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 Section A
 Section B
 Celebrate the Arts














Group Title: Bay beacon
Title: The Bay beacon
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00099641/00030
 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: October 6, 2010
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Niceville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Valparaiso (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Okaloosa -- Niceville
United States of America -- Florida -- Okaloosa -- Valparaiso
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Apr. 22, 1992.
General Note: Description based on: May 11, 1994.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00099641
Volume ID: VID00030
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
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
    Celebrate the Arts
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
Full Text

vial contained only his heart
medicine. He said he hadn't
known it had fallen out of his
pocket until 10 weeks later,
when a sheriff's deputy showed
up on his doorstep to clap him in
handcuffs.
After a gym employee found
the bottle the day he dropped it,
the sheriff's office was called. A
deputy-administered field test of
a substance found in the vial
indicated that it could be
cocaine, according to the sher-
iff's report.
Based on the field test and a
surveillance video from the gym
Please see SPOONER, page A-3


I~de~


By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
Lawyers appear to be preparing to
file claims against the Air Force on
behalf of property owners who may be
damaged by expected increases in jet
noise generated by Eglin Air Force Base.
Valparaiso's city attorney and a
Tallahassee law finn retained by the
municipality last week were given a
green light by the city commission to


The Air Force's preferred alternative
appears to put most of Valparaiso
under noise levels which the service
itself acknowledges are incompati-
ble with residential development.
Valparaiso City Attomney Doug
Wyckoff requested that he and the
Tallahassee law finn of Rose,
Sundstrom & Bentley be allowed to
represent private clients, that is indi-
vidualvralparaiso homeowners or


others, who may seek legal redress
from the federal government over
high levels of jet noise. The request
to represent private clients came at a
special meeting Sept. 28, not long
after city commissioners had voted
5-0 to retain Rose, Sundstrom for
possible litigation over the F-35
SEIS.

Please see NOISE, page A-2


4, 000-horne

proposal

Ot,8GTS

hurdle

By Mike Griffith
Beacon Correspondent
The Niceville Planning
Commission gave tentative
approval Monday to plan by
Ruckel Properties to develop a
1,087-acre tract between Forest
Road and the Eglin Reservation,
north of Rocky Bayou Drive.
The Ruckel tract, which could
eventually include up to 4,300
homes, as well as businesses, is
the largest privately owned unde-
veloped property in Okaloosa
County south of the Shoal River.
At Monday's public hearing,
the planning commission gave
preliminary approval to the plan,
thus clearing it for presentation to
the Niceville City Council at the
next regular city council meeting,
at 7 p.m., T'uesday, Oct. 12 at
Niceville City Hall.
The plan presented Monday
was a "concept plan," for
Ruckel's "Community Planned
Unit Development (CPUD)," and
cannobibe mul utlpoh itoa
more detailed final plan to be
presented later, if the council
approves the concept plan next
Tuesday.
Construction will not begin
for at least three years, and com-
pletion of all the homes and busi-
nesses within the proposed com-
munity could take between 15
and 20 years, said Ruckel
Please see HOME, page A-4


also represent individual property
owners who may seek damages
from the Air Force.
Meantime, Valparaiso officials
are mulling the best way to
respond to Eglin's new draft
Supplemental Environmental
Impact Statement (SEIS) detailing
how 59 F-35 jet fighters which
will be stationed at Eglin may
affect surrounding communities.


Doug Wyckoff


Beacon photos by Del Lessard


Pumpkin brigade
Forming a relay line about 60 church youth mem-
bers, including Tevis Godfrey, right, made quick
work of moving some 29,000 pounds of pumpkins
Thursday in preparation for opening the Pumpkin
Patch, the group's annual fund-raiser and commumi-
ty project. The orange-color harvest fruits will be on
sale throughout October at the Pumpkin Patch on
John Sims Parkway, near Partin Drive, in front of the
Niceville United Mlethodist Church.


O~MI ~C
Wednesday, I 0 a.m.
The Friends of the
Niceville Library plan a
tea with guest speaker
and author Deborah
Brodie in the Niceville
Community Center next
door to the library.
Info: 729-4090.
Book signing will
follow the program.
Wednesday, I p.m.
Randy
McDaniel,
--_ chief of
emergency
management, Okaloosa
County, will speak about
ou r area's response to the
2010 Gulf oil spill. H e'| |
be at Northwest Florida
State College's K-Gallery.
Saturday, IO a.m.-3 p.m.
Walton Outdoors and
the Walton County 4-H
Program p lan a free
Explore The Outdoors
Festival at Camp
Timpoochee 4-H Center.
kAcktiivities will include
ka ng
fishing,
natural trail
walIks,
YOLO boarding, archery,
wildlife presentations,
forest ecology, geo
caching and nature-
based games.
Info: Lori Ceier, 267-
2064 or 892-8172.
Saturday, I0 a.m.
The Genealogical
Soaiety of Okaloosa


at the
Heritage
M seum
1 Westview Drive '
Valparaiso. .
The speaker w IIl be
Dale Cox, a native of
Two Egg, Fla., and a
writer and historian.
The society's meetings
are open to the public.
Info: Pat Pruett, 678-
2023.

Calendar, B-4


By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
Three weeks after it was dis-
closed that a 65-year-old
Freeport man had been arrested
on a discredited drug charge,
Okaloosa County Sheriff Ed
Spooner last week apologized to
him.
The man, retiree George
Funti, spent three nights in jail
earlier this year despite the fact
that the evidence against him
had already been discredited by
the state's own law-enforcement
lab.
In a press conference called
to discuss the embarrassment,


Spooner Sept. 29 said it would
be weeks before he knows
whether any sheriff's personnel
would be disciplined because of
the foul-up.
"We made some errors,"
Spooner said. "We didn't do
some things we should have," he
added, promising a "full" inter-
nal investigation,
According to a sheriff's
office report, Funti was working
out in a Bluewater Bay gym
Feb. 12 when he dropped a tiny
vial.
In a Sept. 8 Bay Beacon arti-
cle detailing the case for the first
time, Funti told a reporter the


Okaloosa County
Sheriff Ed Spooner
apologized Sept. 29
for the arrest of a man
falsely suspected of a
drug crime.


By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
Valparaiso city commissioners
continue to mull a possible
takeover of the city's electric
power franchise from Gulf
Power, but progress has been
slow
Culf Power officials declined
to meet with the city commis-
sioners on the issue last week.
No date has been set for any
future meeting.
In July city commissioners
adopted a negotiating position on


possible renewal of the city's
franchise with Gulf Power
Company.
Valparaiso's 30-year franchise
agreement with Gulf Power, the
city's current electric provider,
expires in August 2011.
For the past several years
Valparaiso City Commissioner
Tom Miller has pushed for the
city to take over the job of dis-
tributing electrical power to city
residents. Under his proposal, the
city would buy electricity from a
Please see SKIPS, page A-3


SLawyers eye jet-noise claims


Spooner apologizes in arrest foul-up


Gulf Power ships


takeover meeting


Seeking honors

at iviaet Festival
Larena Stokes, 24, of Fort Walton Beach, was
among 17 auditioning Saturday at the
Niceville Community Center for one of four
finalist spots in the 2010 Boggy Bayou Mlullet
Singing Showdown, to be held at the festival
Oct. 15. The four finalists-Curtis Clark,
Jennifer Johnson, Chris Cadenhead, and
Carolyn Weaver--will compete with one song
each in front of the audience and a panel of
judges on stage at the Mlullet Festival Friday,
Oct. 15, at 8:30 p.m. The winner will get $500
and will perform one song after the Tip Tops
at 8:30 p.m. on Saturday and another song at
10 p.m. after Jerrod Niemann.
Beacon photo by Norman Wolf







Page A-2


Wednesday, October 6, 2010


NO IS E
From page A-1

The Tallahassee law fimn twice
sued the Air Force in federal count
on behalf of Valparaiso, in 2008
and 2009. The first suit was over a
Freedom of Information Act
request. The second was over an
Air Force decision in February
2009 to station 59 F-35s at Eglin,
allegedly without fully complying


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with the federal requirements that
the military service consider addi-
tional altematives. Both lawsuits
were settled out of court.
Wyckoff told commissioners
he did not see any conflict of inter-
est if he and the other attorneys
were to represent the city and indi-
viduals at the same time, although
presumably with different
demands.
Mayor Bruce Amold told the
Beacon that individual citizens,


not the city, would be more
aggrieved by the high levels of
noise projected over the city as
depicted in the SEIS. In other
communities close to other overly
noisy military runways, individual
homeowners have had to resont to
class action lawsuits to get the fed-
eral government to pay for loss of
propenty values, he said.
The Air Force has given no
indication whether money would
be available for soundproofing


buildings, buying properties, or
compensating owners. Hundreds
of properties in Valparaiso and in
northwest Niceville are expected
to experience greater jet noise
when the F-35s begin training
flights in earnest in the next few
years. The first warplane of the
new training wing is expected to
arrive at Eglin late this year or
early next year.
Amold asked Eglin officials to
provide more detailed noise pro-
file maps so that city officials
could more accurately evaluate
the potential impact of jet noise on
the city. Municipal officials are
trying to formulate a response to
the draft SEIS during the 45-day
colmnent period that ends Nov. 8.
The plan was released Sept. 24.
Eglin will also hold three pub-
lic meetings next week to get
community inputs on the draft
SEIS.
While commissioners voted to
retain the Tallahassee law frm
that previously sued the Air Force,
it's not clear whether the new
enviromnental study would gener-
ate another municipal lawsuit to
halt or delay deployment of the F-
35s to Eglin.
It won't pay to challenge the
validity of the SEIS study, Amold
told commissioners at special
meetings Sept. 28 and Oct. 4.
Although several engineers who
are also city residents questioned
some of the methodology and sev-
eral of the numbers--including
cost estimates--in the SEIS, the


sheer volume, over 4,000 printed
pages, precludes the city from
refuting the SEIS, commissioners
concluded.
Commissioner Neal Shermer
suggested the city hire a group
such as the Haas Business Center
at UWF to
estimate the
impact and /'
cost to the
local area if
jet noise
causes the
loss of a
number of
households
in Valparaiso
a n d Bruce Arnold
Niceville. Such estimates could
highlight the true cost of Eglin
alternatives, he said.
Amold suggested that the city
focus on which F-35 alternative
would be least harmful to the city
and advocate that preference
before the Air Force. All of
Alternative 2 scenarios, which
involve increased F-35 operations
at Duke Field, are better than all
the noisier Altemnative 1 options
which base more flying opera-
tions at Eglin's main Base, the
mayor said. He told colmnission-
ers Monday that he would prepare
a straw man statement to present
at the Oct. 12 public hearing in
Valparaiso stating the city prefers
Alternative 2A that increases
operations at Duke Field. Eglin
officials are expected to provide
larger noise maps of the city this


week, he said, leaving open the
possibility that commissioners
could hold another special meet-
ing.
Wyckoff reminded commis-
sioners Monday that only those
who state issues or concerns about
the SEIS at either the three public
hearings next week, or in writing
prior to Nov. 8, will have standing
in challenging subsequent Air
Force decisions on the F-35 bed-
down at Eglin.
Surprising, perhaps, the SEIS
concluded that building a new
runway to the west of Eglin Main
wouldn't change the noise over
Valparaiso that much, several
commissioners and residents
pointed out. The alternative run-
way was one of the options sug-
gested previously by Valparaiso.
Valparaiso resident Claude
Connell said that the SEIS "makes
our tax dollars previously spent
(on lawsuits) useless."
"We're a long way from deter-
mining whether to pursue" anoth-
er lawsuit, Arnold told the
Beacon. "I don't think we have
any basis" for a lawsuit, he said, at
least until after the Air Force
makes a second Record of
Decision on the F-35 and how it
will be operated at Eglin. That
Record of Decision is expected by
early spring, perhaps April, Eglin
officials said.
Perhaps the Air Force will
respond to any concerns the city
or its residents present during the
colmnent period, the mayor said.


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NHS student wins national a ward

Niceville High School student William Kortbein, center, has received the Award for Excellence in
Writing given by the National Council of Teachers of English (NCTE) in recognition of excellence
in writing by high school juniors. He is one of only 543 students in the nation selected for the
award, and the only one from Okaloosa County. Now a senior, William was nominated by his jun-
ior English teacher, Patricia Mlixon (left). The NCTE also commended the school's English
Department for its part in producing outstanding writers. At right is NHS Principal Linda Smith.


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_THE BAY BEACON






Wednesday, October 6, 2010

SPOONER W W


Page A-3


From page A-1
showing Funti dropping the vial,
the State Attorney's offce
obtained a judge's signature on a
March 2 warrant for his arrest on a
drug charge.
Meantime, the substance in
Funti's vial was sent to a Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement's laboratory, where it
was analyzed March 8 and 9. Lab
technicians concluded that the
substance wasn't anything illegal.
On March 19 the Okaloosa
County Sheritf's Onfce received a
copy of the FDLE report clearing
Funti. But no one, apparently,
asked the State Attomney to quash
the arrest warrant.
Then, six weeks after the war-
rant was issued, and a month after
the sheriff's onfce was told that
there was no evidence against
Funti, he was arrested at home
April 20. He was jailed three
nights before being released on
bail.
Finally, on May 21, the State
Attorney dropped the charge.
At last week's press confer-
ence, Sheriff Spooner released a
letter of :plle*,.-' he sent letter to
Funti Sept. 27: "On behalf of the
Okaloosa County Sheritf's Onfce,


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SKIPS
From page A-1
wholesale producer such as Gulf
Power or Chelco, and then resell it
locally over lines it would acquire
from Gulf Power after its fran-
chise eprs
The city paid more than
$25,000 for a 2006 study by attor-
ney Gray Robinson that conclud-
ed Valparaiso residents could save
30 percent on electric bills by tak-
ing over the franchise.
Miller, who is in charge of the
city's cable communications sys-
tem, has been fighting Gulf Power
since the company increased its
"pole attachment" fee by $33 a
year. The fee is what the power
company charges for allowing the


cale 1 tle co aty' pwe

pole per year, according to City
Administrator Carl Scott. Since


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Nicholsn said "es dea Fundi
part of the problem," she said, "we
didn't know."
It wasn't clear why higher-ups
in the sheriff's onfce didn't know
about the error even after the
charge was dismissed.
In his letter ofl" ::ps ''a.\ to Funti,
Spooner said he was not aware of
the situation until about three
weeks ago, "when my offce
received a public records request
for infonnation about your arrest.
At that time, l instructed Inspector
Ron Gay, who heads our profes-
sional standards department, to
investigate and report back to me.
He did so on September 20, and
what I learned from him has
caused me to request further inves-
tig ation."
Last week Spooner said the
internal investigation could last
another three to eight weeks.
Until the internal investigation
is completed, Spooner said, he
could not say whether anyone
would be disciplined.
Spooner, who was appointed
sheriff by Gov. Charlie Crist last
year after former Okaloosa
County Sheriff Charlie Morris
was arrested on federal corruption
charges, is due to step down Nov.
9, after voters choose his succes-
sor in the Nov. 2 election.


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George Funti with a vial of his heart medicine. A sheriff's test of a
similar vial that fell out of his pocket earlier this year falsely brand-
ed its contents as cocaine, a finding disproved by a later, more reli-
able test in a state lab. Before the matter was sorted out and the
charge dropped, Funti had spent three nights in jail.


I sincerely apologize to you for the
errors that led to your arrest on
April 22. Obviously, an ::ps 'ls at.
cannot make up for the time you
spent in custody."
On Monday Funti responded to
Spooner's ups als ey through his
lawyer, David Swanick.
"We appreciate that the sheriff
did not make excuses for what
happened to Mr. Funti and accept-
ed full responsibility for the
department's multiple errors,"
Swanick said. "We are also
pleased with the sheriff's pledge
that steps are being taken so that
what happened to Mr. Funti does-
n't happen to someone else."
Swanick continued:


"Unfortunately these things don't
erase the living hell Mr. Funti was
put through when he was arrested
in front of his family and forced to
spend three sleepless nights
locked up in jail."
The lawyer said he was
attempting to negotiate a settle-
ment with the sheriff's onfce lia-
bility insurer, but that he was pre-
pared to file suit if the talks failed.
Sheriff's spokeswoman
Michele Nicholson said that the
sheriff's onfce began a formal
investigation of Funti's case Aug.
23 after being contacted by a
Beacon reporter about the case.
"We weren't aware" until the
reporter began asking questions,


Now O pe nSunday
Noon 5:00 p.m.


2001 Valparaiso has continued to
~pay the smaller fee to Gulf Power
while holding the rest of the fee in
escrow against the day it may be
ordered to pay up. The escrow
fund totals $345,000.
The legality of the higher pole
attachment fee is the subject of a
separate federal lawsuit that nei-
ther Gulf Power nor Valparaiso are
directly involved in. City offcials
say the legal case is in the city's
favor based on an appeals court
decision, but that the power com-
p nes are challenging te 1 ci

Communications Colmnission.
Absent a city takeover,
Valparaiso has proposed renewing
a 20-year, rather than 30-year
franchise agreement with Gulf




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Please see MEETING, page A-8


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Wednesday, October 6, 2010


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HOME
From page A-1

Properties spokesman Jeff
McInnis during Monday's hear-
ing.
According to McInnis and
plans filed by the developer, the
tract in the northeast part of the
city would include about 200 acres
of conservation areas, including a
protected area for the Okaloosa
darter, a tiny fish on the federal
endangered-species list. Some
such fish live in Turkey Hen
Creek, which flows through the
center of the property.
Conservation areas would include
atleas 25 feet ither ide of the
creek, as well as park and recre-
ation areas and buffers along the


edge of the property to separate it
from nearby neighborhoods.
The company, which also has
developed such communities as
Rocky Bayou and Swift Creek,
intends to develop the land as a
"master planned community,"
according to plans the developer
filed with the city. That would
include a Neighborhood
Commercial Component, said
McInnis and fellow Ruckel
spokesman Allen Tucker. The
commercial area would contain
such businesses as medical and
dental offices, gas stations, restau-
rants and convenience stores.
Non-residential area will measure
roughly 217 acres, or about 20
percent of the total. The tract
would be linked to a controlled-
access highway now under con-


struction by the Mid-Bay Bridge
Authority. The highway will link
the bridge with Highway 85 just
north of Niceville.
Residential lots are expected to
measure between 3,000 and 5,000
square feet. Ruckel Properties
expects to construct up to 4,348
homes. Construction of homes is
expected to begin in 2014, accord-
ing to City Planner Wanda
Cnrttenden.
Cnrttenden said the company
intends to keep the airstrip and
hangars that are now at Ruckel
Airport, although they would be
zoned for homes. During
Monday's hearing, however,
Tucker said that although there are
no current plans to do away with
the airport, that possibility cannot
be ruled out, depending on how


Ruckel Properties plans to build more than 4,000 homes on a 1,087-acre tract it owns in northeast
Niceville.


there myself," Riley said, when
she was nearly struck by a speed-
ing car as she walked along
Bayshore, which lacks sidewalks
in some places.
Neighbors also complained
that the city has yet to clear silt
and debris from Shirk's Bayou
which now partially blocks boat
access between the Shirk's and
Boggy bayous. They said new
construction along Shirk's bayou
may worsen the silting and debris
buildup.
Planning commission
Chairman Tony Namlick encour-
aged the neighbors to attend the
Oct. 12 city commission meeting,
to voice their concerns and ask
commissioners to address the traf-
fic and debris problems.
Decisions by the planning
commission are advisory only.
Final decisions must be made by
the Niceville City Council.


compatible the airport proves to be
with the new neighborhoods to be
built around it.
During the hearing, several
potential neighbors of the pro-
posed development, most of
whom live in the Huntington
neighborhood along Rocky Bayou
Drive, asked questions and made
comments about their concerns.
Such concerns include the new
development's likely effect on
local traffic, the size and location
of buffer zones near their neigh-
borhood, and the actual number of
homes and businesses to be built.
In other business at Monday's
planning commission meeting,
Valparaiso Realty asked the plan-
ning commission to approve
rezoning an undeveloped area
west of Shirks Bayou and south of
Bayshore Drive from A-R,
Agriculture Restricted, to R-1A,
single-family. According to a


company spokesperson,
Valparaiso Realty plans to con-
struct a small, upscale neighbor-
hood in the area, which will
include buffers along Bayshore
Drive. The company hopes to
develop a portion of the property
next year.
With member Judy Byrne
Riley abstaining, the planning
commission approved forwarding
the request to the city commis-
sion, but first heard from several
neighbors in the Shirks Bayou
area who said they are concerned
that any new development there
will add to traffic problems along
Bayshore Drive in Niceville,
where they said some accidents
have already occurred. Riley, sis-
ter of Valparaiso Realty s
President Pat Byrne, and daughter
of its chairman, Ramconde
Williams, said she shares such
concerns. "I was almost killed


_THE BAY BEACON


IMarching Knights

excel in contest

The Rocky Bayou Christian School Mlarching
Knights won "Superior" ratings for band perform-
ance, percussion and drum major in the 25th
Annual Mlarching Band Classic competition, which
included 16 high school bands and was held Sept.
25 in Daleville, Ala. The RBCS band will next com-
pete in the Florida Bandmasters Association com-
petition Oct. 16 in Fort Walton Beach, and in a com-
petition in Opp, Ala., the same day.







Wednesday, October 6, 2010


Page A-5


Okaloosa seeks fugitives
This information is from reports by the
Okaloosa County Sheriff's Office.
Name: Shaine O'Dey Mlorgan
Wanted for: burglary, dealing in
stolen property and attempting to
flee and elude law enforcement.
Mlorgan's last known address was on
8H gS rt iene Saliim es
Weight: 160 pounds
Age: 31
Date of birth: 11-20-78
Hair: brown
Eyes: brown

Name: Amanda Lynn Walden
Wanted for: larceny and fraud.
Wadn's last knownta tress cason

Height: 5-feet, 2-inches
Weight: 134 pounds
Age: 31
Drt o birdh: 11-11-78 1 ~
Eyes: green


This information is from reports by the Okaloosa County
Sheriff's Office. A reward is offered by Emerald Coast Crime
Stoppers, 863-8477, or 1-888-654-8477. Information can also
be provided anonymously by texting "TIP214 plus the
message" to CRIMES (274637)


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DUI arrests
Farida T. Asakeeva, 34, of
406 James Ave., Valparaiso, was
arrested by Valparaiso police for
DUI on Andrew Drive at James
Avenue, Sept. 26 at 1:58 a.m.
Thefts
A Niceville resident from the
300 block of Goldenrod Court
reported that unknown persons)
stole a GPS system and a satel-
lite radio and antenna from his
unlocked pickup truck while it
was parked in the driveway
Sept. 12-13.
ses
A Niceville resident reported
that someone stole a purse from
the front passenger seat of her
vehicle while she was parked at


a swimming area behind Bayou
Plaza Sept. 11. The purse con-
tained a credit card, $50 gift card,
about $4 cash, a Social Security
card and other IDs.
A second woman from
Valparaiso also reported theft of a
purse from her vehicle by two
juveniles on the same date and
location. A witness described the
boys as 14 or 15 years old, neither
wearing shirts. The victim repot-
ed the purse contained three cred-
it cards, a Social Security card, a
$200 bracelet and about $10 cash.
* *
A Valparaiso coin dealer, 98 S.
John Sims Parkway, reported that
unknown persons) stole two old
coins, valued together at $5,800,
sometime Sept. 25-27.


business, 339 W. John Sims
Parkway, sometime overnight
Sept. 9-10. The victim found a
side door open and the register
missing when the business
opened. The cash register con-
tained over $500 cash and several
checks.
** *
A Niceville resident from the
300 block of Reeves Street repont-
ed that sometime Sept. 8-9 some-
one stole a $100 mountain bike
from the front yard.
** *
A Niceville resident in the
process of moving from a resi-
dence in the 100 block of 4th
Street reported that sometime
Please see BLOTTER, page A-7


A Valparaiso resident from the
400 block of Johnson Street
reported that unknown persons)
entered the apartment sometime
Sept. 9 while the victim was at
work and moved several items but
apparently stole nothing. A neigh-
bor found the door open and it
appeared it had been pried, caus-
ing about $20 damage.
* *
A Valparaiso resident from the
200 block of Chicago Avenue
reported that someone stole a bot-
tle with approximately $200
wonth of prescription medications
from his night stand Sept. 6.
* *
Unknown persons) stole a
cash register from a Niceville


Beach, was arrested by Niceville
police Sept. 15 on a petit theft
charge.
Justin Ethan Michael
McGlaun, 19, of 507-A 23rd St.,
Niceville, was arrested by
Niceville police Sept. 20 on the
charge of possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana.
. ,
Patrick Angus Morrison, a
restaurant server, 26, of 503-B
Johnson St., Valparaiso, was
arrested by Valparaiso police
Ses.2s oo searesr ifunlawfulg
and possession of a controlled
substance, prescription muscle
relaxer and Adderall XR.

Sean William Haynes, 22, of
616 Ginko Ave., Niceville, was
arrested by sheriff's deputies
Sept. 10 on a violation of proba-
tion charge on the original
charges of burglary and grand
theft.
* *
Alfonso Avalos, 31, of 308
McEwen Drive, Niceville, was
arrested by sheriff's deputies
Sept. 14 on a misdemeanor pro-
bation violation charge.
* *
Christopher Mark Outlaw,
26, of 111 Cadillac Ave.,
Niceville, was arrested by sher-
iff's deputies Sept. 13 on a
felony charge of violation of
probation on the original charge
of possession of more than 20
grams of marijuana. Subsequent
to being served the warrant
Outlaw was also charged with
resisting law enforcement offi-
cers without violence.


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_THE BAY BEACON


Arrests
Cheryl Ann Nitzke, 37, of 282
Washington Ave., Valparaiso, was
arrested by sheriff's deputies Sept.
23 on an out-of-county warrant on
a misdemeanor offense.

Franklin E. Baker, 35, of 304
Reeves St., Lot F-8, Niceville, was
arrested by Niceville police Sept.
23 on the charge of simple assault'
three counts, that allegedly
occurred Aug. 28.


uneB 1 yeus 1, of B4Ba wn
Drive, Niceville, was arrested by
Niceville police Sept. 22 on a
charge of battery, that allegedly


Wilton Norris Jones Jr., a
mechanic, 40, of 400 Greenwood
Way, Niceville, was arrested by
Niceville police Sept. 17 on a
charge of indecent exposure that
allegedly occurred Aug. 21 at the
Niceville public library.
* *
Melissa Ann Przybylski, a stu-
dent, 19, of 482 Olde Post Road,
Niceville, and Marissa Bethany
Boyd, a student, 19, of 600
Kathleen Court, Niceville, were
arrested by Niceville police Sept.
16 and 17, respectively, each
charged with one count of battery.
On Au. 1 thes two allegedly con-
fronted another female.
Przybylski allegedly shoved her to
the ground and Boyd kicked her in
the back while she was on the
ground.
* *
Warren Ladean Williams, 49,
of 324 Sims Drive, Fort Walton


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Page A-6


Wednesday, October 6, 2010


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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,
Valparalso, Bluewater Bay and Seminole, as well as mid-Wnalton county from Villa Tasso to
Basin Bayou, Including Choctaw Beach. Subscriptions: One year, mall, $104.
One year, electronic subscription, $52.
Niceville's Newspaper


1~11~~


,"Eeion


*


gay couples to adopt children?


-Mike Griffith


"Personally, I don't
have a problem with
it, as long as
prospective parents
undergo extensive
background
checks. "

Jamie Kilgore, 30,
Niceville,
home day-care provider


"I completely "I think it should be
support it. It's about against the law,
time. If loving without a doubt. I'm
families want to a firm believer in
provide children with man-woman
homes, who are we marriage. "
to say they can 't?"


"I think it's fine. I'm for "I agree with the
equal rights for court ruling."
everybody. Worked in
civil rights most of my
time in the federal
government, and my
opinion was amplified by
that experience. Beth Ritter, 50,
Charlie Agnew, 75, Blue water Bay,
Bluewater Bay, Northwest Florida St
retired federal employee College instructor


Tom Rine, 64,
Bluewater Bay,
defense contractor


'ate


Ed Bugby, 34,
Valparaiso,
meat cutter


Christine Tenzycki, 26,
Bluewater Bay,
unemployed


James L. Moody Sr.
Niceville
Editor:
I am writing this letter to the
person, who on Saturday, Sept.
25, wanted Old Glory or my flag
pole more than I do.
I live at 4570 Barrington Lane
in Niceville and flew this flag in
honor of all the men and women
who serve and have served this
great country. They too know
what it means to defend her.
The flag that you took from me
was not just an old and worn flag,
but a flag I treasured for another


reason. You see my son, like
myself a career military man, gave
me that flag after his third tour in
Iraq.
Let me say that I am not mad
but disappointed. If it was the flag
pole you wanted, keep it, but
please fold Old Glory and leave it
on the bench by the front door; no
hard feelings.
But if it was the flag you want-
ed, please fly it with the pride and
honor she deserves, for many have
served and some gave their all.
God bless you and God bless
the United States of America.


Keith Lamm
Financial Advisor
1849 John Sims Pkwy E
NiceVille, FL 32578 www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


(850) 678-6361


The Bay Beacon
CRBeCOn Express
1181 E. John Sims Parkway, Niceville, Florida 32578
(850) 678-1080 Fax: 729-3225
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_THE BAY BEACON


What do you think about recent Florida court rulings allowing


"I don't have a
problem with gay
people adopting
children. "


Please return Old Glory







Wednesday, October 6, 2010


Page A-7


i Ivre Department R~iports

Niceville
T ll Fire D r~t~nit responded Igeolowing calls from September
2r October 3: T
1 S uti--k 5 Emergency M~ical Calls \
o ve crasnas8anrs~Cah --
O Other Fire 0 Vehicle Crash E-11.. .51 -
1 Illegal Burnm 2 Oher dEmergec -

Location Situation Date Time
Christy Drive ...................................Medical.........................9/27/1 0.................16:44
Sweetwater Run.............................Medical .........................9/27/1 0...............21:.18
Canal Drive.....................................eia.........................9/27/1 0...............21 :37
S. Cedar Avenue............................Medca.........................9/27/10 .................22:52
E. John Sims Pkwy .......................Medical .........................9/28/10 .................11 :54
Gankg A enue ................Meia .............92/ ........15
Courlington Court............................Medical .........................9/29/10O.................118:41
College Blvd. ..................................Cancele ......................9/29/10 O.................14:27
N. Cedar/Alpine PI..........................Vehicle Crash...............9/29/10 .................15:52
Valparaiso Blvd...............................Alarm Aciain.........._9/29/10 .................18:34
Rattan Palm Drive..........................Medical .........................9/30/10 .................11 :03
Royal Palm Drive ...........................Medical .........................1 0/01/10 ...............14:33
N. Partin Drive ................................Medical .........................1 0/02/10 ...............12:59
N. Partin Drive ................................Medical .........................1 0/02/10 ...............11 :29
Linden Avenue................................Media.........................10/02/10 ...............20:01
Union Avenue .................................Structur Fire ...............10/03/10 ..............06:46
E. John Sims Pkwy........................Medical .........................1 0/03/10.............__12:04
Regatta Drive.... .................Medca.........................10/03/10 ...............12:18
Rocky Bayou Bridge ... ....I........llegal Burning ..............10/03/10 ...............1 7:45
Weekly Safety Tip: Cooking is the leading cause of home fires. Never leave
cooking unattended. If grease catches fire, carefully slide a lid over the pan to
smother the flames and turn off the burner. Web Page:
http://www.cityofn iceville.org/fire. html.


The North Bay Fire Departmentresop hed toath following calls September 27
through October 4.

C M Road ...................................EM feuding vehicle....... /2 /10.......0 :4
Highway 20 East...............................Dispatce canceled..........9/27/10.......10:54
Commercial Drive .............................Alarm system......................9/27/10......1:1
Meadowbrook Court.........................False alarm or call ..............9/27/10.......16:09
M rhnsw a .................Medi al ams nEMI ....../ 81....91
Merchants Way.................................Medica assist EMS............9/28/10.......18:04
tieStr et M a.................. ass t E S.....9/81 ...235
SIngrid n Cout ...................................Medical assist EMS............9/29/10.......07 :08
North White Point Road ...................EMS excluding vehicle.......9/29/10.......10:30
Alpine Place & Cedar Avenue .........Dispatched cancelled .........9/29/10 .......15:58

White Point Road..............................Medical assist EMS............10/1/10.......02:02
North White Point Road ...................Medical assist EMS............10/1/10.......11 :23
Quarter mile west of County Road..No incident..........................1 0/1/10.......19:03
Highway 20 .......................................Disace canceled..........10/2/10.......10:37
Highway 20 & Wright Circle ............Motor vehicle accident.......1 0/2/10.......11:01
Wr'dhtu ir l.................. M cudng vh ce...l/21.... 8
Whites Point Road..............................EMS excluding vehicle.......10/2/10.......22:316
Sandestin Boulevard ........................Building fire .........................1 0/3/10.......00:43
Union Avenue ...................................Dispatce canceled..........10/3/10.......06:48
Bay Drive........................................eia assist EMS............10/3/10.......14:55
Troon Drive West..............................EMS excluding vehicle.......10/3/10.......15:37
tok q aB o Bridge ............Brush fire. .... ..........03
North White Point Road ...................EMS excluding vehicle.......10/4/10.......05:16
Visit northbayfd.org for greater detail of incidents.

Valparaiso Volunteer
The Valparaiso Volunteer Fire Department responded to the following calls during
the month of September:
Location Situation Date Time
North John Sims Pkwy.............Breathing problem .....................9/1/10 ..........00:54
Madison Avenue .......................Mutual Aid/Structure Fire...........9/7/10..........01:25
Edge Avenue.............................Sick Call.....................................9//0 ..........10:55
Seminole Avenue......................Fire Alarm...................................971 ..........11:36
Washington Avenue..................Fire Alarm ...................................9/9/1 0 ..........05:32
Chicago Avenue........................Sick Call.....................................9//0 ..........09:15
Hidden Cove Drive ... ...Fal.........Fa ........................................9//0 ..........09:17
Government Avenue.................Fire Alarm...................................9/1 ..........09:52
Government Avenue.................Fire Alarm...................................9/1 ..........10:31
Edge Avenue.............................Fall............................................9/01 ........01 :08
Edge Avenue.............................Sick Call.....................................9/01 ........04:51
Chicago Avenue........................Assault.....................9/21 ........23:23
Hi'hway v5 Sadh ..........M tor Vehi13eA ci nt ......./ 5/1 .....6
Edge Avenue.............................Bac Pain ...................................9/16/1 ........11:16
Nordberg Avenue......................Chest Pain..................................9/171 ........22:30
Judith Avenue............................Fall ...........................................9/51 ........06:19
Government Avenue.................Motor Vehicle Accident..............9/26/10 ........19:49
Glenview Avenue ......................Fire Alarm ...................................9/28/1 ........02:28
Tennessee Avenue ...................Fall............................................9/81 ........04:44
Government Avenue.................Vehicle Fire.................................9/281 ........17:42
October 3-9 is Fire Prevention Week. This year's theme is "Smoke Alarms: A
sound you can live with." Make it a habit to test Smoke Alarms and other detec-
lion devices once each month. It is recommended that Smoke Alarms be
replaced every ten years. Call your Valparaiso Volunteer Fire Department at 729-
5410 if you have questions or concerns.


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PUBLIC HEARINGS

You Are Invited!

The United States Air Force, through Eglin Air Force Base, has prepared a Draft Supplemental
Environmental Impact Statement that analyzes the potential environmental consequences associated with
the implementation of the Eglin AFB Base Realignment and Closure Joint Strike Fighter F-35 program.

Three public hearings are scheduled to provide the public information about the Draft SEIS and ensure the
public has a fair and equal opportunity to consider and comment on the document. An Air Force presentation
will occur at 6 p.m. All interested members of the community and organizations are encouraged to attend.

Public Hearing Schedule:

6:0t :0pm Ae orcu Pesentation
6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Public Hearing

TuesdayFirst Baptist Church of Valparaiso ~ Sanctuary
Octobr 12,2010444 Valparaiso Parkway
Valparaiso, Florida 32580

WednesdayNorthwest Florida StatelC~oll oell eN cevHlle Campus, Gallery Room
October 13, 2010
Niceville, Florida 32578

ThursdayShoal River Middle School ~ Multi-Purpose Room
Octber4,21032C0 sRdstoneoA enue East


Please submit written comments before November 8, 2010 to the address listed below.
For more information, please contact:
Eglin AFB Environmental Public Affairs
ATTN: Mike Spaits
501 DeLeon St., Ste. 101
Eglin AFB, Florida 32542
mike.spaitsC~eglin.af.mil


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was stolen and could not be acti-
vated.

90A bNiceville res dnt from the

reported Sept. 17 that on Sept. 4
unknown persons) stole a wallet
and .38 caliber pistol from the
glove compartment of his car.
*
A Niceville resident reported
that Sept. 16 unknown persons)
smashed the rear window of her
SUV and stole her purse off the
rear floorboard while the victim
was at a gym and the vehicle was
parked in the parking lot, in the
4500 block of East Highway 20.
The purse contained a digital
camera, several credit cards, about
$10 cash and a driver's license.

A Niceville resident from the
1000 block of 48th Street reported
that sometime overnight Sept. 23-
24 unknown persons) stole an
unlocked $100 bicycle from the
front of the house.

A Niceville resident from the
200 block of Edrehi Avenue

re fore erasomeoneS stolen a
The stolen purse contained $450
cash, medication, two bank cards,
an iPod and two Social Security
cards.
* *
A Niceville resident from the
4400 block of Sonoma Circle
reported that sometime Sept. 19-
25 unknown persons) stole a
$300 video game system from the
home.
** *
A Niceville bank, 4500 E.
Highway 20, reported that Sept.
17 a woman driving a white sedan
with no license tag attached tried
to cash a $2,250 check at the
drive-through lane using the dri-
ver's license of a Hollywood, Fla.,
woman who had reported her
purse, driver's license and credit
cards had been stolen.
A bank clerk asked several
questions of the woman at which
time the woman refused to answer
and drove off, leaving the check,
license and credit card at the bank.


From page A-5
Sept. 8-9 unknown persons)
removed the lock from a rear stor-
age shed and stole a toolbox and
about $2,000 worth of tools.
, ,
A Niceville resident from the
300 block of Reeves Street report-
ed Sept. 9 that his trash can had
been stolen.

Two boys, ages 15 and 17'
allegedly removed an air condi-
tionirn unit from the windo wud
entee a resi ece in t 10
block of Royal Palm Drive Sept. 9
while the residents were out. Both
boys were found inside the home
with a couple of small video
games, a cel pone and a c r
belonging to that residence.
The two juveniles attempted to
run out the front door but were
apprehended by police. After
being notified of the break-in the
owner refused to press charges.
Both boys were subsequently
released to their parents and given
trespass warnings for that address.

A Niceville resident from the
100 block of Red Maple Way
reported thathunknown persons)
burglarized his unlocked pickup
truck sometime Sept. 8-9 and
stole about $15 cash and a wallet
containing three credit cards, a
Social Security card, driver's
license and lifetime hunting and
fishing licenses valued at over
$1,100.
ses
A Mary Esther resident report-
ed that unknown persons) stole a
$400 iPod from her vehicle while
it was parked at a Niceville busi-
ness in the 800 block of West John
Sims Parkway Sept. 15.
* *
A Niceville resident from the
300 block of St. Andrews Drive
reported that sometime Sept. 12-
13 unknown persons) stole a
GPS device from her vehicle.
see
A Niceville resident from the
1400 block of Date Palm Circle
reported Sept. 15 that someone
had stolen and pawned several
items including a camera, wood-
working tools, and a camcorder.
The victim stated that someone
also stole a credit card and had
charged over $700 worth of items
on the card.

A Niceville resident moving
from a residence in the 400 block
of North Cedar Avenue reported
Sept. 15 that someone had stolen a
kitchen table and shelf from the
back yard.
** *
A DeFuniak Springs resident
told police she bought a cell
phone via the Craigslist website
and paid $140 for the item when
she met the seller in the parking
lot of a business in the 1000 block
of John Sims Parkway Niceville,
Sept. 20. When the buyer went to
activate the phone the cell phone
company informed her the phone


SOIL CHANGE
I Change Motor Oil (up to 5 Qts.)
* ilW3Mobilr 5
* NwOl itr Most Vehicles Y 9

1 With Coupon Only. Expires 10/12/10


SSERTVHCRES COIi
*A/C Service g
I *Timing Belts 90
*Dealer
IScheduled
I aintnance Drain & Refill Radiator
1 O Ap eu O1r Galetn s
SOF F I Cooling System, Inspect
I TUNE UP I Water Pump, Hoses &
I iCh upon O ly. I Belts xrh sCoupon Only
Expirs 1012/ y


BEACON


THE BAY

BLOTTER







Page A-8


Wednesday, October 6, 2010


Early Bird Specials $9.95
:.~ 4:30 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 7 Days a Week
BEEF TENDERLOIN TIPs
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HOURS: 10:45 a.m. 9:00 p.m. Sun.-Thurs.
10:45 a.m. 9:30 Fri. 11:30 a.m. 9:30 Sat.


Palm Eye Care
Sharon M. Streeter, 0.D.* Thomas A. Streeter, 0.D.
Board Certified Optometric Physician
"A new approach to personal eye care
1005-A John Sims Pkwy.
(Palm Plaza) Niceville, FL (t
850-279-4361 ".1
Mon., Tues., Thurs., & Fri. 4 -
8:L30 a.m.to 5:15 p.m.
Wed. 11:00 a.m. lo 5:00 p.m.
3rd Sal.o Ilhe monlh
9 a.m.- 1p.m. _/

Contact Lenses and Eyeglasses Emergency Eye Injuries
Diabetes/Hypertension Management Specialty/Bifocal
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Sports Vision Correction for all athletes -
Accepting TRICARE, Bluecross/BS, Medicare,
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High & Low Lights
Shades* Hair Color
ers*Brazilian Keratin
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101 John Sims P w.
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Tues-Fri 9-6 Sat 8-2
Evenng Appointments
c~C~ ;jUpon Rquest
W~e carry RedKen Color
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Acceptiing New\ Parients j
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*Cosmetic Dentis i
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(] I I ( (] ] I

CARING FOR FAMIILIES NEWBORNS TO SENIORS

*INTERNAL MEDICINE / GERIATRICS

PEDIATRICS

PREVENTIVE CARE

SPORT & WORK PHYSICAL

WEIGHT LOSS MANAGEMENT
Dr. T. Castaneda, M.D
Board Certified MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTED
Family Physician (Including Tri-care)
SAME DAY APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE


r.

143 S. John Sims Pkwy. *Valparaiso
www. emeraldcoastfamilymedicine. com


--Valparaiso's city-owned
cable communications system
would no longer be required to
pay a pole attachment fee to
Gulf Power.
Scott said that so far Gulf
Power has only responded with
a "generic" franchise agree-
ment. The company has not


responded to the city's request
to give a purchase price for its
plant and property inside city
limits. Presumably, Valparaiso
would have to borrow the
money to purchase Gulf Power's
transmission facilities, accord-
ing to Scott.
Gulf Power spokeswoman


Sandy Sims told the Beacon that
the company is negotiating in
good faith with Valparaiso,
through the city's administrator.
She said Gulf Power considers
the pole attachment issues to be
an issue under the FCC and out-
side the purview of any fran-
chise agreement. She said the


company declined to attend a
Sept. 28 meeting with
Valparaiso commissioners
because it believed the pole
attachment fee was the main
subject of the meeting.
Sims said Gulf Power is
working with its attorneys on
how to provide the city a cost-


to-purchase figure. Estimating
the cost and separating which
parts of the electrical system the
city would have to purchase, is
an expensive endeavor in itself,
she said, and company officials
must decide whether or how the
city should be billed for the cost
study itself.


MEE TIN G
From page A-3
the city every two years.
--Valparaiso has asked that
Gulf Power state how much it
would charge to sell its electric
plant and other property inside
the city limits to the city.


Availability, Accountability, Responsibility
Oxygen & Portable Tanks
Durable Medical Equipment
Hospital Beds & Wheelchairs
Specialized Equipment


1157 John Sims Pkwy. E
Locate ri maostayShpnos ancsenter
(across from Po Folks & Kmart)
www.su ncareweb.com






1" "I

1. I


Advertising Feature
Ask any doctor and he will
tell you, the key to being
healthy and staying healthy is
proper preventive medicine.
Family physicians are the
front line of medical treatment
for many people, as these doc-
tors are the first point of con-
tact in health care. A problem
many people experience is
finding a doctor who practices
family medicine, let alone a
doctor with whom you feel a
comfortable relationship. The
warm smile, inviting hello, and
comfortably decorated waiting
room at Emerald Coast Family
Medicine are indicative of the
quality family care it offers.
Dr. Thaddaeus Castaneda
of Emerald Coast Family
Medicine is a family physician
providing peace of mind to a
broad patient base of people
on numerous medical issues.
Finding the best family physi-
cian for your individual needs
can be difficult, but Emerald
Coast Family Medicine allevi-
ates this challenge.
As a family doctor who takes
care of the whole family, Dr.
Castaneda creates caring rela-
tionships with and provides


Come meet the Emerald Coast Family Mledicine staff Victoria, Dr. Castaneda, Adrianna, and Rossi.


DINNER


lhe

BOATHOUSE
LA N D IN C
RE AURuA^NT -


hands-on treatment to his
patients and their families. The
staff members at Emerald
Coast Family Medicine know
their patients. They listen and
assist with health care deci-


sions.
Family doctors like Dr.
Castaneda are trained in all
areas of medicine.
"Dr. C" offers diagnosis and
treatment for a full range of
conditions including, but not
limited to, diabetes, high blood
pressure, high cholesterol,
Obesity, heart disease, asth-
malemphysema/COPD, thyroid
disorders, skin ailments, and
mental health issues related to
depression, anxiety or
Attention Deficit Hyperactivity
Disorder (ADHD). Additionally,
Dr. Castaneda offers school
physical, sports physical,
and immunizations for your
children. Dr. Castaneda has
practiced medicine for over 10
years and is well prepared to
treat most common health con-
cerns, and, when necessary,
knows when to bring in another
specialist you can trust.
According to Dr. Castaneda,
"Even if you enjoy excellent
health, you still need a family
doctor. Family doctors are spe-
cially trained in preventive
medicine. Preventing a health
problem is better than having


to overcome one. We're here
to help you make the right
health choices necessary to
keep you and your family
health hy."
Dr. Castaneda is board cer-
tified to care for you through all
the stages of your life. From
newborn throughout the senior
years, Dr. Castaneda thrives
on old-fashioned family care:
men or women, infants and
children, to adolescents, adults
and seniors.
Emerald Coast Family
Medicine accepts most forms
of insurance, including Tri-
Care, and they will process the
paperwork for you. Same-day
appointments are available for
acute care issues one might
otherwise take to an emer-
gency room. Dr. Castaneda
makes house calls for "home-
bound" seniors who can't make
it to the office unassisted.
To discuss your specific
medical needs, call Emerald
Coast Family Medicine,
729-3300, or stop by the
Valparaiso office at 143 S.
John Sims Parkway, Monday-
Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.


A live person making appointments.
That's NICE. A live person making
same-day appointments. That's NICEville.



FAMILY PRACTICE

850.897.3678
4400 E Highway 20 Suite 203 Niceville, FL 32578
www. nicevilIlefa mi lyp practice. co m


~THE BAY BEACON


Emerald Coast Family Medicine



Family medicine at its finest
















E-mail items to
info 8baybeacon.com.


Kammrin A. Mahoney, 10,
of Niceville, and a student at
Rocky Bayou Christian School,
recently earned his second-
degree black belt from Master
Darren Plamer's ATA Black
Belt Academy. Kammrin was
required to spar, demonstrate a
form, break boards using both,
hand and kicking techniques
and complete a grueling fitness
test consisting of pushups
situps and kicking and punch-
ing.
Kammrin, son of Kevin and
Melissa, has been studying at
Palmer's ATA for six years.
see
Rocky Bayou Christian
School Class of 2010 graduates
Matthew McDorman,
Rebecca Weaver, Emily
Wilson and Yuxuan Zhang
have earned the designation of
AP Scholars by the College
Board in recognition of their
exceptional achievement on the
college-level Advanced
Placement Program Exams. To
be qualified for the AP Scholar
Award a student must receive
grades of 3 or higher on 3 or
more AP Exams.










The Heritage Museum of
N rtthwes tlolridal an ounces
programs for children and
families.
Hey Mom, I'm on the radio!
ages 5-10; Oct.30. 9:30 a.m.
Before there were televi-
sions and computers, there
was radio! Millions of fami-
lies would gather around the
radio and listen to their
favorite programs like Little
Orphan Annie, Amos and
Andy, and The Shadow. Take
a journey back to the "Golden
Age of Radio", leamn about
this technol'l'. and create
your own radio show with
sound effects.
Touch a piece of history,
ages 5-10; Nov. 27, 9:30 a.m.
Did you ever see some-
thing at a flea market or yard
sale and wondered, what is
that? A lot of things we see
today in antique shops and
museums were used in the
everyday lives of people long
ago. Would you like to see a
room in a museum that has a
bunch of these strange and
forgotten artifacts from the
past? Come touch a piece of
history and help solve a few
of history's mysteries.
Those Crazy Victorians,
ages 5-10; Jan. 29, 9:30 a.m.
Does someone you know
enoy scrapb oking' abbt ki"


were known for ''pt uacinlly'-
the art of relaxing and hobc-
bies. Explore the history
behind trinket box decoration,
sailor valentines and much
more.
Please see MUSEUM. page B-2


11111111111111~


A Mlomix dancer adopts a pre-
historic theme with a skeletal
triceratops.
of the world and the passing of
a day.
The exotic, sensual and
mystifying realm of nature is
re-imagined to an eclectic score
ranging from birdsongs to
Vivaldi. Flowers bloom, go to
seed and die, vegetable, animal
and mineral-all in human
form-combine and metamor-
phose. Fabrics, colors, cos-
tumes, projections and props,
custom-made by Michael
Curry, create a landscape popu-
lated by the creations of
Pendleton s original, whimsi-
cal, mythical imagination.
Parental note, certain costum-
ing and programming in
"Botanica" may be considered
PG-13 rated.
The "Botanica" show
debuted in Italy to sold-out

Please see MOMIX, page B-2


Screech visits young fans during a recent game in Eagle
Stadium.


MID BAY DENTAL




4506 Highway 20 East Suite I 00
Winn-Dixie Marketplace at Bluewater


Mla di ~Mitchell,

Ta ylor Brown
are 'Screech'

By Kenneth Books
Beacon Staff Writer
One of the stars of Niceville
High School football doesn't
wear pads or a uniform. This
star wears a beak and feathers.
An eagle, to be exact.
Screech, the Niceville mas-
cot, is the alter ego of senior
Madi Mitchell and junior
Taylor Brown. Each works one
half of football games inside a
costume that is hot, often con-
tain the rm" of thns aoa e previ-
ous wearer and takes 10 to 15
minutes to squeeze into.
Part of that time is spent
donning a water pack, which
connects to the wearer by a
straw to stave off dehydration.
But it's worth it to Madi and
Taylor.
"Mascots can be cool,"
Madi said. "It doesn't have to
be embarrassing."
Taylor first caught the
inside-eagle fever during the
third quarter of a football
game.
"When the drum line came
out and everyone was dancing
and Rachel was dancing with
everyone watching, I thought, 'I
want to do that,'" he said.
But getting in touch with
your inner bird isn't all dancing
and adulation.


Performance

planned for
Oct. 10, 2 p.m.

From filming eye-popping
commercials for clients such as
Target and Hanes to performing
for sold-out houses across the
globe, MOMIX has made its
mark with a spectacular blend
of athletic dance, riveting
music, outrageous costu es,
illusion, and pure talent, creat-
ing entertaining multimedia
experiences that have been
called "the IMAX version of
dance theater."
In what the New York Times
dubbed "an event not to be
missed," MOMIX will brine
the national tour of its new st
extravaganza, "Botanica," for a
special matinee showing at 2
p.m. Sunday, Oct. 10 at the
Mattie Kelly Arts Center at
Norwest Florida State College
in Niceville. Tickets are on sale
now for $45 each with a $5 per
ticket discount for groups of 10

Korewn internationally for
presenting works of exceptional
inventiveness and physical
beauty, the MOMIX company
of dancer-illusionists is under
the artistic direction of Moses
Pendleton. His latest creation
for MOMIX follows the
rhythms of the New England
seasons, but also the evolution


Beacon photo by Kenneth Books
Junior Taylor Brown helps senior Mladi Mlitchell into
"Screech's" head. They share the duties as Niceville High


School mascot.
"Everyone says, 'That's so
cool,' but you get in, it's like an
oven," Taylor said.
Madi usually takes the first
shift in football games, but,
Taylor said, "We switch out,
depending on what we want to
do. We need to breathe."
Madi's favorite part of her
life as Screech is the kids,
although they can be trouble-
some as well.
"Kids love it," she said.
"They think we can't feel it
when they punch the head, but
we feel it."
Taylor, needless to say,
prefers "the drum line--getting


people to dance."
"That's so fun," Madi said,
"but it's the most exhausting
thing."
In addition to bopping to the
music, Taylor said he concen-
trates on getting his fellow stu-
dents into the mood.
"Your job is to get people
involved," Madi said. "I like to
make people laugh."
Taylor said he likes to get
behind the referee and pose for
laughs, while Madi enjoys
"sneaking around people."
Both hope their time inside
a hot, often funky smelling cos-
tume will look good on their
applications to college. Madi
hp t to yh Uiverst olf
love being around sports," she
said.
Taylor, who also plays the
outfield on Niceville's baseball
team, is considering Central
Florida University, hoping to
major in marine biology.
When tryouts for Screech
were held this year, only three
people showed up, Madi said.
"A lot of people want to do
it," Taylor added, "but they're
afraid of what people will
think."
Screech doesn't hang up his
beak at the end of the football
season. He goes to other sport-
ing events and "anything where
we can support the school,
Madi said.
The message Madi and
Taylor want to get across?
nMascots can be cool,"
Madi said. "It doesn't have to
be embarrassing."


Dr. Justine Vial, DDS
Family Dentis r


United Concordia and
Delta Dental Premier
Providers


IVNIOIX is known for acts of delightful whimsy, such as this
"sprouting" dancer.


M&F Bank's Summit Checking offers a great interest rate.
Add that to M&F Bank's free identity-theft protection, and
I've got a checking account that works overtime. Helping
me relax, that's My M&F Bank.
Visit any M&F Bank branch for great rates and requirementS
on Summit Checking.


MIOMIX blends



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on balances up to $25,000


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EXCEEDING EXPECTATIONS EVERYDAY
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Page B-2


Wednesday, October 6, 2010


into mbaya osn om.

Air Force Reserve Airman
Jason K. Ward graduated from
basic military training at
Lackland Air
Force Base,
San Antonio,
Texas.
The air-
man com-
pleted an
in tensiv e,
eight-week
Program that
Jason K. Ward included
military discipline taind stdi in
Air Force core values, physical
fitness, and basic warfare princi-
ples and skills.
Airmen who complete basic
training earn four credits toward
an associate in applied science
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.

Wi limss theCo arofCi 1sa
Niceville, and a 1997 graduate


MOM IX
From page B-1
houses and is now on national
tour of the USA. The company
performs to the acclaim of both
the press and the public wherev-
Or IX gs.ideTheisbeaut o
their simplicity, partly in their
acknowledgment of rhythm,
humor, sex and amazing race
of the human body," wrote a
review in the San Francisco
Bay Guardian.
In other press, "MOMIX
dazzles with indefmnable grace,
personality," noted the New
Orleans Times-Picayune.
"Their audience floats out on a
dizzying high of pleasure,"Asaid
.. e Cicago Tiune. An,
"People shouted out, gasped
and applauded furiously.
MOMIX is ideal for turning
audiences onto dance," said the
L.A. Herald Examiner.
Purchase tickets by phone,

Matis ell netsCeter bt
offc at e 72-0 T rat mat-

site also features videos of
upcoming events including
MOMIX.


E-mail items to
info Bbaybeacon. com.

Sarantapoulas-
Rosenbleeth
Mike and Kathy Rosenbleeth
of Niceville announce the
engagement or their son, Justin


Lewis students honor PO Ws, MVIAs
Two Lewis eighth graders, Austin Nipper and Jessica Chavis, and teacher Dr. Bonnie Smith
attended National POW/IMIA Recognition Day Friday, Sept. 10, at Eglin Air Force Base. They
were chosen from among their peers to represent Lewis School, and they presented a
wreath at the ceremony on behalf of the students and staff.


I I


I ONLY I I







BLACK STONE

SBring in this Coupon & Play I
SMOnday through Thursday I

I (Offer not valid on Frday, Saturday or Sunday) I
108 Blackstone Lane, Mossy Head, Off Highway 90
Swww.blackstonemossyhe~ad.com (850) 520-4670 1

mmmmmmmmmmmmM I


B B B


C~"p~ Jomir as Sunday~~ l
9:00 a~m. Traditional/Blended

10:30 a~m Contemporary


SHRILIMRIR HUTO EHCHNGE IVISEU pg -
W W W. S h alim a r auto exr ch ang e. c om Trash or Treasure, ages 5-10;
Feb. 26, 9:30 a.m.
ill * Did you know that curbside
a *l garbage pickup is a pretty new
I ~concept? Even until the 1920s,
people threw all their garbage in
~a hole in the yard or the out-
house. Archaeologists are find-
** ing these to be a treasure trove
CIIY I T y, of artifacts that help us under-
stand how people lived long
1200 N. Eglin Pkwy | Shallmar( 651-5450 aoes 1nodutouto loew ow tnc v
threw away.


L


I


~Cl~jfi0J4
-- Baptist Church


Visitors Are We come I


IMMANUEL ANGLICIANN
CHURCH

Sunday Mornintr Services
Family Worship 9:00
Wat -c ide'vs classes:1
with childcare for ges 6 weeks
to Kindergarten W
Wednesday Nigrhts
Youth 6:30-8 p.m.
250 Indian Bayou Trail, Destin
Church Office: 850-837-6324
www.iacdestin.org
"Pointing The Way To, Jesus" S



ST. JUDE's EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Sunday Services
Holy Eucharist 8 a.m. &r 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 &r 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



First Baptist Church
of Valparaiso


liVing f Bith
Pastors Roddy & Danielle Shaffer
NEW LOCATION!!
Sunday 10:30 am
1023 North Partin Dr
Wednesday 7:00 pm IELE
Saturday 6:30 pm.
www.I~f cc.inf a



Forest Lake
BIBLE CHURCH

~LSundays: The Mission of the Church
I Wednesday: AWANA 6 7:45 PM

www.fo restl akebi bl e.co m
1000 37th St., Niceville (850) 678-5879





of Niceville High School.

Navy Hospitalman Kyle A.
James, son of Deonne L. Reid
and Horace R. James, Jr., both of
Valparaiso,r ree ntly g auaed
School
During the course at the
Naval Medical Institute,
Pensacola, students are taught
the procedures used to assist
doctors with special examina-
tions for naval aviators and flight
crew members.
Studies also include anatomy,
physiology in the aviation envi-
ronment, psychological testing,
medical aspects of acceleration,
aviation safety, and the mainte-
nancaemoesa iaton health r cor s.
November 2009

Marine Corps Pfe. Matthew
E. Goldman, a 2005 graduate of
Freeport High School, recently
reported for duty with Marine
Aviation Logistic Squadron 29
Marine Corps Air Station Nev
Rieo dan jil ,dthe Marine
Corps in May 2009.


Rosenbleeth,


to Beth


Sarantapoulas, daughter of
Andy and Judy Sarantapoulas of
Middletown, N.Y.
Justin is an account manager
with Canterbury Engineering in
Atlanta, and Beth is a fourth-
grade teacher at Mary Lin
Elementary School in Atlanta.
They plan a May 2011 wed-
ding in Atlanta'


'Botanica's' Mlother Nature
rises from her roots.



Hv edou eve s okan -th
someone from another country?
Was it hard to understand them?,
Long ago, people in Florida
spoke in a whole different way.
They used their own vocabular-
ies and unique sayings. Learn
about the historical origins of
Florida place names and try out
an of' time accent.
Cost $7 per child. Parents
and chaperones are free.
Res~e witions are required. Cl
678-2615 or e-mail: gmarini@
co.okaloosa.fl.us


Justin Rosenbleeth
and Beth Sarantapoulos


.THE BAY BEACON


;i,



~-~~j~il~b







Wednesday, October 6, 2010


Page B-3


field. With the field wide
open, the Pace offense was
difficult to stifle.


The week ahead
Wednesday, Oct. 6
--Ruckel@Pryor, cross country, 3
--Lewis vs. Destin, cross country, 4
--Ruckel@Bruner, volleyball, 3:30
--Destin vs. Lewis, volleyball, 4
Thursday, Oct. 7
--Ruckel@Pryor, football, 6:30
--Lewis vs. Bruner, football, 6:30
-NHS@Choctaw, JV football, 4
--NHS-Washington, cross country,
-RBCS vs. Bethlehem, volleyball, 5/6
-NHS vs. FWB, ladies golf, 3
-NHS vs. Washington, volleyball,
5:30/6:30
Friday, Oct. 8
NHS@eMosley, football 7
Friday-Saturday, Oct 8-9
NHS@Varsity Tourney, Chiles, cross
country, TBD
Saturday, Oct. 9
RBCS vs. ASD, football (homecoming),

2Tuesday, Oct. 12
--Ruckel vs. Liza Jackson, volleyball, 4
-NHS vs. Crestview, cross country
(senior night), 4:30
-RBCS vs. Central, volleyball, 4/5
-NHS@Choctaw, ladies golf, 3
-NHS ys. Crestview, volleyball (senior
94-30 v s. C view, boys golf, 3


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1 1\~1


By Sarah Clauson
Beacon Correspond'ent
On Friday the Niceville
Eagles football team had its
first taste of defeat this season,
in a 31-17 loss at home against
Pace High School.
The Eagles knew the
Patriots would be a tough
opponent, and they certainly
were. The Eagles, who've
proven to be a team that
demonstrates composure and
discipline, weren't quite able
to get an edge on their adver-
sary.
During their first drive, the
Patriots gave a good represen-
tation of their arsenal of offen-
sive skill. A versatile mix of
running and passing steadily
moved them down the field.
The Niceville defense seemed
to work best when the pressure
was on, and put the Patriots in
a fourth down and five sce-
nario inside the 10 yard line.
The Patriots kicked a field
goal with 6:39 left in the quar-
ter, and put the first three
points on the scoreboard.
The Eagles opened their
offense with a passing game,


which they used more against
Pace than their previous oppo-
nents. quarterback Kyle
McDorman was able to con-
nect with Terrell Nichols and
Brandon Burke.
But the gains weren't quite
enough, and on fourth and
five, Hayden Meyer punted.
The ball went deep and the
Patriot receiver fumbled.
McDorman quickly recovered
the ball.
As they always seem to do,
the special teams gave the
Eagles a golden opportunity.
They took possession on the
Patriot 36, and after two
incomplete passes, Marquis
Pratt ran 12 yards for a critical
first down. On fourth and 15
from the 29-yard line, Andrew
Mitchell kicked a field goal to
tie the game with two minutes
left in the quarter.
The Patriots answered with
a touchdown-scoring, three-
minute drive. The defense
made some great plays that
created a few yardage losses,
but the offense had the upper
hand and edged ahead 9-3.
The Niceville defense did-


The Patriots worked their
way down the field, and on
fourth and goal from the one
yard line, the Eagle defense
was able to hold them back.
It was an electrifying hold,
but didn't prove fruitful. After
a minute of rest, the Niceville
defense again took the field
and yielding to Pace a touch-
down and a two-point conver-
sion. The Eagles went into
halftime trailing 17-3
The third quarter gave the
special teams another time to
shine. On a fourth and six,
Meyer again punted, and after
a Patriot made contact, an
Eagle was able to recover it
for possession.
An impressive Niceville
drive with runs by Spencer
Pullen, a completion to Pratt,
and a touchdown completion
to Brandon Burke put the
Eagles back in the game, 17-
10. The competition heated up
and the Patriots quickly put 6
more on the board. The
Eagles answered back, and a
completion from McDorman
to Nichols resulted in an 83-
yard touchdown that narrowed


the gap 23-17.
The fourth quarter, which
the Niceville cheerleaders pro-
claimed as the "Eagle" quar-
ter, could have been just that.
The drives got shorter for both
teams. The home defense
stood their ground and put the
ball in Eagle hands with 5:32
left in the game.
Although unable to score
on the drive, hope remained
alive after a near-perfect punt
by Meyer that landed the ball
on the five yard line. The
Patriots quickly crushed that
hope with a 95-yard touch-
down run on their first play of
the possession.
"When you play a really
good football team, the margin
for error is small," Coach John
Hicks said of the loss. He
continued, "We had really
good effort, but were either
making a mistake or not quite
making a play."
Friday, the Eagles will try
to get back onto the winning
track as they travel to Lynn
Haven to take on Mosley High
School, their first district
matchup of the season.


Beacon photo by Sarah Clauson

Mnlorma wd r ceie rToemrel N cho I akqeusT r kaldo n
field against Pace in Eagle Stadium.


n't have much time to rest.
After a mere two-minute pos-
session, they were back on the


2. Twenty nine days into Columbus' first voyage, he adjusted
direction upon the crew spotting shore birds. What birds
Were these according to experts?
001Coumbus had 3 ships on his first trip to the New World the Nina,
Pinta & Santa Maria. How many did he have on his 2nd trip?

n811 US With your answers: 850-678-1196
Winner will be announced October 13.

ENTER OUR YARD-OF-THE-MONTH CONTEST!
Think your yard has what it takes to be September's winner?

FOR DGTIL 8R T OMIAE EA Y D, GeRq CL (50)6-1196


The North Bay Society of the
Sword Fencing Club sponsored
several youth tournaments on
Sept. 11 at the Irish Dance
Studio in Fort Walton Beach. A
Novice Foil event was held for
fencers entering their first ever
com etitionls.s:

12 and Under Mixed Foil
Garron Ireton, Niceville, Gold


Ryan Murphey, Niceville, Silver
12 and Under Mixed Epee
Garron Ireton, Niceville, Gold
Ryan Murphrey, Niceville,
Silyvice 17U Foil
Jessica Kepple, Niceville, Gold
Spencer Fitzwilliams, Ft. Walton
Bea h,x Iil e

Jessica Kepple, Niceville, Gold
Spencer Fitzwilliams, Ft. Walton


Beach, Silver
For more information on
fencing and the club tourna-
ments, call Robert Drake at
678-9190 or e-mail
rohio48th @cox.net.


Day v-

,use
)ps


R
,


Donations go to Student Mlinistries.
Come celebrate Fall with your neighbors!
Lots of pumpkins & gourds.
1000's to choose from all sizes.
WWW.NIICE VIL LEUMC. ORG


wwwv.electricca rtco mpa ny. co m


Darren Payne, MID
Board Certified
Eye Surgeon and
Medical Director
in Niceville


*That's Experience You Can Trust!

*Wavefront Procedure Performed Locally As An In-Office Procedure


*Safe and Painless


_THE BAY BEACON


Niceville High School falls to Pace, 31-17


Rocky beats

John Paul II,

42-20
Rocky Bayou Christian
School defeated John Paul II

gam h ldd in Taalaha sbe
Pictured, Adam Downing
outruns the John Paul
defense for a 21-yard touch-
down.
Photo by Randy Phillips


Local fencers take medals


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NO INTERE ST

FOR 12 MONTHS*

or REBATES up to $400* *

PLUS, if you purchase your new
PolariS BTOOZe before October 31st,

the ELECTRIC CART COMPANY will

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ELECTRIeC~ R~
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850.622.2000 Sales 850.708.8300 Service Center


PATCH
at Niceville United Mlethodist Church
214 S. Partin Drive 678-4411 ext. 151

OPEN Satunfays ~ Family
October i- 31 Christian nusi
9:00 a.m. 9:00 p.m. Petting Zoo Bouncy Ho
C/Osed SundayS Face Painting Photo O







Page B-4


Wednesday, October 6, 2010


info ba b ac n om
before 5 p.m. Wednesday.


Poster artists sought
The Greater Fort Walton Beach
Chamber of Commerce's Mardi
Gras Committee has announced its
annual poster contest for the 2011
"Mardi Gras on the Island.",
Winning artwork will be promi-
nently displayed in all event adver-
tising. The winner will receive
$200.
Poster submissions should be
11-by-14 inches
and include the
theme of '"Love
on the Island."
incorporating
some version of
Cupid sporting a Mardi Gras
mask. It must contain the words
"Mardi Gras on the Island 2011,
For isWaltmi Beach, F.a Allnsub
ready medium and unsigned.
Deadline is Oct. 15. Submit


THE BAY BEACON
dream, and the love of her life.
Info: 729-4090. Book signing
will follow the program.
GOP women to meet
The Republican Women of
Okaloosa Federated will meet
Wednesday, Oct. 6, at the Holiday
Inn Resort on Okaloosa Island.
Socializing will begin at 11:30
a.m. and lunch will be served at
noon. To accommodate working
women, and those who can only
stay for a limited time, there will
be a "Dine and Dash" table :
Dr. Ty Handy, president of
Northwest Florida State College,
will be the guest speaker.
In support of Fisher House,
which supports
military mem-
bers by provid-
ing housing for
their loved ones
during their care I 1k
and rehabilitation at the Eglin Air
Force Base hospital, luncheon
attendees are asked to bring paper
plates or napkins to help with
paper supplies for the facility
To make a reservation, contact
Donna Pattison at 651-5416 or
donnapattison@cox.net by noon
Friday, Oct. 1. Cost of the lunch is
$16 for members and $18 for V a p
guests. Info: rwof.orgVa p L
Charitable golf tourney The Valparaiso Co
Preparations are in their final Community Helper
Please see CALENDAR, page B-5 cat.If:795


~7~:ll~l~B


~~~t~lllE(c


Ifl~TI~:T~~3Ll~~cTI~1cl~n~l


Ilr~~csrf~ I


BEREoii CLASSIFIEDS.A


ASSISTANT EDITOR
Beacon Newspapers has an opening for an editor to
assist the executive editor in preparing news and
paedt gopublicatin icl din asgh no co jt9 n
ing, supervising correspondents, page layout, and
other editorial duties.

Applicants must be able to work quickly and accurate-
ly on deadline, and possess strong editing and super-
visory skills. Candidates must be detail-oriented and
function well in a fast-paced newspaper environment.
Nonsmoking office. Competitive pay, commensurate
with experience and aptitude. Benefits include paid
vacation and holidays, and IRA plan.
Please respond with a resume and cover letter to
hr@baybeacon.com, or complete an application at our
office, 1181 E. John Sims Parkway, Niceville. No
phone calls.


ADVERTISING SALES
The Beacon Newspapers (The Bay Beacon
The Eglin Flyer, and The Hurlburt Patriot) have
an opening for a career-minded, full-time per-
son to sell newspaper advertising outside the
office, calling on new and existing customers.

Candidates should be upbeat, energetic,
organized, self-starting and detail-oriented.
Competitive salary plus commission plan. IRA
plan and paid vacation. Candidates must be
available 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays.

We will train the right person. Send resume
and cover letter to hr@ baybeacon.com and/or
or apply in person at the Bay Beacon, 1181
John Sims Parkway (Parkway East Shopping
Center), Niceville. No phone calls.


your poster to the Chamber office,
34 S.E. Miracle Strip Parkway,
Fort Walton Beach.
Info: Eppi Azzaretto at
244-8191.
Library's kids' programs
The Valparaiso Community
Library would like to invite all
preschool aged children for
Community Helpers Month
through Oct. 29. There will be a
related story and arts and crafts.
Info: 729-5406.
Oil spill program planned
Randy McDaniel, Chief of
Emergency Management'
Okaloosa County will speak about
our area's response to the 2010 oil
spill Wednesday, Oct. 6, 1 p.m., at
Northwest Florida State College's
K-Gallery. He will offer informa-
tion specific to the catastrophe and
field questions related to general
emergency management in the
county as part of the Florida: Then
and Now series. Admission is free.
Tea with author
The Friends of the Niceville
Library plan a tea with guest
speaker and author Deborah
Brodie Wednesday, Oct. 6, 10 a.m.
in the Niceville Community
Center next door to the library.
Brodie will feature her latest
nat onach reiase "In ma Lnove."1

explores the journey of a youn
woman pursuing her calling, he


I


I I


I~IIEIC~W:7~el3


1~12n11(


I~~ll~lll(ef~l~d~XiIl:~~r]~~~BIII[I


I


I


wi
IT~Ti


Part-time help, one or
two days. New upscale
consignment boutique.
586-4321.
Holiday Inn Express in
Niceville has openings
for PT Guest Service
Representative and FT
Night Auditor.
Experience preferred,
but will train the right
individual. Basic com-
pute ask Ioffice qruepd.
mst be able to wrk
flexible hours and days.
Apply in person at 106
Bayshore Drive,
Niceville.


FWB 4BDR, 2BATH
$1200mo, no pets, 5
Brighton Court,
678-3711


NEW CONSIGNMENT
STORE opening in
Valparaiso. Upscale
items needed.
586-4321.
2006 Kawasaki Ninja
500R, 8500mi, $2,500,
279-4310, 974-3676
See news happening?
Call the Beacon
newspapers at
678-1080.


Nice Dell laptops, 30 day
warranty, only $160,
850-612-4025.


Mobile Home, Choctaw
Beach, 3 bedrooms, 2
baths,$700,897-3953.


01 Kawasaki Ninja ZX9.
Like new, red/purple,
$3000, adult owned,
516-5958
Looking for a home or a
vehicle? Be sure to
check the classified ads
every Wednesday in the
Beacon.


Interested in improving
your health and
possibly starting a fun
& profitable home-
b sed bu ness 10 tah

assistance)? Call 803-
8769 or Email me at
healthandwealth @afo.net
without delay to get
started now.


Frank's Auto Shop,
dependable service. 75
D Mansfield Ave.,
Valparaiso, 850-678-
AUTO. 10% Military
Government Discount.
Pickups, Vans, Cars.


library sets kids' month
immunityy Library would like to invite all preschool aged children for
rs Month through Oct. 29. There will be a related story and arts and
~06.






Wednesday, October 6, 2010


Page B-5


FLORIDA~ CLUB at
BLUEWA~TER BA~Y
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Pool, Sauna, Fitness Room,
Some Pet Friendly Rooms
FURNISHED 1, 2, 2 + oft:
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1/1: $800/mo.
FUR ISHED, Utilities Included:

$1,250/mo.
Marina Townhouse:
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Houses:
New Property 3/2: Furn.
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Commung~ C ean Up Day

Saturday, OctoberC 9, 2010


In the choetawN Beach commrunity
fromt 8:00 AMI until 2:00 PM
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delerls connet be accogatesD, tires, agagglrataes, raga other
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The Best Selling Homes in Niceville have One thing in common...
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NICEVILLE / VALPARAISO AREA
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~.rr~:~m;r~nemrm~m~lm~


CALENDAR
From page B-4
stages as the Eglin Air Force
Association Scholarship
Foundation will welcome
Champions Tour veteran and for-
mer U.S. Open Champion Jerry
Pate, who will highlight the 39th
annual Doolittle Scholarship
Open golf tournament Oct. 7 at
the Eglin Golf Course, Niceville.
Proceeds will go
toward college
scholarships,
=- resources for the
oEngineers for
America pro-
gram at the Air Force Armament
Museum, CHOICE Aviation
Institutes, plus other math and sci-
ence fairs in the county.
The event is open to the public
and will be played on both cours-
es at the Eglin Golf Course. Cost
is $50 for active duty military, $75
for Eglin Golf Course members,
i c udels ree rfee andothersr an e
balls, lunch, refreshments on the
course, and the awards party fol-
lowing play. Interested players
can go to meetingspots.net/ndial
200fagodfre p8f -60 1-a~nlcaH
Outdoors Festival slated
Walton Outdoors and the
Walton County 4-H Program
announce a free Explore The
Outdoors Festival at Camp
Timpoochee 4H Center Saturday,
This day of outdoor activities
are geared to introducing children
te udo rs in 10 lhewst 1orsida
Activities will include kayaking,
fishing, natural trail walks, YOLO
boarding, archery, wildlife presen-
tations, forest ecology, geo
caching and nature-based games.
Hot dogs, hamburgers and drinks
will be available. Donations will
be accepted at the door. Download
the registration form at waltonout-
doors.com.
Info: Lori Ceier, event coordi-
nator, info @waltonoutdoors.com
or 267-2064 or Suzanne Wilson,
4-H Youth Development Agent,
892-8172.


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Covered screen porch-13x34-Could easily be modified
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SHORT SALE 4/2.5, wraparound porch, large Separate
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COL UHNE
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Service

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& The Hurlburt
Pariot

(850) 678- I080


YOLI SBW if
in the
Be"""


.THE BAY BEACON


RBCS wmns

ill VOlleyball
The Rocky Bayou Christian
School varsity volleyball
team Thursday defeated
Bethlehem, 25-14, 25-11,
and 25-8 in play at RBCS. In
the junior varsity match-up,
Bethlehem won, 25-11, 24-
26, 15-0. Pictured: Rocky's
Kathyrn Rogers soars to
spike the ball.

Vb Sah lapuhs






.THE BAY BACON


Page B-6


Wednesday, October 6, 2010


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/ was born in New Orleans. My family still lives here. We have
to restore the Gulf communities for the shrimpers, fishermen,
hotel and restaurant owners who live and work here.
Iris Cross, BP Community Outreach


Beaches


C BifTS


No oil has flowed into the Gulf for weeks. But we know this is just the
beginning of our work. BP has taken full responsibility for the cleanup
in the Gulf and that includes keeping you informed.

Restoring Gulf Communities
We can't undo this tragedy. But we can help people get back on their feet.
We have been working with impacted communities since day one.

Partnering with local governments and community organizations, my job is
to listen to people's needs and frustrations and find ways to help. We have
19 community centers and teams in four states, listening and helping.

Restoring The Economy
BP is here in Gulf communities with shrimpers, fishermen, hotel and
restaurant owners, helping to make them whole.

More than 120,000 claim payments totaling over $375 million have
already gone to people affected by the spill. We have committed a
$20 billion independent fund to pay all legitimate claims, including lost
incomes until people impacted can go back to work. And none of this
will be paid by taxpayers.

BP has also given grants of $87 million to the states to help tourism
recover and bring people back to the Gulf beaches.

Restoring The Environment
We're going to keep looking for oil and cleaning it up if we find it. Teams
will remain in place for as long as it takes to restore the Gulf Coast.

And we've dedicated $500 million to work with local and national scientific
experts on the impact of the spill and to restore environmental damage.

Thousands of BP employees have their roots in the Gulf. We support
over 10,000 jobs in the region and people here are our neighbors. We
know we haven't always been perfect, but we will be here until the oil
is gone and the people and businesses are back to normal. We will do
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For general information visit: bp.com
For help or information: (866) 448-5816


restorethegulf .gov
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BPAmerica
YouTube: BP


For claims information visit: bp.com/claims
floridagulfresponse.com


o 2010 BP, E&P


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I __ _


Page 2


Celebrate the Arts, a Supplement to the Beacon


Wednesday, October 6, 2010














































E


__I


PrSouncl L\llr j"' 61 P1S0un[l L\llr j"' 6i~


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Celebrate the Arts, a Supplement to the Beacon


Wednesday, October 6, 2010


Page 3


naut earned seven 2007 Tony Award nomi-
nations and a slew of other accolades.
As on Broadway, Tony Award-winner
Jerry Mitchell ("Hairspray") is director and
choreographer for this touring production,.
the second event of the Mattie Kelly Arts
Center's Broadway Series. In "Legally
Blonde," don't miss sorority star Elle
Woods, an underestimated blonde who
doesn't take "no" for an answer. After her
boyfriend dumps her for someone "seri-
ous." Elle puts down the credit card, hits
the books, and sets out to go where no
Delta Nu has gone beforedIarvard Law
School.
"The Color Purple" is only national
show of the college's Mattie Kelly Arts
Center's 2010-11 season to appear in two
perfiannances, both on Jan. 16, when
patrons can enjoy a choice of either a
Sunday matinee or an evening show.
Based on the Pulitzer Prize-winning
novel by Alice Walker and the moving fim
by Steven Spielberg, "The Color Purple" is
a soul-stirring musical based on the unfor-
gettable and inspiring story of a woman
named Celie, who finds the strength to tri-
umph over adversity and discover her
unique voice in the world. Nominated for
eleven Tony awards, "The Color Purple" is
a landmark theatrical event, a celebration of
love, and a Broadway phenomenon! The
Continued on next page


~I-

A national touring production of the musical "The Color Purple" will be per-
formed twice on Jan. 16, the midpoint of the arts season at the Mlattie Kelly Arts
Center, Northwest Florida State College, Niceville. Numerous other productions
are scheduled, beginning Oct. 10 with the dance-illusionist troupe Mlomix.


Mattie Kelly Arts Center is scheduled to
feature national touring perfiannances in
October, January, and February.
In the tradition of the Cirque shows
which have appeared in prior seasons at the
center, Momix--an electrifying company
of dancer-illusionists, will conjure up the
exotic, sensual and mystifying realm of
nature with their national tour of
"Botanica" on Oct. 10 as the first event of
the college's Broadway Series.
Momix is renowned internationally for
presenting works of exceptional inventive-
ness and debuted "Botanica" in Italy to


sold-out houses. In this landmark produc-
tion, the Momix dancers, with a savvy mix
of flamboyant costumes, multimedia pro-
jections, puppetry and lighting will create a
hypnotic and often mythical landscape that
re-imagines the natural world, the rhythms
of the seasons and the passage of time.
A musical stage version of the hilarious
MGM film "Legally Blonde" is
Broadway's new smash hit musical and is
scheduled Jan. 5 at the Mattie Kelly Arts
Center as part of the production's first
national tour. After turning Broadway hot
pink, this feel-good song and dance jugger-


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Niceville arts season opens Oct. 10


Kelly Center shows

Include dance, Opera

and musical come ty
An impressive slate of Broadway, Artist
and Family Series shows is scheduled to
appear for the 2010-11 season at the Mattie
Kelly Arts Center at Northwest Florida
State College in Niceville, including
national touring perfiannances of the hit
musical "Legally Blonde," "The Color
Purple," the Dance Theater of Harlem, a
European opera company perfiannance of
Puccini's masterpiece opera "Turandot."
The season, dubbed "New York in
Niceville" to highlight the national touring
companies currently scheduled to perfann,
is "one of the most impressive in our 13-
year history," according to Clitf Herron,
executive director of the college's fine and
perfianning arts center.
"Folkis will definitely want to mark their
calendars," said Herron. "All the 1,650
seats in the main theater at the Mattie Kelly
Arts Center are no more than 90 feet from
the stage, making every seat the best seat in
the house," said Herron of the $25 million
state-of-the-art perfiannance venue located
on the eastern edge of the college's
Niceville campus.
The four-event Broadway Series at the


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Celebrate the Arts, a Supplement to the Beacon


Page 4


Wednesday, October 6, 2010


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From preceding page
show also features a joyous Grammy-nom-
inated score featuring jazz, gospel and
blues.
Teatro Lirico D' Europa, the stellar
European touring company which pediarms
worldwide, will present Puccini's operatic
masterpiece "Turandot" on Feb. 19 as part
of the company's 12th national tour of the
U.S. and the Mattie Kelly Arts Center's
final show of the four-event Broadway
Series. Soloists appearing will come from
Opera Bolshoi, Prague State Opera, the
New York City Opera and the Metropolitan
Opera as well as other major opera compa-
nies.
The full-scale opera production's clever
sets, lavish costumes and world-class voic-
es beautifully evoke the royal palace pavil-
ion of the ancient "Forbidden City" in
Peking and the work's legendary Chinese
characters. Love triumphs as does this pro-
duction of "Turandot," which is a full-scale
opera complete with live orchestra and
supertitles.
On Jan. 27, the Artist Series at the
Northwest Florida State College Mattie
Kelly Arts Center comes to life with an
Elvis extravaganza, "All Shook Up." It's
"Footloose," "Grease" and "Happy Days"
all rolled into one zany story and more than
24 Elvis hits.
Mistaken identities, outlandish who-
loves-who mixups, crazy love triangles and
more make up this comedy that will have
audiences rocking to Elvis hits such as
"Jailhouse Rock," "Heartbreak Hotel,"
"That's All Right," and "Don't Be Cruel."
It's like an Elvis movie, but better accord-
ing to critics who have raved about the
national tour of this feel-good rock n roll
musical.
A leading dance institution of unparal-
leled global acclaim, the Dance Theatre of


The musical comedy "Legally Blonde"
will come to Niceville Jan. 5 during a
national tour, part of the Mlattie Kelly
Arts Center season.

Harlem presents an ensemble of 16 dancers
on Feb. 7 as the second event of the Mattie
Kelly Arts Center's Artist Series. This
"classically American" dance company has
an extraordinary four-decade legacy of cre-
ative expression and artistic excellence that
continues to set standards in the perfianning
arts.
A two-hour Celtic dance and music
extravaganza, Rhythm of the Dance
appears on March 11 as the final show of
the Mattie Kelly Arts Center 2010-11
national touring season. With a wealth of
Irish talent, Rhythm of the Dance is an
inspiring epic, reliving the journey of the
Irish Celts throughout history.
To be sent a season brochure or to pur-
chase tickets, contact the Mattie Kelly Arts
Center box office at (850) 729-6000.
Season packages are available by phone or
in-person only. Online, phone or in-person
tickets are available for individual shows.
See the center's website at www.mattiekell-
yartscenter.org.
The Broadway Series package of four
events is $175 and a seven-show
Broadway/Artist combo package is $265, a
discount over single-ticket prices which
range from $25 to $50 per show. There is a
$5 per ticket discount for groups of 10 or
more.
In addition to the Broadway and Artist
Series, the college will also host the nation-
al tour of a family show, "The Diary of
Anne Frank" on Nov. 11. The show will be
presented in daytime perfiannances for
school groups and an evening perfiannance
for the public. Relive the remarkable life of
Anne Frank and the courage of this young
Dutch Jewish girl, forced into hiding during
the Nazi occupation of her homeland, in
this production based on the famous diary
that has kept Anne's words and spirit alive
for generations.


Teatro Lirico D' Europa will perform
Puccini's opera "Turandot" Feb. 19 at
the Mlattie Kelly Arts Center, Niceville.


'Legally Blonde' set



for season's midpoint













'MOdome 8utterfl'

takes stage Oct 30
The 24th season of the Northwest
Florida Symphony Orchestra (NFSO),
will continue Oct. 30 a world-class guest
artist, Boston-based Maria Ferrante, for a
full concert version of the Puccini operat-
ic masterpiece "Madame Butterfly."
Ferrante will head a stellar cast per-
fonning this beloved opera in Italian with
English supentitles. "During my career in
New England, concert opera perfonnanc-
es of major operatic works wereaog
the most critically acclaimed adpplr
with audiences," said NFSO musical
director Jeffrey Rink.
"It was during this time that I worked
with Maria Ferrante and found her to be
one of the most engaging and moving
vocal artists I've ever heard," Rink said.
"The pathos Ferrante will bring to the role
of Butterfly is something patrons will not
want to miss."
Major underwriting for the production
of "Madame Butterfly" is provided by the
George and Alice Rich Charitable
Foundation, Alexander A. Bove Jr.,
trustee. Bove is a widely known trust and
estate attorney who authored a financial
column for the Boston Globe. Rink
enjoyed a long collaboration with Bove


Celebrate the Arts, a Supplement to the Beacon


Wednesday, October 6, 2010


Page 5


features Beethoven's majestic Piano
Concerto No. 3 with guest artist Anna
Bulkiina, 2009 Gold Medal winner of the
Wideman Piano Competition, as well as a
perfonnance of the rarely heard Mozart
motet "Misericordias Domini" and the
popular and sublime Faurd "Requiem"
with the Northwest Florida Symphony
Chorus.
Tickets for the concert are on sale by
web at www.mattiekellyartscenter.org, by
phone at 729-6000, or in-person from the
Mattie Kelly Arts Center Box Offiee at
100 College Boulevard in Niceville.
Tickets are $22.50 each for adults and
$16 each for youth age 18 and younger or
for active duty military with ID. Tickets
are also available at the door starting at 6
p.m. the night of the concert for the same
price as advance tickets. There is a four-
ticket limit for tickets purchased with the
active duty military discount.
In addition to serving as the orchestra's
music director and conductor, Rink serves
as the college's Mattie Kelly
Distinguished Endowed Teaching Chair in
Music and Conducting and has led
orchestra performances from Mexico City
to Tokyo. The NFSO is operated under
the auspices of Northwest Florida State
College relies on individual and corporate
gifts to support its educational endeavors
for youth and the year-round musical pro-
grams of the symphony.


.~E~ r~ ~ I I7~'r
The Northwest Florida Symphony Orchestra's 24th season promises to be "simply
stunning," according to Jeffrey Rink, musical director. The next performance, a full
concert version of the Puccini opera "Mladame Butterfly," is scheduled for Oct. 30 at
the Mlattie Kelly Arts Center, Niceville.


for productions of operas in concert ver-
sion presented under Rink's baton in
Boston's Jordan Hall. "I am so pleased
that this particular gift will help sponsor
Puccini's masterpiece here in Northwest
Florida," said Rink.
The NFSO season, which began Sept.
25, also includes a "Baroque Christmas"
concert on Dec. 10 featuring the
Northwest Florida Symphony Chorus and
orchestra perfonning a marvelous array of
some of the finest seasonal music of the
18th century to ring in the holidays in


grand style.
The popular "Stars of Tomorrow" con-
cert on Feb. 25 features winners of the
prestigious regional Conceto
Competition and a perfonnance of the
playful classic by Russian composer
Prokofiev, "Peter and the Wolf," to
delight and inspire children and adults of
all ages. NFSO founding conductor emer-
itus, John Leatherwood, will serve as nar-
rator.
The season finale concert on April 30,
entitled "Prayer, Beauty and Strength",


NWV F Ia. Symphony in 24th season


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Niceville community for over 15
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performance season.

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&r Beacon Express
1181 E. John Sims Parkway, Niceville, Florida 32578
(850) 678-1080 Fax: 729-3225* info~baybeacon.com
Stephen W. Kent Sara Kent
Editor and Publisher Advedi~sing Director


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, Valparalso, Bluewater Bay and Seminole, as well as mid-
Walton county from Villa Tasso to Basin Bayou, Including Choctaw Beach.
Subscriptions: One year, mall, $104. One year, electronic subscription, $52.
Niceville's Newspaper


Celebrate the Arts, a Supplement to the Beacon


Page 6


Wednesday, October 6, 2010


expertly crafted tour of an entire
decade that begins with "Your Song"
and winds us along on a musical time
machine, saluting two of the century's
most popular contemporary songwrit-
ers.
On Feb. 5, the audience will be
delighted with the Bee Gees Tribute
"Night Fever." Three highly talented
international vocalists harmoniously
join forces along with their multi-tal-
ented band to present Night Fever, a
celebration of a four-decade strong suc-
cess. The show's playlist has been
hailed as the definitive collection of
Bee Gees hits. Night Fever is also a
touching tribute to the two lost broth-
ers, Andy and Maurice. This two-hour
extraordinary music tour is an outstand-
ing opportunity for local audiences.
On March 19, ECCA will bring in
G.R.I.T.S: The Musical. (GRITS stands
for "Girls Raised in the South.") The
four-women cast spans age groups from
the 20s to their 50s. "It is as colorful as
a beach ball, as neat and adorable as a
ribbon bow, and as clean as newly-laid
table linens at a Church social," said
Perry Tannenbaum of the Creative
Loafing Magazine. A family show, this
production is something that everyone
can enjoy, with no obscene language or
questionable material.
All performances begin at 7:30 p.m.
Tickets for individual performances
will be available at the door and at
local outlets 30 days prior to the show.
Season tickets will be $110 (a saving of
$46 over door prices). To order season
tickets call (850) 362-9356. If you
would like a season brochure, call
(850) 837-1742 to get on the mailing
list. Individual tickets are available
three weeks prior to performance date.
The Emerald Coast Concert
Association is a 501(c)3 non-profit
organization. Profits from shows are
used for educational outreach in
Okaloosa County.


The Bee Gees Tribute "Night Fever," to be presented at the Mlattie Kelly Arts Center,
Niceville, on Feb. 5, is one of six concerts to be presented in the 51st season of the
Emerald Coast Concert Association. The season will open Nov. 20 at the Fort Walton
Beach Civic Auditorium with a big band concert.


enjoy "Roman Street Musicians" before
they are snapped up by the national
scene.
The ECCA will hold the season's
final three performances at the spacious
Mattie Kelly Performing Arts Center in


Niceville beginning with the Jan. 24
performance of a musical journey
through the 70's, featuring the songs of
Billy Joel and Elton John, starring Jim
Witter in "The Piano Men." Recording
artist Jim Witter and his band lead an


Ignacio Macasaet
Graphic Ad~st


Candice Legge
Graphic Ad~st


Mike Lewis
Graphic Adi~st


Bunni Farnham Dennis Neal
Advedi~sing Representative Advedi~sing Representative


Deborah Tipton
Receptionist


Karon Dey
Bookkeeper


Concert a~ssocia~tion sets six shows


5 I st season to open

Nov. 20 with big band

The Emerald Coast Concert
Association will mark its 51st year with
six concerts throughout the 2010-11
season.
ECCA presents a lineup of excep-
tional performances at affordable prices
to please even the most discerning of
music lovers.
The season will begin Nov. 20,
2010, and end March 19, 2011. The
ECCA will use two venues for the sea-
son--the Fort Walton Beach Civic
Auditorium for the first three perform-
ances and the Mattie Kelly Arts Center
at Northwest Florida State College for
the final three productions.
The season will open with an eclec-
tic Gordon Hurd Production titled
"Basie and Beyond" featuring music
from Count Basie to Duke Ellington.
The show is scheduled for Saturday,
Nov. 20, at 7:30 p.m. at the Fort Walton
Beach Civic Auditorium. A group of 19
young, versatile performers plus two
soloists from Tallahassee and Chicago
will bring the audience to the edge of
their seats and start feet tapping.
On Dec. 18, the ECCA will feature
the Joe Occhipinti Band with its varied
jazz program, bringing an early
Christmas treat to the Emerald Coast.
This again will be held at the Fort
Walton Beach Civic Auditorium at 7:30
p.m.
The Jan. 8, 2011, concert, also at the
Fort Walton Beach Civic Auditorium at
7:30 p.m., will bring the Roman Street
Musicians consisting of five acoustic
guitarists including brothers Noah and
Joshua Thompson. This "Band of
Brothers" fuses jazz and flamenco into
a style all their own. They have taken
the Gulf Coast music scene by storm
with their good looks, great talent and a
unique artistic flair. This area better



































































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po ped with


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~~l~l'l~IL'I~l~ll I Ll~ C~'I'(.IILII YC'T~~l II


Celebrate the Arts, a Supplement to the Beacon


Wednesday, October 6, 2010


Page 7


U.S. premier of Chris Brubeck's
Spontaneous Combustion for Violin and
Orchestra, with the composer in atten-
dance. The first half of the pediarmance
will feature a troupe from the Northwest
Florida Ballet dancing live to the orchestra
in excerpts from Prokofiev's Romeo &
Juliet.
On March 17, patrons are encouraged to
dance an Irish jig for the final paid concept
of the main season, to be held at the
Emerald Coast Conference Center. St.
Paddy's Pops will feature the orchestra and
the return of Irish instrumental ensemble
Mithril. Highlights will include music from
the movie "Far and Away," and the musical
suite from "Lord of the Rings.'
Sinfiania will return to the pristine set-
ting of Alys Beach, southern Walton
County, on May 29 for Sinfiania Goes
Pops Under the Pahns. This free colmnuni-
ty concert will feature light classics,
Broadway show tunes and patriotic selec-
tions with a fireworks finale.
Season tickets, which include all four of
Sinfiania's season concerns, and gala table
seating at the Feb. 4 concert, are $145,
offering the best way to experience the sea-
son from preferred seating.
For more infonnation, to purchase sea-
son tickets or to leamn more about
Sinfiania's Fifth, go to
www.SinfoniaGulfCoast.org or call (850)
269-7129.


Sinfonia Gulf Coast will present five symphonic concerts during its fifth season,
which will open Oct. 21 with a cabaret event featuring former Supremes member
Mlary Wilson in Sandestin.


Sinfonia has broadened its scope of
events for its fifth season, with scheduled
events from casual mix-and-meet gather-
ings to sophisticated concept perfiannances.
"Sinfiania's Fifth will feature a wealth of
traditional orchestral offerings, as well as a
robust schedule of creative and educational
programs," said Stacey Brady, Sinfonia
Gulf Coast board president.
The concept season stands on Dec. 17
with an Orchestral Christmas in the new
Destiny Worship Center in Miramar Beach.
One of the most popular Sinfonia concept
each season, the holiday concert will fea-
ture everyone's favorite holiday tunes, the


music of Mannheim Steamroller and spe-
cial guests, The Canterbury Brass, will per-
fonn with the orchestra.
Sinfonia's Classical Connections series
kicks off the New Year on Jan. 7 at the
Emerald Coast Conference Center with 5 X
5 featuring guest harpist Betsy Fitzgerald
perfianning Rodrigo's Concierto de
Aranjuez. Boolanarking the concert will
be Schuben's Symphony No. 5 and
Beethoven's epic Symphony No. 5.
Sinfonia's Gala concept event on Feb. 4
at the Emerald Coast Conference Center
will feature the return of violin phenome-
non Nick Kendall perfianning the Southeast


Ckp ~~l..'


Basie and Beyond Big Band Jazz
Saturday, November 20, 2010 Fort Walton Beach Civic Auditorium
y l Featuring 19 vry talented, youngmusicians andtwo soloist
JOe Occhipinti Band
Saturday, December 18, 2010 Fort Walton Beach Civic Auditorium
Pop, Jazz, Easy Listening


Roman Street Musicians
Saturday, January 8, 2011 Fort Walton Beach Civic Auditorium
Acoustic String Quintet S


The Piano Men /';;"Lw
Monday, January 24, 2011* NWFSC
Mllusic of the 70's, featuring tunes of Billie Joel and Elton John

The Bee Gees Tribute Night Fever
Saturday, February 5, 2011 NWFSC
Pop Vocal

G.R.I.T.S. The Musical
Saturday, March 19, 2011 *NWFSC
Fun for the whole family

Season Tickets: $110 Adults $60 Students under 19

Call (850) 362-9356 or (850) 837-1742 for more information


Crabmeat, Asparagus and Hollandaise Sauce
* Jumbo Fried Shrimlp
* Pecan Crusted Catch of the Day


Bilge Pub & Oyster Bar
Live Entertainment
Fri., Sat Nights and Sunday Afternoons


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Sinfonia plans 5 orchestral concerts


Opens with cabaret

fea turning eX-Supreme
Exciting concerns, social events, unique
works of ant and a headlining guest antist
will celebrate five years of Sinfonia Gulf
Coast during its 2010-11 season. Entitled
"Sinfonia's Fifth," with apologies to
Beethoven, the upcoming season will fonn
a musical bridge from the orchestra's
beginnings to its current evolution as one of
the premiere ants organizations along the
Gulf Coast.
"The basis for Sinfonia's success during
our five years of growth comes from our
audience, and our support from within the
communityy" said Demetrius Fuller,
founder and music director. "It's a group
that defies categorization, with music lovers
from our area's military bases to retirees to
families with young children. Our patrons
reside throughout the coastal communities
of Nonthwest Florida, from Gulf Breeze to
Destin to Panama City."
Sinfonia's Fifth colmnences Oct. 21
with assistance by the legendary Mary
Wilson of the Supremes. The elegant set-
ting of Seagar's Prime Steaks and Seafilod
in the Hilton Sandestin Golf & Beach
Resont will be transfonned into an intimate
cabaret setting complete with fine food,
wine followed by a perfiannance by Wilson
to conclude the evening.


The

BOATHOUSE
LAND NG













*Beef Tenlderloin Tips with Man
*Pan Sauteedl Chicken Breast 1


/







I __ _


Page 8


Celebrate the Arts, a Supplement to the Beacon


Wednesday, October 6, 2010


I 1




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