company. Stop in our
agency and ask us about it! / ,


Ace stores are independently owned and operated; offers and/or Ace Rewards' benefits are available only at participating stores. The prices in this advertisement are suggested by Ace
Hardware Corporation, Oak Brook, IL. Product selection/color and sale items and prices may vary by store. This advertisement may also contain clearance and closeout items and
items at Ace everyday low prices. Some items may require assembly. Return and "rain check" policies vary by store; please see your Ace store for details. Product selection and prices
at acehardware.com vary from those in this advertisement. Ace is not responsible for printing or typographical errors. Prices are valid through June 30, 2010, while supplies last.
June 2010


0


I For 18 years the voice of Niceville, Bluewater Bay and Valparaiso I


- -1






Wednesday, June 16, 2010


-THE BAY BEACON


Page B-3


Lewis presents academic, phys. ed, band awards


4.0 average entire
middle school
career:
Amanda Abate
Bryttnii Cariaso
Chase Corley
Alexander Hencinski
Reagan Hobbs
Pamela Mishaw
Raeleesha Norris
Outstanding Lewis
Middle School
students:
5th grade-Elisa Ibarra
6th grade-Aaron Nipper
7th grade-Austin Nipper
8th grade-Alexander
Hencinski
Outstanding Journalism
Student: Mikayla Remar
Outstanding Art Student:
Brock Schaefer
Outstanding Spanish
Student: Lauren Barsky,
Katia Hernandez
Outstanding Physical
Education Student:
5th grade-Savannah
Payne, Jordan Tinder


6th grade-Ashlyn
Richter, Desmond Tucker,
Rebecca Havard
7th grade-Emily Murray,
Matthew Clements
8th grade-Amber Hicks,
David Hirtreiter
5th Grade
Outstanding Math Student:
Nicholas Abate
Outstanding English
Student: Tatum Hackler
Outstanding Science
Student: Melinda Dennis
Outstanding Social Studies
Student: Addison Betances
6th Grade
Outstanding Math Student:
Kennedy O'Malley-Dertien
Outstanding English
Student: Zachary Fralish
Outstanding Science
Student: Emily Nelson
Outstanding World
Cultures Student: McKenna
Dean
7th Grade
Outstanding Math Student:
Abigail Williamson
Outstanding English
Student: Jillian Walker


il $nsportsPubs

LUNCH SPECIALS, Each under 5"
You'll be choosing your favorite from these fine delicacies
Sloppy Open Face Roast Beef
Fried Chicken Salad
Pot Roast w/ Carrots & Potatoes
Freshly made Chicken Salad or Wrap

{ HAPPY HOUR
Mon.-Sun., 3:00-7:00 p.m.
WEDNESDAY dne
"Hump Day" or 2-for-
"Oh my Gosh I need a Life Day" omestc Draf
Wing Contest 8-9 p.m.
(These wings will knock you straight to Friday Night)
20 Nuclear Wings in 20 Minutes
You do it, you get a T-Shirt & the Wings FREE

S NIGHTLY HAPPY HOUR
4 Mon.-Thurs., 9 p.m. Close
10 Menu Items under, $5 16 oz Domestic Draft, $2
BLUEWATER BAY
4538 Hwy. 20 E. Niceville, FL 32578
897-3964 Fax: 897-3183


Outstanding Science
Student: Kolby O'Malley-
Dertien
Outstanding Geography
Student: Kaitlynn Morton
8th Grade
Outstanding Math Student:
Amanda Abate
Outstanding English
Student: Katelyn Friesen
Outstanding Science
Student: Regan Hobbs
Outstanding History
Student: Chase Corley
Straight "A" Award -
5th Grade
Nicholas Abate
Alexandra Hlatky
Jacob Fowler
Straight "A" Award-6th
Grade
Bethany Banaszak
McKenna Dean
Zachary Fralish
Aaron Nipper
Kennedy O'Malley-
Dertien
Straight "A" Award-7th
Grade
Austin Nipper
Straight "A" Award-8th
Grade
Amanda Abate
Lauren Barsky
Bryttnii Cariaso
Alexander Hencinski
Reagan Hobbs
Hannah Melendez
Alayna Nixon
Jennifer Smith


2009-2010
Presidential Awards
5th Grade
Nicholas Abate
Xavier Adams-Stewart
Landun Ailster
Melinda Dennis
Tatum Hackler
Elisa Ibarra
Akiya Mason
Jacob Fowler
Alexandra
Hlatky
8 t h
Grade
Amanda
Abate
Lauren Barsky
Joseph Bohler
Chase Corley
Kelly Franklin
Kiyana Gee
A n n a 1 y s e
Hambleton
Makenzie Hardy
Mallory Harrison
Alexander Hencincski
Reagan Hobbs
Jorden Holland
Thomas Howell
Breanna Jensen-Barclay
Hannah Melendez
Stephanie Miller
Pamela Mishaw
Marshall Mosley
Alayna Nixon
Raeleesha Norris
Riley Ransom
Micayla Remar
August Brock Schaefer


I


Jennifer Smith
Ryan Schilling
2009-2010 Band and
Chorus Awards
Symphonic Band
Most Outstanding
Musicians-Marshall
Mosley, Andrew Royal
Outstanding
Citizens-Alex
SHencinski,
Brooke
M J o n es,
Madeline
Ne hus

Schaefer
Outstanding
Improvement--
Amanda Mitchell,
Theresa Gunger,
McKenna Dean,
Khloe Miller Aidan
Hill


Jazz Band


M o s t
Outstanding
Musician-Alex Hencinski
Most Outstanding
Citizen-Amanda Abate
O u t s t a n d i n g
Improvement-Sabrina
Keesey

Intermediate Band
Most Outstanding
Musician -D'Angelo
Swafford


Outstanding Citizens-
Blake Dean, Madeline Colon
Outstanding Improvement -
Stephan Williams

Beginner Band
Most Outstanding Brass
Musicians -Joshua
Banaszak, Zachary Fralish
Most Outstanding
Woodwind Musicians-
Bethany Banaszak, Sarah
Schwarz
Most Outstanding
Citizen-Taylor Duncan
O u t s t a n d i n g
Improvement-Larry Wells

5th Grade Band
Most Outstanding
Musician -Jonathan
McClain
Most Outstanding
Citizen-Michelle Tolentino
O u t s t a n d i n g
Improvement-Melinda
Dennis
All State-Andrew Royal

Chorus
Directors Award-
Courtney Cole, Kelly
Franklin, Stephanie Miller
All State-Courtney Cole,
Kelly Franklin, Stephanie
Miller, Rebecca Johnson,
Jacob Lytehaven, Ashley
Vega


-
/PCAUA


i5%f l 2 0f


LG m


VISIT US ONLINE AT: SearsHometownStores.com


3THE N*EW





Li, Schooner s Resasurant .
SN A SUNDAY, JUNE 20'
atheFr's D larunch Om- lnm


NEW LUNCH
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with Cajun &
Carribean Influence
* Curry Chicken Salad
* Carribean Jerk
Chicken Salad
* Conch Fritters
* Fried Pickles
* Fried Alligator Basket


if.1A i T ITIIP


Sunday Cookout
LJ Schooner's Oyster Bar
FRIDAY, JUNE 18'"
2nd Annual
FaceBook Reunion Party
SATURDAY, JUNE 19'"
Problematics, 6pm-10pm
SUNDAY, JUNE 20'"
The Lazy Jacks, 6pm-lOpm
SATURDAY, JUNE 26'"
Schooner's Beach Party
Donnie Sundal, 6pm-10pm


Yr.


I R ATi SEB IO S SS


Owned and operated by Rick Phelps & Jenny Propps
792 E. John Sims Pkwy., Niceville, FL
Mon. Fri. 9 a.m. 7 p.m.
Sat. 9 a.m. 6 p.m.
Sun. 11 a.m. 4 p.m. 678-9955


Niceville Sears


IMPORTANT DF EEE ] RE..TEth ]11S11 [ S[ [ sIil E-sH:I GE : Rt ,p Sc][alITt inef tfr




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GREEN HOUSE PLANTS GOING OUT OF BUSINESS

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For personal showing, call Jeff Sperry @ 897-4065 or 1-415-272-7557
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I Located at the BlumArater Bay Marina Complex, Niceville. 3 minutes off Hwy. 20 at the end


I For 18 years the voice of Niceville, Bluewater Bay and Valparaiso I


"^






Page B-4


THE BAY BEACON.


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


NHS's Opus One



inducts 10 singers


Michael Dye, Choral Music
Director for Niceville High
School, announced the 2010-
2011 Opus One members.
Members were inducted into
the 2010-2011 Opus One group
at a ceremony held Monday
evening at Niceville High
School.
During the ceremony the
singers pledged to represent
their program, their school and
their community, in all aspects
of their lives, with honor and
pride. They further pledged


their commitment to their fel-
low singers and to all of the
NHS Choral Music programs,
and agreed to personally
achieve to the best of their
abilities in all of their academ-
ic courses.
The Opus One Class of
2010-2011: returning mem-
bers-Brandon Bubel, Jessica
Erickson, Nick Harvey,
William Kortbein, Colton
Schniepp, Hillary Vest and
Tasha Williams; new mem-
bers-Caleb Coatsworth,


Danielle Fox, Marisa Hancock,
EJ Huston, Haley Leiback,
Mallory Olds, Olivia Scruggs,
Colton Vest, Kristen Walker
and Gabe Wisdom.
During the ceremony the
2009-2010 Opus One graduat-
ing seniors were also recog-
nized: Maggie Alexander, pres-
ident; Chris Dugre, vice presi-
dent, Chase Cloutier, Rachel
Guidry, Natalie Harris,
Natasha Jackson, Elle Keenan,
Aaron Overton, Aline Rackley,
Kim Schell and Ryan Smith.


Collegiate High graduates receive rewards


Haley Hagle: Pace Honors
Scholarship, UWF; Yearbook
Award; Mattie Kelly-Okaloosa
County Art Show winner;
Heroes and Dreamers Award.
Katrina Camacho:
Presidential Scholarship,
UWF; Spirit of Capstone
Award; Leadership Award;
Director's Spirit of Collegiate
HS Award.
Michael Taylor: Hurlburt
Spouses Club Scholarship;
Mattie Kelly Okaloosa County
Art Show winner
Shaquavia Hardy: Eglin
Officer's Spouses Club
Scholarship; Gates
Millennium Scholar; 2010
Coca-Cola Finalist; Delta
Sigma Theta Scholarships;
Leadership Award.
Brittany Baker: Delta
Sigma Theta Scholarship;
Savannah College of Art
Design Scholarship; National
Achievement Scholarship
Outstanding Participant.
Sunni Norden: Pace hon-


COLLEGIATE HIGH SCHOOL

AT NORTHWEST FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE


ors Scholarship; UWF.
Mariah Lewis:
Presidential Scholarship;
UWF.
Samantha Sementili:
Emerald Coast Association of
Realtors Scholarship;
Blackwater Review;
Leadership Award.
Matt Provow: Huntingdon
College Scholarship; Heroes
and Dreamers Award.
Heather LeMay: Rotary
Club Scholarship; The
President's Volunteer Service
Award; Spirit of Capstone
Award; Director's Spirit of
Collegiate HS Award.
Talia Edge: Take Stock in
Children Scholarship.
Kelsey Hundley: Farm
Bureau Scholarship;


Leadership Award; Director's
Spirit of Collegiate HS Award.
Corrine Givens: Order
Sons of Italy in America
Scholarship.
Arraye Stallworth: Wilma
Shaw Ministries Scholarship.
Jessica Shaw: Capstone
Scholar Scholarship,
University of Alabama;
Director's Spirit of Collegiate
HS Award.
Rebecca Jolly: University
of Montevello Freshman
Leadership Scholarship.
Jessica Lopez: Spirit of
Capstone Award.
Cody Skarupa: Rising Star
Award; Heroes and Dreamers
Award.
Matthew Harrison: Robert
C. Byrd Scholarship; National


Merit Finalist; Director's Sprit
of Collegiate HS Award.
Samantha Horn: National
Merit Finalist; Spirit of
Capstone Award; Leadership
Award.
Ashley Landuyt: National
Merit Finalist.
Kelly Friedman: National
Merit Commended Scholar;
Spirit of Capstone Award;
Director's Spirit of Collegiate
HS Award.
Brittany Clark: National
Merit Scholar.
Jalil Russell: National
Achievement Scholarship
Outstanding Participant.
Rebecca Smith: Yearbook
Award; Spirit of Capstone
Award; Rising Star Award.
Ginger Godfrey: Yearbook


Award.
John Johnson: Wendy's
High School Heisman Award.
Claire Corbin: Mattie
Kelly-Okaloosa County Art
Show Winner.
Sarah Watkins: Mattie
Kelly-Okaloosa County Art
Show Winner.
Nathan Saludez: Mattie
Kelly-Okaloosa County Art
Show Winner; Director's
Spirit of Collegiate HS Award.
Mason Charles: Mattie
Kelly-Okaloosa County Art
Show Winner.
Aaron Stringfellow:
Blackwater Review.
Lara Esin: Spirit of
Capstone Award; Director's
Spirit of Collegiate HS Award.
Haley Laflin: Spirit of


Capstone Award; Director's
Spirit of Collegiate HS Award.
MaryEllen Nobles: Spirit
of Capstone Award; Director's
Spirit of Collegiate HS Award.
Katie Smith: Spirit of
Capstone Award.
Alex Sharp: Leadership
Award.
Kelsey Hundley:
Leadership Award; Director's
Spirit of Collegiate HS Award.
Melissa Hertzfeld:
Leadership Award.
Alana Prescott: Rising
Star Award.
Line Lirette: Rising Star
Award.
Jessie Davidson, Rising
Star Award.
Matt Hasty: Director's
Spirit of Collegiate HS Award.
Haley Laflin: Director's
Spirit of Collegiate HS Award.
Kimberly Tedesco:
Director's Spirit of Collegiate
HS Award.
Matt Harrison: Director's
Spirit of Collegiate HS Award.


Join us Sunday

9:00 am. Traditional/Blended
10:30 am. Contemporary
622 avshre Dive 78-6 21 ww c II


* **ipSc d e


Forest Lake
BIBLE CHURCH
Visit our new website-
Swww.forestlakebible.com



1000 37th St., Niceville (850) 678-5879



NEW LIFE CHRISTIAN MINISTRIES
130 N. PARTIN DR., NICEVILLE
CHURCH OFFICE (850) 729-0733

Sunday Morning Bible Study 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:15 a.m.
Bishop and Mrs. T.R Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
Johnson, Sr.
| o Sr Bisho p T.P. Johnsq S r. Seiqr Pastor
www.thisi life,6rg 1
Go ye therefore, and teach all nations, baptizing them in the name of
the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Ghost. Matt 28:19


Kindergarten thru Completed 5th grade

Every Thursday, beginning on
June 17th July 29th
Come on the weeks that you can! No Cost!

8:30 a.m. until 4:00 p.m.
Rocky Bayou Baptist Church Campus
2401 Partin Dr. N (Hwy.285) in Niceville

See website or call the RBBC Office for
more information (678-6062 Mon-Thr)

Register Online at:
http://www.rockybayoubaptist.org


ST. JUDE'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Sunday Services
Holy Eucharist 8 a.m. & 10:30 a.m.
Christian Education 9:15 a.m.
Children's Sunday School 10:30 a.m.

Men's Breakfast 6:45 a.m.
Sewing Guild 9:00 a.m.
Chapel Service 11:00 a.m.
Fellowship Dinner 5:15 p.m.
Adult, Youth & Children's Classes 6:00 p.m.
678-7013 200 N. Partin Drive, Niceville
(across from Ruckel Middle School) www.stjudes.us info@stjudes.us


IMMANUEL ANGLICAN A
CHURCH

Sunday Morning Services
Family Worship 9:00
with children's classes
Walk-In...Worship 11:01
with childcare for ages 6 weeks
to Kindergarten W
Wednesday Nights
Youth 6:30-8 p.m.
250 Indian Bayou Trail, Destin
Church Office: 850-837-6324
www.iacdestin.org
"Pointing The Way To Jesus"


living afit lk
I V I g Pastors Roddy & Danielle Shaffer

NEW LOCATION!
Sunday 10:30 am NEWLOCATION/
W nday :0 m 1023 North Partin Dr
Wednesday 7:00 pm NICEVILLE
Saturday 6:30 pm .I
www.Ifcc.info


CHURC DIRCTOR


I For 18 years the voice of Niceville, Bluewater Bay and Valparaiso I







Wednesday, June 16, 2010


.THE BAY BEACON


Page B-5


I E-mail items to
info@baybeacon.com
before 5 p.m. Wednesday


Summer reading program
The Niceville Public Library's
Summer Reading Program begins
with an open house Wednesday, June
16, in the Youth Services area of the
Library. Drop in 11 a. m. and 1 p.m.
to pick up a reading log and a sched-
ule of all the library's summer events.
Light refreshments will be served.
Age 3-kindergarten will meet
Wednesdays at 10:30 a.m. for stories,
rhymes, music, poetry and a take
home craft or activity.
Grades 1-3 will meet Wednesdays
at noon for stories, music, crafts and
activities.
Grades 4 and 5
will meet
Wednesdays at 1:15
p.m. for books,
book discussion,
special guests, crafts and activities.
Free camp for kids
Emerald Coast Hospice is offer-
ing a free camp for children July 16-
19 at Camp Timpoochee, Niceville.
Camp Brave Heart is for children,
ages 7-14, who have experienced the
loss of a loved one. Regardless of the
type of loss or the reason for the loss,
all children throughout the area are
invited to apply to attend Camp
Brave Heart at no cost to them. A
prior affiliation with Emerald Coast
Hospice is not a prerequisite.
Camp Brave Heart is run by clini-
cal experts who understand the heal-
ing process. The emphasis is on heal-
ing, arts and crafts, field games, boat-
ing, swimming and honoring the peo-
ple they have lost with a very special
memorial service.
To receive an application for a
child to attend, or to volunteer to
assist with Camp Brave Heart, call
Jim Vail, Bereavement Coordinator,
at Emerald Coast Hospice, 689-0300
or go to gentiva.com/hospice.
Applications will be accepted while
space is available.
Dems host Tibbetts
At its June 17, 9:30 a.m., meeting


at Democratic Headquarters, 60
Second St. (Unit 305,) Shalimar, the
Democratic Women's Club of
Okaloosa County will host Schools
Superintendent Alexis Tibbetts and
Cindy Frazier, coordinator for the
"Take Stock in Children" and men-
toring programs sponsored by the
Okaloosa Public School Foundation,
Inc.
Info: Judy Byme Riley at
678-1561 or okaloosademocrats.com.
Jail Ministry banquet
The Good News Jail and Prison
Ministry annual banquet will be held
Thursday, June 17, at 6 p.m. at the
Niceville United Methodist Church
Community Life Center. This
fundraising banquet directly supports
the Okaloosa County Jail Chaplain
and many programs that bring the
Good News to county inmates. Come
hear life-transforming testimonies
from former inmates and a ministry
update from Chaplain Lennon. For
tickets and information on how you
or your church can sponsor a table at
the banquet, contact Chuck Turk at
678-5827.
Dance Desire for CIC
Fred Astaire Dance Studios is
proud to present Dancing with
Desire 2010, a show featuring inter-
nationally acclaimed dance champi-
ons and guest celebrity performers,
Thursday, June 17, beginning at 7
p.m. at the Mattie Kelly Arts Center,
Northwest Florida State College,
Niceville. Tickets are $50 and VIP
tickets are $100. All proceeds will
benefit Children in Crisis, Inc.
To sponsor the
event, which com-
bines entertainment
and charitable
fundraising, or to
place a business ad
in the collectible playbill, call
Children In Crisis, Inc., at 864-4242.
Caregiver stress seminar
A seminar, Understanding
Caregiver Stress, will be held Friday
June 18, 5:30-6:30 p.m. at the
Sterling House Bluewater Bay, 1551
Merchants Way, Niceville. Susie
Baker from Covenant Hospice will
lead the discussion in the Dining
Room.
Reservations and info: Tami
Miles, 729-3322. Complementary
refreshments will be served.
'Fallen Soldier' monument
The city of Niceville is accepting
donations for the "Fallen Soldier"
monument which will be in memory
of fallen veterans and positioned out-
side the Community Center. The


monument will be made by "The
Large Art Co." The goal is $4,400;
$3,378.50 has been raised so far.
Send donations to Fallen Soldiers
Fund, City of Niceville, 208 N.
Partin Drive, Niceville, FL 32578.
Call Ron Hall, 259-7794, for fur-
ther information.
Hospice sets garage sales
Covenant Hospice will hold
garage sales at 1419 29th St.,
Niceville, Friday and Saturday, June
18 and 19, 8 a.m.-noon. The sales
will benefit its non-funded and under-
funded programs in Okaloosa and
Walton counties. These programs
include bereavement services, chil-
dren's services, chaplain services and
indigent care.
Items on sale include: furniture,
books, jewelry, housewares and
much more!
Sorry, no clothes.
Info: Lill Jennings, 729-1800.
Kids on Campus signups
Registration for the Kids on
Campus summer enrichment pro-
gram at Northwest Florida College is


in progress at all seven NWFSC loca-
tions. Kids on Campus offers youth
entering grades three to eight a
unique opportunity for fun learning in
a college environment with classes in
athletics, theater, art and academics.
The program offers two sessions at
the Niceville campus; June 21 to July
1 and July 12 to 22. Classes are held
Monday through Thursday.
Registration is on-going until the first
session on a space available basis.
The course list and registration forms
are available at all area elementary
and middle schools, NWFSC cam-
puses and centers, and
nwfsc.edu/schedule.
Info: 729-6086.
Patriotic art exhibit slated
The Local Color Artists Group is
presenting "Patriotic Impressions," a
new fine art exhibit at the Heritage
Museum of Northwest Florida, fea-
turing colorful, original works of art
in a variety of media, created by 10
local artists. All work is available for
purchase; a portion of the proceeds
will benefit the museum.


'Frankenstein' is coming
Murder, despair and terror are on
tap when Stage Crafters presents
"Frankenstein," a play about a crea-
ture created from pieces of the dead.
Evening performances begin at 7:30
and weekend matinees are 2 p.m. on
June 18-20. Tickets ($15) go on sale
two weeks before opening night and
can be purchased at: Bayou Books,
Niceville; Dowd Title Group, LLC,
Destin; Connect With Flowers,
Shalimar; PS Gifts, Fort Walton
Beach; and at all Century 21 offices
in Navarre and Okaloosa and Walton
counties. Performances are held at
the Municipal Auditorium, 106
Miracle Strip Parkway, Fort Walton
Beach. For Info, e-mail: executive-
board@stagecrafters.com or visit
Web site stagecrafters.net.
Frankenstein is directed by Joe Pema.
Golf, silent auction
A four-man scramble golf tourna-
ment to benefit New Headings
International, a non-profit organiza-
tion dedicated to improving the
health of all people worldwide, and a
silent auction will be held Saturday,
June 19. The entry fee is $80, which
includes pre-play and post round
food, drinks, door prize entries, range
balls plus full round with cart, com-
petitions for the closest to the pin and
longest drive, a free warrior custom
golf club for each team member and
a voucher for an additional free round
at Shalimar Pointe. Hole in one
prizes include a full set of Callaway
irons, round trip airfare for two, and
LCD TV or a car.
Registration is at 7 a.m. A shot-
gun start is set for 8 a.m. The silent
auction, 7 a.m.-1 p.m.
Grit & Grace auditions
Grit & Grace, Inc. announces
auditions for the upcoming produc-
tion of "A Box
of Grace" June
19 at the old
Freeport
Library, 1-4
p.m. and June
21 at the Florida Chautauqua Hall of
Brotherhood, DeFuniak Springs, 4-7
p.m. The Grit & Grace production
will take place at the Walton High
School auditorium in DeFuniak
Springs, Sept. 9-12.
For more information on how to
be a sponsor, how to become a cast
and crew member, or how to get
involved with year's production, call
892-9578, or
hinsonhannony@yahoo.com.
Singer to appear
Singer-songwriter Kathleen


Gibson will appear Saturday, June
19, 10:30 a.m., in the Niceville City
Council Chambers across from the
Library. Gibson entertains and edu-
cates all ages with award winning
music and stories. Her performance
will touch your heart and tickle the
funny bone.
Info: kathleengibson.com
Concerts in the Park
Concerts in the Park, Thursdays
through June 24, 7 p.m., Mattie
Kelley Cultural Arts Village, The
Village Green, 4323 Commons Drive
West, Destin. Parking at Grace
Lutheran Church. Admission is $5
for adults; kids under 12 free. Raffle
prizes at intermission. Bring your
favorite chair and picnic or purchase
dinner from Carrabba's Italian Grill.
Ice cream treats from Marble Slab
Creamery. Schedule: June 17, Clark
& Company; and June 24, The
Return. Presented by Mattie Kelly
Arts Foundation. Info: 650-2226 or
mattiekellyartsfounda
tion.org.
Fitness regime offered
If you're looking for a challeng
ing workout or just want to become
more physically fit, join the ROTC
students at Northwest Florida State
College for physical training this
summer, and get into shape free of
charge as the program opens its
workout routine to the public. Youth
and adults of any athletic ability, who
are at least 16 years of age, are invit-
ed to join the students in the college's
ROTC program for circuit training,
upper body and abdominal training,
cardio training, stretching, running
and team sports every Monday
through Aug. 19, 6-7 a.m. at the
Niceville campus. Participants meet
by the ROTC building at the west
end of campus by the ball fields.
Info: Capt. David Avallone,
729-6022 or avallond@nwfsc.edu.
GOP candidate forum
The Okaloosa County Republican
Club will host a forum on June 24 foi
the Republican candidates for
Sheriff. The seven candidates will
answer questions and state their opin-
ions on the issues. The forum will
be at the American Legion Post #235
on Hollywood Boulevard in Fort
Walton Beach. The candidates will
be available to meet attendees start-
ing at 6:15 PM followed by dinner at
6:55 PM. The forum will begin at
7:30 PM. Reservations and cancella-
tions must be made by Monday, June
21. The dinner cost $10. Call Ginny
Mills at 609-1179 or Jane Dale at
651-5049 for reservations.


Orchestra tickets
Season tickets are available for the Northwest Florida
Symphony Orchestra's 24th season. Those who sub-
scribe or renew by June 30 will be entered into a drawing
to win an original artwork, "The Symphony," above, by
local artist Linda Kenick. Season tickets are $100 for five
concerts. Call 729-6000.


I For 18 yearsthe voice ofl N-iceiR~lle, lu ewa[tir Bay andValpariso, I,]






Page B-6


THE BAY BEACON


Wednesday, June 16, 2010


Q THE MID-BAY BRIDGE ROTARY CLUB
Wishes to thank the following sponsors for their continued support of the Mid-Bay Club's 12th annual charity golf tournament held
at the Bluewater Bay Golf Resort on 4 June 10. Proceeds of the tournament fund on-going community service projects and
activities supported by the club and Rotary International. Their generosity guarantees the success of our projects.


PLATINUM SPONSORS
Beef O' Brady's
DRS Technologies
Okaloosa Gas District
Raymond James Financial Services/Dave Rauch
Powell & Swanick, Injury Lawyers HOLE-IN-ONE SPONSOR
GOLD SPONSORS
Lockheed Martin Corporation
Halprin-Finkler Group Wachovia Financials
Wells Fargo Advisors/Dennis Conger
SILVER SPONSORS
CHELCO
Ron Moore
Barton Homes
Miller Consulting
1905 Antique Gallery
Costal Powersports
Bay Area Awards
B. Design of Destin
McCarty & Associates
Carr, Riggs and Ingram
Harold F Peek, Jr., PA.
Body Dynamics Gym
John E. Clack & Associates
Henard Family Chiropractic
Eglin Federal Credit Union
Oklahoma State University
Allstate- Mark Woolsey Agency
Information International Associates, Inc.


Bill Berry, Business Brokers
Bluewater Chiropractic Wellness Center
Sandy & Ray Sell Homes, RE/MAX Southern Realty
Southern Capital Insurance
Perry's of Niceville
MTS- Mike Marchese
Grey Eagle Coins
Bluewater Bay Contract Postal Unit
Advantage Portable Buildings, Inc.
Bay Area Better Hearing, LLC
IN-KIND CONTRIBUTIONS
Bluewater Bay Golf Resort
ResortQuest Northwest Florida, LLC
Emerald Grande at Harbor Walk Village
Eglin AFB Golf Course
Ft Walton Beach Golf Course
Winn Dixie, Bluewater Bay
Edwin Watts Golf
Bay Beacon/Eglin Flyer
Blackstone Golf Course
Rocky Bayou Country Club
Shalimar Pointe Golf and Country Club
Windswept Dunes Golf Course
Helga's Restaurant & Biergarten
Kelley Plantation Golf Club
Emerald Bay Golf Course
Accent Signs


Explosive

deal on a

T-shirt

Library Director Sheila Bishop said the
city's fireworks fund has more than
enough money for this year's
Independence Day celebration over
Boggy Bayou. Fundraising efforts,
including T-shirt sales, aluminum can
recycling, and other efforts, have been
successful, with more than $38,000
collected so far. She said money being
collected now is being applied
towards next year's fireworks show.


NHS makes

Newsweek

list again
By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
Niceville High School is in
the top one percent of an exclu-
sive group of nationally ranked
public high schools.
This week Newsweek
released its annual list of the
best public high schools in the
country based on "how hard
school staffs work to challenge
students with advanced-place-
ment college-level courses and
tests."
Just 1,623 high schools
made the grade on Newsweek's
list-6 percent of the nation's
total-and Niceville High was
ranked No. 131, its best show-
ing ever in the five-year history
of the Newsweek rankings.
Last year, Niceville was No.
332. It has made the rankings
every year since the list's incep-
tion in 2006.
School Board Member
Howard Hill pointed out that all
four traditional public high
schools in Okaloosa County
made it into the top 25 percent
of the magazine's exclusive list:
Choctawhatchee High was
ranked No. 268, Crestview
High School was listed as No.
314, and Fort Walton Beach
High School was No. 401. The
magazine excluded private and
religious schools from its rank-
ings.
According to Newsweek, the
rankings are determined by tak-
ing the total number of
Advanced Placement,
International Baccalaureate or
Cambridge (AICE) tests given
at each public high school dur-
ing the year and dividing by the
number of graduating seniors.


WALL
From page B-1
Northwest Florida State
College, discusses background
of the memorial and its archi-
tect, Maya Ling Lin.
-1 p.m., Charles E. Merkel
Jr., 53rd Wing historian, dis-
cusses "The People and Places


of Vietnam," with slides, sto-
ries and memorabilia.
-8:30 p.m., candlelight cer-
emony with reading of
Okaloosa, Walton and Santa
Rosa county names.
Sunday
1Turner Boulevard. The fair-
grounds will be on your right.


I DOIVECO CREE I


^ I IR;1R; []iG oTISO


I FIESPACE


Chamber honors member
"Chairman's Choice" is the opportunity for one person to
attend different functions that the Niceville-Valparaiso
Chamber of Commerce chairman of the board attends to gain
a different perspective. For June, Chairman of the Board
Philippe Miceli, BankTrust, selected Therese van Gogh, North
Light Yacht Club.


I GL, IN & A


I CABINET


I CLEANING


COMPTERSEEE:S
El^^ff^^fi
"hopltord',, (4fice


I DANCEW C L .gg


I HAIR CAR


--o279-4656p-
43 n, Sims Pkwv.
walkJohA
ns ways Welcoufe_

MINI STOR


I1 543-32


I HOME RE


I EHilJ


I LAWN CA


I LAWN CA


I L AW I CAREI[ -'-'


I MlNI SIo:


I PI3STNRSS3S R3ECLEANIN


I AINlI/I


I PAINTING


I ANTN


I PRESURE ASHIN


I PRESSURE


I SALON


I SALON


I TREE SERV


I For 18 years the voice of Niceville, Bluewater Bay and Valparaiso I






Wednesday, June 16, 2010



Scholars win

help with tuition
Pictured are 14 of the 20 recipients of the $20,200
in health-related careers scholarships awarded by
the Twin Cities Hospital Auxiliary at a luncheon
held in their honor. From left: front, Stephanie
Igtiben, Lauren Gagnor, Roni Roberson, Kaili
Johnson, Courtney Bowden, Jordan Jensen and
Ceselly Yates; back, Stephanie Serban, Corrie
Sober, Michelle Ryan, James Lewis, Josiah Duffey,
Aaron Cain and Joshua Avellano. Not pictured are
Cathleen Igtiben, Christena Eilders, Patricia
Nelson, Connie Pybus and Candice Reynolds.


-THE BAY BEACON


Page B-7


Rocky soars in Math Bowl


Rocky Bayou Christian
Academy placed well in the
NWFSC Math Bowl March 5. In
the individual testing top 10 were
YuXuan Zhang, first, 151 points;
James Kim fourth, 115 points;
Matt McDorman, sixth, 107
points, and Su Ho Im, seventh
106 points.
Earlier in the year, eight sev-
enth graders participated in the
Duke University Talent
Identification Program by taking


the ACT or SAT. Four of the eigh
participants-Joshua Birdsong
Cameron Esses, Joshua Preston
and Hannah Stoner-qualifiec
for the state recognition ceremo-
ny in May by earning at least ,
20 on the English or math sec-
tions or at least a 21 on the read-
ing, or science sections. Joshum
Birdsong qualified in reading
Cameron in English, Joshum
Preston in math and reading, anc
Hannah in English.


- Teaco
Beacon


Real Estate Marketplace
"Where Buyers and Sellers Meet!"


FLORIDA CLUB at
BLUEWATER BAY
Furnished 1, 2, 2 + loft:
UTILITIES INCLUDED
Pool, Sauna, Fitness Room,
Some Pet Friendly Rooms
$1,200/mo. $1,800/mo.
Furnished,
Utilities Included:
Townhouses:
Swift Creek: 2/2: $1,600/mo.
Studios:
$800-$1,500/mo.

ML&: A i


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HOME IN SHALIMAR!
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AMAZING HOME
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(850) 678-5178
Call our rental office to manage
your property or to find a rental.
Your Hometown Realtorfor 28 years


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We are
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ONSITE Agents.
S^ o(850) 897-SOLD (7653)
Steve Hughes Diane Cocchiarella
(502-1014) (830-3568)
Carrie Leugers MindyBarrett LizNewberry
(974-5436) (687-3377) (687-0776)

* Bayfront Efficiency, Fully Furnished .............$147,500
SBlue Pine Village, Updated, 3/2.......................$167,900
* Lakeside Condo, 2/2, Ground Floor .............$169,900
* End Unit, Marina Cove Townhome, 3/2.5 ....$199,500
* BWB Parkwood, 3/2, Brick, 1-Story,
Fenced Yard, Open Floor Plan.PENDING.$215,000
* Newly Remodeled Family Home, Bluewater, 3/2,
R E D U C E D ................................................. $210,000
* Marina Cove Townhome, 3/2.5,
V iew s of the Bay........................................... $210,000
* Magnolia Plantation, Custom Upgrades, 3/2,
P E N D IN G .................................................... $2 4 9 ,0 00
* Waterfront, Marina Cove Townhome 3/2.5...$249,900
* Lido Village, 3/2.5..................................$279,000
* BWB Magnolia Plantation 3/2, Golf Course, Brick
Home, Sunroom, Tile, Stainless, Granite .....$359,900
* Raintree Estate, Waterfront Home, 3/2........$599,000
* Beautiful Building Lot,
Southwind Golf Course ... ..................... $165,000


* Furn., Waterfront Condo, 2/1, W/D, Util. Incl....$1,350
* Unfurn., New Townhome, BWB, 3/2.5..............$1,595
* Unfurn., 3/2.5, MC Townhouse..................... $1,600
* Waterfront Townhome, 3/2.5, Garage ..............$1,700
SUnfurn., BWB House, 4/2, Fenced Yard ..........$1,700
" Unfurn., One-Story House, 3/2, Split Floor Plan,
Golf Couse......... ..... ........ .. .......................... $1,800
* Gated Community, Magnolia Plantation, 3/2.5,
Golf Course, Screened Porch ......................$1,900
290 Yacht Club Dr. ,. :. BayTMarina


OrU! Niceville's #1
Sales Office Every
CALL TODAY FOR MOYear Since 2FORMATION5

Serving a-ortcwest n orida Since 1959!
CALL TODAY FOR MORE INFORMATION


4261 Shadow Lane
MLS#535216
$234,900
1858 square feet

138 Edge Avenue
MLS#528848
$374,900
2402 square feet

115 Dominica Way
MLS#531033
$399,500
2660 square feet

9008 Rushing River
MLS#534873
$475,000
3064 square feet


1812 Huntington Road
MLS#539083
$349,000
2430 square feet

40 Southwind Court
MLS#533765
$399,000
2780 square feet

620 Carr Drive
MLS#527491
$475,000
4135 square feet


301 Grove Park
MLS#532304
$699,000
4868 square feet


2412 Rocky Shores
MLS#539129
$358,000
2442 square feet

1102 Pin Oak Circle
MLS#511684
$399,000
2358 square feet

170 Lanman Road
MLS#536950
$668,000
3533 square feet

111 Safe Harbor
MLS#532165
$763,900
2956 square feet


www.openhouse.com I www.century21wilsonminger.com
Each office is independently owned & operated


Niceville, Crestview,
Fort Walton and Navarre!
One bedroom to five
bedrooms from
$450-$2500!

Search online at:
OurLocalRental.cor

Century 21
Wilson Minger Agency
Niceville's Top Selling Real Estate Office

729-6504


PROUD SPONSOR OF THE TRAVELING VIETNAM MEMORIAL WALL!
JUNE 17 20
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Premium Swift Creek Homesite Just Waiting For You! .46 acres $110,000 Web#053
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SAttractive Townhome Conveniently Located! 3/2 1,534SF $154,900 Web#059
Need Room For A Growing Family? 4/3 2,303SF $270,000 Web#052
Prestigious Golf Course Home In Southwind 4/3.5 3,135SF $549,500 Web#759
LAUREL HILL
Country Living On 5.75 Acres! 3/2 1,620Sf $125,000 Web#054
FREEPORT
Life of Luxury In This Bay Front Beauty! 3/3.5 3,340SF $949,000 Web#613


,I,




1000 Sq. Ft
Warehouse

500 Sq. Ft
Office

For More
Information
Call

897-6464
1484 Hickory St.
Niceville


You saw it
in the
Beacon


"'Where Buyers and Sellers Meet!'"


"Where Buyers and Sellers Meet!"



eacon


CLASSIFIED


I CONENINTWAY T PLCE OU BECO CLSI IEDA!I


NEWSPAPER
DELIVERY
Earn extra cash of $45
to $140 or more each
week in your spare
time! The Bay Beacon
seeks a reliable
independent contractor
to insert, bag, and
deliver newspapers
Tuesday night. You
must be over 21 and
have a reliable vehicle,
a good driving record,
a Florida driver's
license, and proof of
current liability
insurance. No
collecting duties.
Earnings vary
according to route and
work load. Stop by the
Bay Beacon for an
information sheet and
to fill out an
application. The
Beacon 1181 E. John
Sims Parkway,
Niceville 678-1080
(Parkway East
Shopping Center
across from PoFolks)


REPORTER
Part-Time
The Eglin Flyer and the
Hurlburt Patriot base
newspapers seek a
freelance reporter to
write human interest
features and cover
events on and off base.
You must be available
most days. We pay $25
a story and $5 a photo,
when published. Writing
experience is essential,
as is access to a home
computer and a digital
camera. Base access
essential. Some
reporting and photo
experience is helpful,
but not required. Call
Ken Books, 678-1080.
Hiring Guest Service
Agents. Apply in per-
son, Holiday Inn
Express, 106 Bayshore
Drive, Niceville.
Christie's Salon,
Niceville, 2 stations
available for rent, 678-
9224


Hiring Housekeeping &
Laundry Attendants.
Apply in person,
Holiday Inn Express,
106 Bayshore Drive,
Niceville.
M&F Bank, Full-time
tellers. Accepting
applications,
www.mfbank.com
EOE/FDIC

3 BR, 2 BA house. 250'
from beach. Pool/ hot
tub. $2100/ wk or
$1900/ mo w/ yr lease.
gnewman5@charter.net

HEALTH PROBLEMS,
MUST SELL. 352-446-
2420. 2006 Mobile
Suites 5th WHEEL, 36'
with 3 slides, complete-
ly equipped, $59,900.
2005 DODGE DULLY,
low mileage, $27,500.
Both are 1 owner,
negotiable.


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MAIL: Beacon Newspapers, 1181 E. John Sims Pwky., Niceville, FL 32578. Please enclose check.
DROP IN: The Bay Beacon, 1181 E. John Sims Pkwy., Parkway East Shopping Center
Office hours: 8 a.m.- 5 p.m. M-F After hours, use mail slot in our door.
E-MAIL: Classified@baybeacon.com Type "Classified" in subject field. (Do not include credit card information.
We will call you for credit card info. $5 processing fee.)


BEACON CLASSIFIED
AD DEADLINE:
2:00 P.M. Fri. for Wed.


Please write ad on form. Include phone number as part of ad. Minimum charge $11.00* for up to 10 words. Each additional word 200. Attach more paper if needed.

First Word

$11.00


$11.20


$11.40


$11.60


$11.80


$12.00


$12.20 $12.40 $12.60 $12.80 $13.00
*Base price includes $5 weekly discount for walk-in or mail-in prepaid ads. Please make checks payable to the Beacon Newspapers. Ads are non-refundable.


I -


I
I


50% DISCOUNT FOR ADDITIONAL WEEKS OR PAPERS. CHECK PUBLICATIONS TO PUBLISH AD:
O Bay Beacon (Number of weeks)__ Eglin Flyer (Number of weeks)__ Hurlburt Patriot (Number of weeks)__


SName
SPhone
I Address
I
i


Price of First Run ................$
+ Price of subsequent runs....$
= Total Price ..........................$


I - B Esl1ACO llS A o 1I:1M S KYB E I BBFLo(5)681 0


Looking for a home?
Check the classified ads
every Wednesday.
The Beacon Newspapers,
1181 E. John Sims Pkwy.,
Niceville, FL
678-1080


I For 18 years the voice of Niceville, Bluewater Bay and Valparaiso I


)


'.-BAYWALK
REAL ESTATE. INC.
www.baywalk2.com
Exquisite Custom Built Home in Magnolia Plantation
Mediterranean Village with Crown Molding, Central
Vacuum, Can Lighting, Lt. Cherry Cabinets, Solid Wood
Floors in Family and Dining, Screen Porch with Visqueen
windows, Patio area and Fenced Back Yard, Beautifully
landscaped, 3/2, Asking $279,900.

All Brick and Cedar (recently painted) 4 Bedroom, 2.5
Baths located Edge Water Village North. Home has
numerous upgrades including Roof, Hurricane Impact
Windows and So Much More. Inground Pool and play area
along with a lovely pinic spot. Call now to see this
immaculate home at a very affordable price.
2048 Sq. Ft. $229,000.

Simple Homey Fisherman's Delight Choctaw
Beach 100 feet on the Bay and No Flood Insurance
required. Home has two separate living areas. First con-
sist of Family Room, Kitchen, Dining, Master bedroom and
2 additional bedrooms, 2 full baths 2nd separate on bot-
tom floor is Family, Kitchen, Dining, 1 Bedroom and
Bathroom Handyman special, Roof 5 years old on
Workshop and 2 years old on House. Sold AS IS -
1850 sq.ft. $245,000.

Waterview Cove Freeport All Brick, 3 Bed, 2 Bath
Located on a Beautiful Landscaped Yard. A Must See!!
Granite, Cultured Marble, Neutral Colors. Looks and
Shows Like New. 1,851 Sq. Ft. $189,000.

Grand Oaks, Niceville Large rectangular lot to build
your home with a 25' waterfront lot with dock for your sail-
boat or boat. Deep water. This community consists
of 27 home sites and this lot is the largest one
left for sale. $235,000.

Waterview Cove-All Brick, 4 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Ceramic
Tile Floors, Wood Foyer and Carpet. 3 years old.
SHORT SALE $215,000

King's Lake Waterfront with Dock, Mobile Home, 3/2,
Owner Financing, $130,000.

Professional Office Space for lease Courtyard Plaza
located in BWB next to CVS has Office space available.
1,500 Square feet, 2,300 Square feet, 1,875 Square
Feet or 6,000 Square feet. $13.00 per square plus
Cam & Sales Tax.

NEED SOMEONE TO WORK THROUGH YOUR
SHORT SALES WITH YOU? CALL JANE
RENTALS AVAILABLE FROM AS LOW
$430-$3,500 W -Niceville, Valparaiso, Crestview, Ft.
Walton & Destin.

CALL
Jane Rainwater
(850) 897-1101
1-888-390-4450
Choose Baywalk, Ab
YOU DESERVE THE BEST!
4566 Hwy 20E, Ste. 104 Niceville








I t I I Sp


1015 E. John Sims Parkway
Niceville, Florida 32578
Prices Effective:
Wed., June 16 Tues., June 22, 2010
EVERYDAY LOW PRICES
Plus 10% added at the Register


.$248

Angus Beef
Shoulder
Roast
Boneless


Angus Beef
Ribeye Steak
Semi-Boneless
Oscar Mayer Cotto Salami or Bologna.....97
12 oz pkg$Pd 68
Farm Fresh Pre-Cooked Bacon..........1
9 1< r)7-


. I VL
Shopper Value, Sliced
12 oz


Bacon ............. 78

$178
Fresh Ground Beef
Family Pack


$168
lb


sh Chicken Breast
Boneless/Skinless
$ t78
61b
Beef Short Ribs
Boneless


... $ 78
Angus Beef Shoulder Steak................ 2 b
Boneless $285
El Montery Burritos.............................. 2
32 oz frozn pkg $285
Farm Fresh Italian Sausage ................
19.7 oz

*21
Pork Loin
Whole Boneless


874
California Cello
Iceberg Lettuce
$193
Sweet Vidalia Onions
4 3 Ib bag


South Eastern Peaches.......................8b
1 Ib pkg
Red Ripe Roma Tomatoes....................8 3 b
California Broccoli.............................. 116


$198
P Large Sweet Ripe
Athena Cantaloupes


/ /


Betty Crocker Cake Mix
18-19.5 oz box


Tide Detergent
Liquid or Powder


881
Flavorite Cereal
Apple Dapples, Fruit
Rings, Frosted Flakes "
12.2 oz box
Betty Crocker Ready-to Spread Frosting 33
12-16 oz $166
Hi-C Fruit Drinks....................................
10 pk ctn $125
Home Life Foam Plates........................
50 ct
Home Life Trash Bags or $ 98
Tall Kitchen Bags .................................
20-30 ct

$233
Cottonelle Bath
Tissue
4 pk double roll


$155
Flavorite
Vegetable Oil
48 oz btl


Palmolive Dish
20 oz btl


SLiqui $ 75
Liquid ......................... 1


Gerber Baby Food 2nd........................ 8
7 oz pkg, 2 pks $5 55
Baby Basic Diapers.............................
Jumbo or Training Pants, 19-50 ct ,


Betty Crocker Brownie Mix ................
18.3-19.9 oz box


45'
Shopper Value Vegetables
15 oz can


$225
General Mills Cereal
Kix 8.7 oz; Cocoa Puffs 11.8 oz;
Cheerios 8.9 oz; Cinnamon Toast
Crunch 12.8 oz; Multi-Grain Cheerios
9 oz; Total Raisin Bran 18.25 oz box
Bisquick Baking Mix .....................$. 1
20 oz box $ 66
Viva Paper Towels................................
1 ct pkg, Big Roll
Act II Popcorn.......................... .......
8.6-9.9 oz box$1
Golden Flake Potato Chips ................
5 oz pkg


$688
Alpo Dry Dog Food
Pime Cuts or Come N Get It
17.6 Ib bag


$177
Borden Cheese
Shredded or Chunk
S8 oz pkg


Jersey Farms Milk................
1/2 gal 1
Borden Cheese Singles..............j
-10 7 r n -


899
Sunny
Delight
48-64 oz btl


- ." -F $179
Dannon Yogurt, Activia, Dan Active or Light ............................
4-6 ct pkg
Yoplait Yogurt, Light or Thick & Creamy .................................4 4
6 oz ctn
Imperial Spread Quarter .......................................................7 5
1 lb pkg $266
Florida Natural Orange Juice.................................................
64 oz ctn



Large Shrimp
31-40 count


Catfish Fillets............................... $4 1
I Farm raised


$375
Blue Bell
Ice Cream
1/2 gal


999
Totinos
Party Pizza
9.8-10.9 oz box


Shopper Value Ice Cream ............................................................ 66
140 oz pail $198
Banquet Family Size Entrees ..............................
24-36 oz box 1$1
Totinos Pizza Rolls ..........................
7.5 oz box $ 33
Red Baron Pizza............................. ... .............
20-22.1 oz select varieties $
Flavorite Tater Puffs or Hash Browns ........................................ 5
23-32 oz A M.


New York Garlic Toast
10.5-12 oz box


or Breadsticks........................................


$599 $748
|g| Brill Cakes W Barefoot Wine
Mil assorted varieties 1.5 Itr


European French Bread ...................$2 15
16 oz pkg $198
Glazed Donuts ..................................
12 ct pkg


S$892
M ichelob ............................................$ 8
12 pk bottles or cans $. 65
Bogle Merlot or Chardonnay............$7
750 ml


FIEVI |1U KLWICE [LUS 10% ))DDED UT KIWI I


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S$4177
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