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 Section A
 Section B














Group Title: Bay beacon
Title: The Bay beacon
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00099641/00031
 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 13, 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: VID00031
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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00010-13-2010 ( PDF )


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

and plaque honoring former city
clerk Geo~rge Ireland.
The loan from First National
Bank & Trust will be in the form
of a "line of credit" rather than a
regular lump-sum loan, Doucet
said. With a line of credit, he
explained, the city will be
charged less interest because the
money will remain with the bank
until the city draws it out to pay
invoices as work proceeds on the
repairs. First National Bank &
Trust (FNBT) was chosen as the

Please see BORROW, page A-10


annotL 34



' t 15-'?,? to
Pages A-3 to A-6
and 8-4, 8-5. By Del Les
Beacon Sta
The 34th
Mullet Fest
"American
Four loc
Jennifer Joh-
OMI Carolyn We
Stage beforl
Singing She


sard
Iff Writer
Annual Boggy Bayou
ival is taking a page from
Idol."
al finalists--urtis Clark,
nson, Chris Cadenhead and
:aver--will take the Mullet
e judges Friday night in a
owdown, each talent hoping


to win the $500 grand prize and a
chance to sing twice more on stage
between Saturday night's headline acts.
The Mullet Festival is an annual fairr
of food, fun and crafts honoring a versa-
tile fish that thrives in warm, coastal
waters like Boggy Bayou.
The festival, to be held Friday
through Sunday, will tum the Mullet
Continued page A-3


Beacon file photo
Rides, crafts, food and musical entertainment highlight the three-day Mlullet Festival.


Wednesday, 7:I5 a.m.
The Niceville
Valparaiso Chamber of
Commercedwillsdhold its

Breakfast at the First
Baptist Church of
Niceville, 622 Bayshore
Drive. This month's
sponsor is First Baptist
Church of Niceville.
Chamber members, their
guests, and prospective
members are invited to
attend.
Wednesday, 9:30 a.m.
The Valparaiso Garden
Cl ub will
welcome
Mollie
Klemes,
Master
Gardener and Dayl ily
Society member, as the
featured speaker at its
monthly meeting in the
Valparaiso Library.
Day i lies will be her
topic.
Info: Vivian Justice '
729-31 60.
Friday, 6:30 p.m.
Rocky
Bayou
Christian
School
presents a Broadway
Revue Dinner Theater at
Wright Baptist Church
795 Beal Pkwy NW, Fort
Walton Beach. Admission
is $15 and includes
dinner and the show.
Tickets are available at
the school.

Calendar, B-3.


Behind a 10-foot wall of reeds at the head of Boggy Bayou,
nature's wetland beauty is now accessible to the public
via the new Boggy Bayou Nature Trail, the latest segment
of Niceville's nature boardwalks. Entry to the 470-foot
boardwalk, which is open all the time, is near the west end
of the John Sims Parkway bridge over Turkey Creek, a
short walk from the Bayou Plaza parking lot. Niceville city
employees built the boardwalk in four months, matching a
$271,000 state grant with labor and the value of land.
Right: A great blue heron takes flight a few feet from the
boardwalk.


Beacon photos by Del Lessard


By Mike Griffith
and Del Lessard
Beacon Staff
Okaloosa County School
Board members Howard Hill and
Chuck Kelley unsuccessfully
challenged other school board
members to deny an annual pay
raise totaling $2.4 million for
teachers and other school
employees, during a school board
meeting Monday.
Hill and Kelley were outvoted


by board by people without jobs in this
members I FIrecession," Kelley said.
Rodney The pay hikes, which were
Walker, recommended by Superintendent
Cathy of Schools Alexis Tibbetts, are
Thipp n. : the annual "step" increases that
and Cindy I teachers and other school district
Frakes, who L~ employees are paid for each addi-
approved 1 tional year of seniority.
the $2.4 1F The step increases for the
million pay Howard Hill 2010-11 school year are part of
raises, the salary schedule the school
"This raise is being paid for district negotiated with the


teacher's
union, the ..
Okaloosa.
County
Education
Association
(OCEA),
and with the -
non-instruc-
tional per-
sonnel Chuck Kelley
union, the Okaloosa County
Educational Support Professional


Association (OCESPA).
The "average" step increase
districtwide is about 2 percent,
Hill said, although many teachers,
such as those who have gained
"tenure" after three or more years
of service, will get a 3 percent
step raise according to the salary
schedule posted on OCEA's web-
site.
Hill asked that approval of the
pay raises be moved from the
"consent agenda," a list of routine


business items that are usually
approved without discussion, to
the "discussion agenda," in order
to air the issues.
Anyone reading the school
board agenda, as proposed by
Tibbetts, would have had difficul-
ty in understanding that the board
was being asked to raise teacher
pay. The wording of the original
consent agenda items regarding

Please see BOARD, page A-7


By Mike Griffith
Beacon Correspond'ent
During a special meeting Oct.
5, the Niceville City Council
approved an ordinance authoriz-
ing the city to take out a
$925,000 one-year line of credit
from First National Bank and
Trust, of Fort Walton Beach. The
loan will be used to pay for
repairs to the city's water and
sewer system.
During the same meeting, the
city council also approved a pro-
posal from City Clerk Dan
Doucet to purchase a bronze bust


.th Mlullet Fest



open Frida y


vOting








By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
Starting Monday, Okaloosa
County voters will be able to cast
ballots for the Nov. 2 general
election as a two-week early-vot-
ing period begins at three loca-
tions.
As of Oct. 4, when the rolls
were closed for Nov. 2, there are
128,428 registered voters in
Okaloosa County.
Republicans outnumbered
Democrats better than two to
one. There were 74,165 regis-
tered Republicans in the county,
29,729 Democrats and 24,588
others, according to the Okaloosa
County Supervisor of Elections.
This year's ballot includes six
proposed amendments to the
Florida Constitution and one
non-binding referendum on an
amendment to the U.S.
Constitution that would require a
balanced federal budget without
raising taxes.
Several contests on the gener-
al election ballot have generated
interest, including a race to elect
a U.S. Senator, choose a gover-
nor, and put a new sheriff in
charge of Okaloosa County.
In the race for the U.S.
Senate, Republican Marco Rubio
and Democrat Kendrick B. Meek
are pitted against Gov. Charlie
Crist, who left the Republican
Party earlier this year to run as an
independent. Seven other minor
Please see VOTING, page A-9


Ba you boardwalk opens


Split board OKs 3% raises for most teachers


N~iceville to borrowl


$925, 000 for utilities


Mullet royalty

Nikita Wilson was named Queen of
the 24th annual Boggy Bayou Mlullet
Festival during a pageant held Sept.
it in Cre tiw w.R nners-u iw ne
Jessica Rumbach. Photos of the
winners and runners-up in the 10
other age categories are on pages B-
4 and B-5.

Photo courtesy Photos by Jill










AF hears public on F-35 study


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Hosted by the Niceville Chamber of Commerce

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2010 to:
Eglin AFB Public Affairs
ATTN: Mike Spaits
101 West D Avenue, Suite
101
Eglin AFB, Florida 32542-
5498
For questions, contact Mr.
Mike Spaits with Eglin AFB
Public Affairs at (850) 882-
2878.


COrrection
In an Oct. 6 story about
jet noise, a citizen speaker at
a Oct. 5 Valparaiso City
Commission meeting was
incorrectly quoted concern-
ing public monies spent on
an Air Force Supplemental
Environmental Impact
Statement (SEIS) on the F-
35 jetfighter. The sentence
should have read: Valparaiso
resident Claude Connell said
that the SEIS "makes our tax
dollars previously spent (on
the Joint Land Use Study)
useless."


Page A-2


Wednesday, October 13, 2010


By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
Eglin Air Force Base is host-
ing three public hearings this
week to explain and receive pub-
li: counts on document
Supplemental Environmental
Impact Statement (SEIS.)
The SEIS analyzes the poten-
tial environmental consequences
associated with implementation
of the 2005 Base Realignment
and Closure decision to establish
a joint initial training center for
the Joint Strike Fighter, the F-35
Lightening II. The first of 59 F-
35s to be based at Eglin are slat-
ed to arrive later this year or
early in 2011.
The SEIS studied the impact
of 19 different alternatives for
flying operations of the F-35,
using various runways at Eglin,


F-35 jet fighter


Duke Field and Choctaw Field.
After getting public comments
on the document the Air Force
will finalize the SEIS in early
2011 and by early spring will
make a Record of Decision on
how to employ F-35 flying oper-
ations here at Eglin.
At each public hearing the
Air Force will provide members
of the community information
about this project and ensure the
public has a fair and equal
opportunity to consider and
comment on the Draft SEIS.
Attendees will be encouraged to
provide oral and written com-
ments during the public hearings
or to mail in written comments
prior to the close of the public
comment period, Nov. 8, 2010.
Tonight the public can attend
the second hearing at the
Niceville campus of Northwest
Florida State College, 100 E.
College Blvd., in the Gallery
room in the K building .
The first hearing was sched-
uled for last night in Valparaiso.
Tomorrow evening the third
public hearing is set for
Crestview at the Shoal River


Middle School, in the multi-pur-
pose room, 3200 Redstone Ave.
East.
The hearings all have the fol-
lowing format:
--5:30 to 6 p.m.: Open
house.
A to 6:30 p.m.: Air Force
presentation.
4:30 to 8:30 p.m.: Public
hearing to hear public com-
ments.
A copy of the Draft SEIS can
be reviewed at the following
libraries:
-Robert L. E Sikes Public
Library, 1445 Commerce Drive,
Crestview.
--Niceville Public Library,
206 N. Partin Drive, Niceville.
--Fort Walton Beach Library,
185 Miracle Strip Pkwy SE, Fort
Walton Beach.
--Valparaiso Community
Library, 459 Valparaiso
Parkway, Valparaiso.
The draft SEIS can also be
downloaded from Eglin's web-
site at eglin.af.mil.
People wishing to mail com-
ments or provide further input
should submit them by Nov. 8,


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Page A-3


Lots of hungry mullet fans will
consume this humble fish that has
played such an important role in
both the local economy and in the
general nutrition of our culture.
The fish are sometimes called
jumpingn" or "happy" mullet
because they leap out of the water
and seem to skip along its surface.
During the 1930s Great
Depression, mullet was a mainstay
for many local families when the
area's economy was dependent on
forestry and fishing.
While some people find the
richness of the mullet's flesh a bit
much to handle, it's a popular
food fish--and
has been for
centuries,
not only in
Florida but
in Europe,
Asia and Africa as
well.
Ancient Romans frequently
wrote about the mullet. They were
cultivated by F-\-witansl along the
Nile. And they were popular with
native chieftains on the Hawaiian
and Philippine islands.
You can fry mullet, broil mul-
let, bake mullet, smoke mullet or
cook it up in increasingly interest-
ing ways.
Of course, there's much more
to a mullet festival than mullet if
you want to fill your stomach.


Spidennan and Batman will swing
into the festival Sunday via fire
engine between 1:30 and 2 p.m.
While at the Mullet Festival,
it's a good idea to pay one's
respects to the Queen. This year's
Mullet Festival Queen is Nikita
Wilson, a 20-year-old beauty from
Crestview. She'll be at the festival
several times, but she and her
court will be formally introduced
about 6 p.m. Saturday.
Not into fish, music or games?,
Come anyway, and enjoy some
breathtaking arts and crafts.
Or thrill to rides that are sure to
get your adrenaline flowing. A
wristband good for unlimited rides
is available for $20 per person.
Every year, the Mullet Festival
seems to grow, filling Twin Oaks
Sports Complex with as many as
45,000 people attending through
the three days of festivities,
according to the organizers.
Gates open at 11 a.m. Friday, 9
a.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. Sunday.
Admission is $10 at the gate and
$9 in advance, with children under
12 admitted free. Advance tickets
are available through boggybay-
oumulletfestival.info.


From page A-1
Site at Highway 85 and College
Boulevard, Niceville, into a Mecca
of entertainment for thousands.
About 45,000 attended last year's
event.
Friday's opening act, the
BluesCrabs, a five-person local
blues and Southemn rock band, has
performed at the Mullet Festival
for at least the last five years.
Generating a lot of excitement
among younger festival goers is
Friday's Brantley Gilbert, say
Mullet Festival organizers'
While the entertainment is a
solid drawing card for
the festival
it's the '
food that
everyone
gravitates
to as soon as L
they walk through the
gate. And the food that goes the
fastest, for obvious reasons, is the
mullet. Served up with cheese
grits and beans, the Boggy Boys
Sportsmen's Club sold about
4,500 pounds of fried or smoked
mullet at the 2009 festival, accord-
ing to Mark Elliott, a member of
the group. This year's mullet will
be fresh-caught right out of
Choctawhatchee Bay and its bay-
ous, he said, thanks to the club's
skilled cast-netters.


Beacon file photo
Sunday is Family Day at the Mlullet Festival, a day when no alcohol will be sold.


You can easily find traditional
fare such as hamburgers, hot and
com dogs, fries and funnel cakes.
And you can find alligator, which
many people say tastes like veal.
Sodas, juice and beer are avail-
able, although the beer is limited
to Friday's and Saturday's festi-


vals.
Be sure to check out this year's
official Mullet Festival poster, by
Destin artist Judy Shillingburg.
Profits from the sale of T-shirts
featuring the graphic will go to
support the Niceville July Fourth
Fireworks Fund and the annual


Relay for Life, according to Lavon
Mason, a member of the Mullet
Festival Committee.
Sunday is Family Day at the
Mullet Festival, a day when no
alcohol will be sold. Between 2
and 4 p.m., the Army Rangers will
demonstrate dangerous reptiles.


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Beacon Staff Writer
Mu lt Festa 131 ItsB nm
from a fish, there s nothing
fishy about the quality of must-
cal entertainment offered dur-
Headliner Joe Nichols will
be delighting the crowd at this
year's festival on Saturday
night. Also performing on
Saturday will be Jerrod
Niemann, The Tip Tops, Bo
Porter and .Caliber
Performng on Fnday night
will be Brantley Gilbert,
Damon Smith, Dr. Zarr's
Amazing Funk Monster and
local favonte The BluesCrabs.
Several local church groups
will perform Sunday afternoon
Also performng Sunday will
be Ronnie McDowell and The
Stamps and the Barry Fish
Band. Closing out the festival
will be Josh Turner
Mullet Festival headliner
Josh Turner will perform at 6
p.m. Sunday
to close out
this year's
festival ,
Currently
Turner a
holds the i
No. 2 spot b
Billboard's
Coun try
sog itJosh Turner
with "All Over Me" from his
latest album "Haywire."
One of the more unusual
acts In the festival will be Dr
Zarr s Amazing Funk Monster,
an energetic party band that
performs the gamut between


and a lot of fun.
sta ting at1:0plm aus dy
"Old Things New" from his
album "The Shape I'm In" cur-
rently sits at No. 28 on
The Grammy-nominated singer
balances artistry with accesst-
bility, applying his distinctive
baritone to new songs that
define country music for mod-
ern times. His 2007 album,
"Real Things" landed Nichols
on a number of best-ofthe-year
lists.
After the Barry Fish Band
performs at 2 p.m. Sunday,
Ronnie McDowell and The
Stamps will take the Mullet
Stage at 4 p.m. Following the
death of Elvis Presley In 1977,
McDowell came out of
nowhere to dazzle the world
with his heartfelt and self-
penned tnbute song "The King
Is Gone," which has sold more
than 5 million copies. The
Stamps backed up Elvis when
he played In Las Vegas, accord-
Ing to Mullet Festival
Entertainment Chairman
Lannie Corbin.
Also on the entertainment
agenda Is the Amplified
Performing Arts Center at
11:30 a.m. Saturday, followed
by the Ruckel Middle School
Cheer Team at 12:30 p.m, and
the Twinkling Twirlers at 2
p.m. Saturday. Throughout the
festival, the Krds Stage and
Clown Show will entertain the
younger set.
All entertainment Is includ-
ed In the pnce of admission to
the festival.


Country star Joe Nichols is the
Saturday-night headliner at the
Mullet Festival.
disco and '80s glam rock. The
act was abig hit with last year's
festival goers. Plenty of cos-
tume changes, Ilghting and
audience participation makes
this a show that has to be seen
to be believed. The band will
perform Fnday at 7:30 p.m.
Festival organizers have
been surpnsed by the number
of younger fans that have called
about Fnday night's top act,
Brantley Gillbert. Growing up
In a small Georgia town,
Gilbert s taste In music swayed
toward a rock feel, but his testi-
mony of heartache, tnals, tn-
umph, and success found a
home In country music.
At 3 p.m. Saturday, .Caliber
will perform rock cover songs
as well as a menu of onginal
compositions. Their music will
remind you of Creedence
Clearwater Revival-a little bit


-i:

I
lr
T:


Tlr


600pm The B usabs
730 Dr Zarr~sAmanng Funk Monster
9 00 Damon Smith
10 30 Brantley Gilbert

11 30 am Amplfe Prorming Arts Center
12030pm RuckelnMiddle School CheerTeam
300 Caliber
4 30 The T~pTops
600 Welcome and lntroductions
61 BoePolerps
900 Jerrod Nlemann
10 30 Joe Nichols

12 00 pm Local chrhgroups
200 Barry FshBand
4 00 Ronnie McDowell and The Stamps
600 JoshTumer
Local talent will perform between acts
Saturday and Sunday Kid s Stage and Clown Show


SAut oo~L CHI Color -
s4e sAapo B f r rehmo8
""~~~~~~~~~~~.g '" o 1111111111111114


Musical fare spotlights


country and rock


60 8gg~ 6 0



October 15 *16 *17
This Year's Entertainment






Page A-8


Wednesday, Octob~er 13, 2010


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BOARD
From page A-1

the pay raises did not use such
words as "pay," "increase," or
"raise." Instead, the agenda called
the measure an "addendum to the
Master Contract between the
School Board of Okaloosa
County and the Okaloosa County
Education Association, presented
by Mike Foxworthy and recom-
mended by the Superintendent for
approval."
Nearly iden-
tical lan-
guage was
used to
describe the 1'~
pay hikes
for support 3
personnel.
Neither
Foxworthy,
the school Alexis Tibbetts
district's personnel chief, nor
Tibbetts addressed the board
regarding the proposed raises
during Monday's meeting,
although both were present.
The teacher and noninstruc-
tional personnel step increases
were part of the master contract
ratification between the school
board and the two labor unions.
In both cases the salary sched-
ule, including annual step
increases, would remain the
same as this year, according to
Foxworthy. Those employees
who are not eligible for a step
increase-usually the most senior
employees at the top of the pay
scales-will get a $500 bonus
under the pay hikes approved
Monday.
A third agenda item gave pay
raises to administrative personnel
not covered by union contracts.
In a prepared statement Hill
explained, in part, his motivation
for recommending no pay
increase this year:
"During a few 'good years,
this board was able to provide
generous increases in our
employees' compensation. For
example, during one two-year
period, we raised teachers'
salaries about 16 percent. Even


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By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
The Valparaiso City
Commission Monday appointed
its own negotiating team in
advance of a scheduled Thursday
meeting with Gulf Power to dis-
cuss the future of the city's elec-
tricity franchise.
The city commission also pre-
pared to attend the Air Force pub-
lic meetings this week on the
environmental impact of the F-
35.
Commissioner Tom Miller,
City Administrator Carl Scott and
Cable Communication
Department head Burt Bennett
will act as the city s negotiating
team on the city's franchise
agreement with Gulf Power
Thursday at 9:30 a.m.
The city's 30-year franchise
agreement allowing Gulf Power
to sell electricity in Valparaiso
expires next August. As a condi-
tion for renewal, the city is seek-
ing concessions from the power
company, including deletion of
"pole attachment fees" the com-
pany charges for allowing the city
to affix cable television and com-
munications cables to power
poles. The city is also eyeing a


possible buyout of Gulf Power's
equipment and plant with an eye
to the city becoming the power
provider inside Valparaiso.
City Attomney Doug Wyckoff
reported that, as requested by
commissioners, he contacted the
Orlando-based law firm of Gray
Robinson about representing
Valparaiso in its efforts to renew
the electric franchise and possi-
bly institute the city as the electric
provider. The law firm estimated
it would cost the city in the range
of $25,000 to represent the city.
In 2006 Valparaiso paid Gray
Robinson attorney Thomas
Cloud a little more than $25,000
for a feasibility study on the city
itself owning the electric fran-
chise. According to
Commissioner Miller, thee study,
which was not made public, con-
cluded that the city could lower
residents' electric bills by about
30 percent if the city took over
the franchise and purchased elec-
tricity off the grid from power
generators, including Gulf Power.
Also on Monday, Mayor
Bruce Amold encouraged city
residents to attend one of three
public hearings by the Air Force
this week on the F-35


Supplemental Environmental
Impact Statement (SEIS). The
mayor said some of the altemna-
tives for flying the F-35 Joint
Strike Fighter would have "dev-
astating" effects on the city.
Wyckoff, who has lined up
legal assistance from a
Tallahassee specialist law firm on
the city's behalf, said that the Air
Force's preferred alternative, 1A,
is the worst option for Valparaiso
in terms of jet noise. He also said
that the noise modeling used in
the SEIS was based on the con-
ventional takeoff-and-landing F-
35A used by the Air Force, not
the noisier short-takeoff-and-ver-
tical-landing F-35B used by the
Marine Corps, which will also be
based at Eglin. He also criticized
the --alcllelc" charts in the SEIS
document and said the military
discounted Choctaw Field alter-
natives without explaining the
reasoning.
Wyckoff and the Tallahassee
firm were recently authorized by
the city commission to represent
private clients in any jet-noise
claims against the Air Force.
Amold said the more residents
show up and express their con-
cems, the more it would show Air


Force officials that the communi-
ty is united. He is also concerned
about sources of funding, includ-
ing congressional appropriation,
needed to remediate, including
sound-proofing homes, any jet
noise problems in Valparaiso.
In response to a Beacon
request for comment on the out-
look for any federal compensa-
tion for Valparaiso property own-
ers who may claim damages from
F-35 jet noise, Dist. 1
Congressman Jeff Miller issued
the following comment:
"It's disappointing that the
leadership of the City of
Valparaiso continues to fight the
Air Force instead of working
with them to address any issues
associated with the (F-35) bed
down. The JLUS process is
intended to meet the needs of the
Air Force, while addressing any
conflicts or concerns with local
residents. City officials continue
to exclude themselves by pursu-
ing legal proceedings as the first
course of action instead of the
last. I am glad to do whatever I
can to help the homeowners and
residents of Valparaiso during
this process, because their elected
city officials are certainly not."


during the ensuing 'leaner years'
we approved longevity pay
increases (aka step increases)
generally equating to roughly 2
percent annually."
Hill continued:
"This has occurred during a
time when many of our fellow
citizens in Okaloosa County
were, and
some still
are, facing
loss of jobs
(i.e., loss of
income) or
surviving on
reduced
salaries or
f ix e d
incomes
when the Rodney Walker
cost of living just keeps going
up.
Hill told the Beacon that even
if there is a presumed legal
requirement to pass the salary
schedule because it had already
been negotiated with the unions,
there is a moral requirement to
deny the raise during the current
economic situation. He also told
the Beacon that although the
contract had been negotiated, it
was not officially approved by
the board until Monday's meet-
ing.
Part of the economic situa-
tion, Hill said, is the current drain
of school board dollars to accom-
modate the requirements of class
size limits. Hill was defeated in
his bid for another four-year term
in the Aug. 24 election by a
union-backed candidate, Melissa
Thrush, who will take office Nov.
16.
Some Okaloosa schools have
cut back on the hours for art and
music, Hill said, while some
math and science courses have
been deleted. Hill said he voted
against a "step" increase in 2008
and again in 2009, although he
later approved a revised 2009
step schedule that was amended
to generate a savings to the
school district.
During Monday's board
meeting, Chuck Kelley said, "I
see this as a vote on leadership.
We need to run the school district


like a business, and be better
money managers."
Regarding the pay increases,
Kelley told the many union
members who attended the meet-
ing, "You deserve it, but we can't
afford it." He said he has seen
valuable education programs,
including classes in math, sci-
ence, music and art, canceled
during the past year due to a lack
of funds.
"That's why there's money
for this raise," Kelley said.
"When I see children suffering, I
say let's focus on the children
rather than the adults."
Okaloosa teachers are already
the fourth highest paid among
Florida's 67 school districts,
Kelley said. Okaloosa teacher
pay is the highest in the Florida
Panhandle, and is outpaced only
by a handful of high-cost South
Florida counties such as Dade,
Palm Beach and Sarasota.
Hill said, "Many of our coun-
ty residents are living on fixed or
reduced incomes," and the raises
will cost valuable education pro-
grams for Okaloosa students.
The other board members did
not agree. Cathy Thli-lpe said,
"We negotiated this contract in
good faith, and I support that."
She added, however, that she is
concerned about controlling
costs. "We should look for every
area in which we can save
money."
School Board Chairman
Rodney Walker said he disagreed
with Hill and Kelley, saying "The
most important thing in this dis-
trict is our teachers." Spending
cuts, he said, should "start every-
where but on the backs of our
employees." In any case, Walker
said, "I think it's a moot point,"
since the contract had already
been negotiated.
Walker and Hill both told the
Beacon following the meeting
that the total cost of the pay
increases for teachers and others
will be about $2.4 million a year,
including all teachers and sup-
prstf.If history is any guide,
this year's increase would be
embedded and compounded in
future percentage increases, so


the future annual cost may be
higher than $2.4 million, assum-
ing no other changes.
The average annual cost to
taxpayers of employing a teacher
in the Okaloosa School District,
said Hill, is about $68,000,
including salary, Social Security
tax, medical and other benefits
provided to teachers. Teachers
work about nine months a year.
After the school board voted
in favor of the pay raises, Karen
Peek, a Bluewater Elementary
School teacher who is also presi-
dent of the OCEA, addressed the
board, thanking them for "honor-
ing our contract" and saying the
step increase "is not a raise. We
haven't asked for a raise in two
years." She said the step increas-
es are needed by teachers.
"Forty-five thousand dollars a
year for a mother of two is not
much to live on."
According to the pay schedule
posted on the OCEA website,
nine-month teacher salaries
range from $32,428 for a new
teacher with a bachelor's degree,
to $67,454 for a teacher with a
master's degree and 23 years
seniority, or as much as $73,667
if the experienced teacher also
holds a Ph.D.
Okaloosa teachers are work-
ing extra hard because of recent
staff cuts at Okaloosa schools,
Peek said. "We're doing the jobs
of colleagues who are no longer
there.
Peek's remarks were vigor-
ously applauded by an audience
of over a hundred people, many
of whom appeared to be OCEA
and OCESPA members who
attended the meeting to see what
would happen to their pay.
Patrick Strong, president of
the OCESPA, which represents
such support personnel as school
bus drivers, food service work-
ers, classroom assistants, and
school maintenance personnel,
said that despite the step increas-
es, "We are doing more with
less." Support staffing in the dis-
trict, he said, has been cut from
1,200 to 1,130 people, while the
need for support services has not
decreased.


_THE BAY BEACON


ORTHOPAEDICC ASSOCIATES
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Lawmaker




RBCS

Congressman Jeff Mliller,
(Rep., Dist. 1), left, toured
the Rocky Bayou Christian
School campus in Niceville
Tuesday morning with
RBCS Superintendent Dr.
Mlichael Mlosley, right. The
lawmaker met with teach-
ers, staff members and stu-
dents at RBCS, which
Mlosley said is the largest
private school between
Tallahassee and Pensacola.

Beacon photo
by Mike Griffith


Valp. to meet with Gulf Power







Page A-8


Wednesday, October 13, 2010


Location Situation Date Time
Valparaiso Blvd....................Rescue EMS ...........................9/2/10 ...................09:04
E. College Blvd....................Motor vehicle accident............9/2/10 ...................20:36
Lakeway Drive.....................EMS excluding vehicle............9/3/10 ...................08:20
Madison Street ....................Building fire ..............................9n/7/10...................01 :30
E. John Sms Pkwy. ......Seial incide ...........9/1 0 ..........40
Bahia Vista Drive.................Building fire ..............................9/10/10 .................17:52
Chase Drive.........................EMS excluding vehicle............9/12/10 .................08:18
Ruc ol Dien .............M xcldn vehce....../31 c.........5
Kildaire Circle ......................Fire other..................................9/1/1.................16:16
Kingslynn Road ...................EMS excluding vehicle............9/14/10 .................13:20
27th Street...........................Power line down ......................9/14/10 .................18:53
Buddy Phelps ......................Medical assist EMS.................9/15/10 .................16:09
Kildare Circle .......................Cooking fire confined ..............9/17/10 .................15:53
Valpraraiso Blvd ..........Brush filreM.st................/ .........61
W. John Sims Pkwy. ...........Fire other..................................9/2/1.................20:11
18th Street...........................Medical assist EMS.................9/21/10 .................22:20
Sasser Street.......................Dispatched canceled...............9/22/10 .................24:21
Little John Court ..................Public Service Assistance.......9/26/10 .................18:54
Linden ..................................Rescue EMS ...........................9/26/10 .................19:19
E. John Sims Pkwy. ............Excessive heat scorch ............9/26/10 .................23:52
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window of a vehicle parked in
his driveway, then stole a wal-
let with about $40 cash that
had been stored in the driver's
side door handle, visible to the
outside.
* *
A Niceville resident and
college employee reported that
her veh cle was burg trzhed in

Florida State College some-
time Sept. 29-Oct. 1. The bur-
glar(s) stole a briefcase, work
bag, first aid kit, an iPod
charger, about 10 CDs, three
pairs of sunglasses and other
items. The stolen items were
valued together at more than
$1,800.
* *
A Niceville resident from
the 1400 block of 29th Street
reported that sometime Sept.
30-Oct. 1 someone stole a
watch, DVD a bracelet and
about $30 cash from his apart-
ment.
* *
A Shalimar resident report-
ed that the rear window of her
vehicle was smashed out in a
Niceville church parking lot,
214 S. Partin Drive, and a
business bag stolen, Sept. 16.
The stolen bag was later locat-
ed in a dumpster behind a
Niceville business about two
miles away.
a 4 4
A Niceville resident whose
apartment in the 300 block of
Madison Street burned Sept. 7
reported that when he was
allowed to return to the dam-
aged apartment to salvage
items Sept. 13 he discovered
that it was obvious that some-
one had been looking around
the apartment and that a 12
gauge shotgun and a .40 cal-
iber handgun had been stolen.
ses
A Niceville resident report-
ed Sept. 23 that someone had
obtained her debit card infor-
mation and used it purchase
about $105 worth of pizza
Sept. 22 and had attempted to
make online purchases of over
$900 *
* *
A Niceville resident from
the 2400 block of Roberts
Drive reported that unknown
persons) stole his unlocked
2001 vehicle from the drive-
way sometime Sept. 21-22.
The victim stated the windows
were down approximately
halfway and the keys were in
the vehicle. The stolen vehicle
was recovered in the 500 block
of Hickory Avenue after a res-
ident called police Sept. 27
about the vehicle being parked
in the area for almost a week.
* *


A Valparaiso resident
reported Sept. 16 that someone
had stolen his debit card and
taken a total $500 from his
account at two different ATM
machines located at local con-
venience stores. Investigators
are looking for surveillance
video at both stores to try to
identify the suspect.

A Valparaiso resident
reported that someone broke a
window and burglarized his
vehicle while it was parked at
a restaurant, 290 Yacht Club
Drive, Niceville, Sept. 26.
Reported stolen was a $190
iPod, a Social Security card, a
photo CD, an $80 wallet and
other small items.
* *
On Oct. 4 at least four
Niceville residents reported
their unlocked vehicles were
burglarized in the parking area
of a condominium complex in
the 1500 block of North Partin
Drive. A GPS, a CD faceplate,
a bag of change and a couple
of flashlights were reported
stolen from one vehicle.
Another victim reported that
his glovebox had been rifled,
but that nothing appeared to be
missing. One victim reported
suffering a previous car bur-
glary within the past few
months.
see
A military member residing
in Niceville reported that an
unknown person in
Philadelphia had withdrawn
$483 from his bank account
Sept. 16. The victim said no
one had permission to use his
back card and that this was the
fourth time this had happened
to him, twice while on
deployed duty, once at another
duty station.
tes
A Niceville resident report-
ed that someone stole a black
leather bag that he had placed
on a counter in a Destin church
Oct. 3. The bag contained two
wallets, about $400 cash, two
credit cards, Social Security
card, a passport, a -- ell
card," prescription glasses,
various IDs and miscellaneouS
items.
Criminal IVlischief
A Niceville business in the
700 block of Bayshore Drive
reported that sometime Sept.
24-27 an unknown vehicle
using the parking lot caused
$25 damage to the mailbox.

A Niceville resident from
the 500 block of Hill Avenue
reported Oct. 2 that unknown
persons) flattened four tires
on her vehicle with two punc-
tures in the sidewall of each
tire. The estimated damage
was $500.
Other
A 12-year-old Niceville boy
was issued a notice to appear
by Niceville police, Sept. 18,
on the charge of domestic vio-
lence battery after allegedly
grabbing his mother during a
verbal altercation and shoving
her into a dresser.
* *
Jose Antonio Delgadillo Jr.,
19, of 716 Mars St., Destin,
and Giovanni Elijah Good, 19,
of 324 Brookwood Blvd.,
Mary Esther, were issued
notices to appear by Niceville
police, subsequent to a traffic
stop, Sept. 25, each charged
with possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana and pos-


Publishing Nov. 5 in the Eglin Flyer and the Hurlburt Patriot,
and Nov. 10 in the Bay Beacon!

Don't miss this chance to sal'ute those

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Bay Beacon: Thursday, Nov. 4





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ArrestS
Johnnie Ray Spain, 35, of
3782 Peachtree Way,
Niceville, was arrested by
Niceville police Oct. on
charges of domestic violence
battery and violation aof looba-

charge of domestic violence
battery.

Lisa Marie Aldrich, 28, of
316 Nathey St Nic ville, was
arrested y Nicevi le po ice
Oct. 1 on a charge of petit theft
of gasoline that allegedly
occurred at a Niceville con-
yenience store Aug. 19.
ses
Patrick Angus Morrison, a
restaurant server, 26, of 503
JohStVlnson S., Vaparaiso, was
arrested by sheriff's deputies
Sept. 29 on a probation viola-
tion on the original charge of
leaving the scene of an acci-
dent.
ses
A 14-year-old Niceville boy
was arrested by sheriff's
deputies Oct. 4 for failure to
appear on a previous charge.
The boy was released to the
Department of Juvenile
Justice.
DUI arrestS
Timothy Michael Chiasson
a waiter, 24, of 4015 Mulcahy
Circle, Niceville, was arrested
by sheriff's deputies for DUI
on Danny Wuerffel Way,
Destin, Oct. 1 at 4:40 a.m.
Chiasson was also cited for
careless driving.
Thefts
A Valparaiso resident from
the 100 block of Aurora
Avenue reported that unknown
persons) stole his $400 moun-
tain bicycle from the front of
the house sometime Oct. 3-4.
* *
A Niceville man reported
he was scammed out of $2,600
after he wired the money to a
Sacramento, Calif., person
Sept. 21 to purchase a 2000
Chevy pickup that had been
advertised online on
Craigslist. Using the license
tag and vin number of the
vehicle as seen in the scam-
mer's photo, police investiga-
tors learned that the scam-
mer(s) had pirated a photo of
the truck from a legitimate car
sales business in


I nnsylvvaeni lthtehneyre- ddv t

possess
9 a ,
A Niceville man who
received a $2 ilin c ange
so naspurehpase2a a Nieil
the $20 bill w cutrfei
after he tried to use it at a sec-
ond store the same day.


the 6019 llc of Cyrs rv
rep orted that while she was out

prts ns) stpol etw rins owln
ued together at $2,000, from a
dresser drawer.

A Niceville resident report-
ed she was defrauded of $630
she wired to a New York
address Sept. 24. The victim
d tiedssheerespond d t50 a
loan from financial services
company and was told that she
was required to wire the
money in order to start the
process on her loan. The vic-
tim was told the $5,000 would
be added to her checking
account within hours. When
the money was not transferred
to her account the victim
called the company again to
request a refund, but the per-
son answering the phone dis-
connected the call and did not
answer further calls.
* *
Two juveniles sending the
night at a residence in the 900
block of Linden Avenue,
Niceville, eepsorte ethatsttohl

overnight Sept. 25-26

A Niceville resident from
the 700 block of 29th Street
reported the theft of prescrip-
tion pain pills sometime Sept.
28-29. ..,

A icevi le residetfo
the 300 block of Nathey Street
reported Oct. 4 that unknown
persons) stole a pressure
washer and a weed cutter from
the backyard. A board in the
privacy fence was found
pushed out.
4 4
A Niceville resident from
the 1100 block of Ivey Terrace
reported that sometime Oct. 3-
4 unknown persons) broke the


3 Structure Fires
OVehicle Fires
1 Brush Fire
O urre complaints
1 Special Incident
1 Dsw tceddcw celled


10 Medical Calls
1 Motor Vehicle Accident
0 MVA needing JAWS of Life
i Hazad C nI tions
3 Fire Other
1 blon eFiree


session of drug paraphernalia.
* *
A 15-year-old Niceville boy
was issued a notice to appear
by sheriff's deputies Oct. 1 for
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana in a class-
room at his school in Fort
Walton Beach.
ses
Sometime Sept. 17-23 the
Florida Fish & Wildlife
Conservation Commission
received a call regarding a
vehicle stop by the Eglin Air
Force Base security. Upon
stopping a suspicious vehicle
with four occupants inside, the
Air Force security personnel
discovered two freshly killed
deer in the bed of the vehicle.
FWC officers read the occu-
pants their Miranda warnings
and conducted an investiga-
tion.
In the bed of the truck were
two antlerless deer, a doe, and
a 4-inch spike, all freshly
killed. After interviewing the


four occupants FWC officers
determined the deer were
killed on the right-of-way off
Highway 85. The shooter was
identified and cited for shoot-
ing from the right-of-way, tak-
ing deer during closed season,
and taking a deer with less
than a 5-inch spike.
The other three individuals
were issued citations for pos-
session of deer during closed
season and possession of a 4-
inch spike. A 12-gauge auto-
matic Mossberg shotgun was
seized, along with shotgun
shells.
** *
Five people drinking alco-
hol and watching football at a
Niceville residence on Linden
Avenue Sept. 10 allegedly
became too loud and were
asked to leave by the resident.
The drinkers instead pushed
the resident to the ground and
began to hit him, the victim
told police, so he went inside
and got a .45 caliber pistol,
told them again to leave, then
Gired the gun into the air after
which the visitors left. Police
determined the man was
defending himself and his
property from harm and no
charges were filed.
***
A 12-year-old Niceville boy
was ish e f sad i ts eapptelr
on the charge of making a

a net. The toy all gel tod a
deputy at his middle school
Sept. 13 that an unknown per-
son battered him, causing his
parents to take him to an emer-
gency room. When advised the
next day that surveillance
video did not back up his story
the boy allegedly admitted that
he made up the battery inci-
dent.


~THE BAY BEACON


2 `I~re Department R~ports


Niceville


T IeFire De rtm e t responded to Jlo igcalls from October 4

OS 20m g yMedical~al
3 Other Fire 0 Vehicle C ihE
O Ilelgal Burnm a OherdEmer ti sC

Street Situation Date
Time
Mc~ne Sre..............Medc ................041 m...__0
Als Dive.......................................Medical..............................10/4/10 ...............12:20
Mclwe Drive.................................Brs Fire..........................10/4/10 ...............17:22
i s A e n u D ri re e d.. . . . .. . . r s ic al i allj .. .. .. .. 0/ 1 0 .
Reelsvesu Stee.................................Medical..............................10/04/1 0...............2:18
AzaleaDrie................................Medical............................10/5/10 ...............080:5
26the Street...................................Media..............................10/5/10 ...............12:34
N. artin Drive ................................Service Call.........................10/5/10 ...............15:26

W. John Sims Pkwy.......................Vehicle Fire........................10/5/10 ...............17:07
E. John Sims Pkwy ......................Medical ..............................10/6/10 ...............04:07
McE en ID~ri .Dn..............edcl................061 ...._.4
Reeven sln Stee............................Medical ..............................10/6/10 ...............10:22
SR285 @ MM #7 ..........................Vehicle Crash ....................10/6/10 ...............11 :02

Reeves Street................................Servc Call .......................10/6/10 ...............23:15
17th Street .....................................CO2 Alarm/No CO2..........10/7/10 ...............06:56
Marquette Street............................Cancele En Route ..........10/7/10 ...............14:09
N. Palm/John Sims .......................Canceled En Route ..........10/7/10 ...............14:22
Grand Oak Drive ...........................Medical ..............................10/7/10 ...............14:23
E. John Sims Pkwy.......................Medical ..............................10/8/10 ...............10:59
E. John Sims Pkwy.......................Medical ..............................10/8/10.............__12:17
E. John Sims Pkwy.......................Vehicle Crash ....................10/8/10 ...............12:20
Valparaiso Blvd. .............................Oven Fire...........................10/8/10 ...............12:45
Honeysuckle Way..........................Medical ..............................10/8/10 ...............22:25
I. Jha Si Pkwy ...........M dcal ...............1//0........23
ReattaDraisBve................................Medical ..............................10/10/10 .............00:04
2rdg t Street...................................Media..............................10/10/1 0.............09:58

Weekly Safety Tip: Put cigarettes out in an ashtray; make sure they are
completely out. Never throw them in the trash. Web Page:
http://www.cityofn iceville.org/fire .html.

East Niceville
The East Niceville Fire District responded to the following calls during the month
of September 2010:


LIOT~ENTI N


ADVERTISERS! 4


COLORFU L

VETERANS DA~Y
~DVER,,NG PAGES!!






Wednesday, October 13, 2010


Page A-9


OR NOVember 2, 2010

~ Candidate For

OKALOOSA




eg g ggg
/ ME = 5 MM
HOnesty, Integrity and Trustworthy
a
Www.thackerforshenff.com
Pohocal adverinemest paid and approved by Robert Thacker Non-partison for Okaloosa Cotanly thenff


A Vote For
Is A Vote for HONESTY, INTEGRITY, RESPONSIBILITY
and LEADERSHIP in County Government
Dave Supports Conservative Principles
Lower Taxes Smaller Government Reduced S endin
November 2, 2010



DAVE *



USAF Retired (21 years)
QUALIFICATIONS: Masters Degree in Business Administration
Active Participant in over 90 County Commission Meetings Since 2007
Attended all County Budget workshops in 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010

REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE
for County Commissioner, District 2
A Full Time Commissioner for ALL of Okaloosa County
who will welcome citizen inputs and discussions.
www.electparisot.com
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Dave Parisof, Republican Candidate for Okaloosa County Commissioner, District 2


V OT IN G
From page A-1
or no-party candidates are on the
ballot, as is a write-in choice.
On other national level
ofHees, most Okaloosa voters
will cast ballots for the District 1
seat in Congress, where incum-
bent Jeff Miller, a Republican,
faces two no-party candidates
and a write-in, but no
Democratic challenger.
Okaloosa voters in District
?-primarily those in the Destin
and Bluewater Bay areas-will
choose between Democratic
incumbent Congressman Allen
Boyd, who faces a tough chal-
lenge this year from Republican
Steve Southerland, plus two no-
party candidates.
After a bruising and expen-
sive primary battle that eliminat-
ed the presumed party choice
for govemor, Republican Rick
Scott faces Democrat Alex Sink
in a contentious contest that has
both local and national signih-
cance in this off-year election

cyc therstateracesontheballot
include Attomey General, Chief
Financial Officer and
Commissioner of Agriculture.
Most voters in the Twin
Cities area won't have to vote
for state senator or state repre-
sentative, as incumbent District
4 State Sen. Don Gaetz, Rep.,
Niceville, and his son, District 4
State Rep. Matt Gaetz, Rep.,
Fort Walton Beach, were both
unopposed. Within the Niceville
area only a handful of voters in
West Niceville Precinct 14 will
cast ballots in the State Senate
District 2 race between
Republican Greg Evers and Tea
Party candidate Christopher S.
Crawford, plus a write-in.
Voters will also choose a new
sheriff to Enish the last two
years of disgraced former
Okaloosa County Sheriff
Charlie Morris, now serving
time in a federal prison after an
employee bonus and kickback
scheme was uncovered inside
the sheriffs once last year.

r u deLpauy udru -
natorial-appointed Sheriff Ed
Spooner, faces Democrat Brian
C. Sparling and no-party candi-
dates C.P. Morales and Robert
L. Hacker Jr. The election
comes as trials of three former




The

Bay Beacon


Beacon Express

1181 E. John Sims Pkwy,
Niceville,
Florida 32578
(850) 678-1080
Fax: 729-3225
info @baybeacon.com


Stephen W. Kent
Editor and Publisher

Sara Kent
Advedising Director

Ignacio Macasaet
GraphicAdist

Mike Lewis
GraphicAdist

Candice Legge
Graphic Adist

Bunni Farnham
AdvedisingRepresentative

Dennis Neal
AdvedisingRepresentative

Karon Dey
Bookkeeper

Deborah Tipton
Receptionist

The Bay Beacon and Beacon
Express, incorporating the
Bluewater Breeze, is published
every Wednesday by Bayou
Enterprises Inc. Free total-
market home delivery to
NicevilleValparaisoBluewater
Bay and Seminole, as well as
mid-WaltonCountyfromVilla


Tasso to Basin Bayou, including
Choctaw Beach. Subscriptions:
One year, mail, $104.
One year, electroniC
subscription, $52.
Niceville's Newspaper


*Offer ends 11/30/2010. Pure Broadband availableto qualifying residential customers only. The monthly rate of $29.95 requires a minimum service commitment of twelve (12) months (after which the rate reverts to the then-current standard rate). Rate appliesto up to 10 Mbps High-Speed Internet service. An additional monthlyfee
..... a......
s..........,,


sheriff 's employees charged
with racketeering under Morris'
watch began last week in
Pensacola.
Two of the five Okaloosa
County Commission seats are
also on this year's ballot in at-
large contests: Republican Dave
Parisot faces no-party candidate
Tom Tona, as well as a write-in
candidate, for the District 2 seat,
and, incumbent Republican Don
Amunds is being challenged by
Dick Reinlie, a no-party candi-
date, in the District 4 race.
There is a runoff contest
between the top two vote-getters
in the August primary seeking
election to Circuit Judge, Group
3, bench, Michael A. Flowers
and Alishia W. McDonald.
Voters are also being asked
whether to retain several judges
on the state's Supreme Court or
District Court of Appeals.
Early voting begins will be
held Monday through Saturday,
from Oct. 18 to Oct. 30, at three
locations. Any voter may use
any location:
Re--Univers y ngiFlor d
Education Facility (REEF),
1350 N. Poquito Road,
Shalimar.
-Robert L.F. Sikes-
Crestview Public Library, 1445
Commerce Drive, Crestview.
-Supervisor of Elections
office, 302 Wilson St. North, Ste
102, Crestview.
Early voting hours are:
-Monday, Tuesday,
Thursday and Friday, 10 a.m.-
6 p.m.
-Wednesday and Saturday,
7 a.m.-3 p.m.
Voters cam request absentee


PALM PLAZA, NICEVILLE
678-3815
Schedule Starts
crian notour 1"


ballots by telephone, mail, web-
site, e-mail, fax or by visiting
the Supervisor of Elections
once in person. Absentee bal-
lots are available for pickup at
the Supervisor of Elections
ofHees in Fort Walton Beach
and Crestview. Absentee ballots


must be resumed to the
Supervisor of Elections once
by 7 p.m. on Election Day in
order to be counted.
Precinct polling places will
be open Nov. 2, 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
to those votes who do not cast
early or absentee ballots.


Ask Yourself This Question:

DO YOU WANT
REAL CHANGE
Then Give



A Chance!
VOte on Nov. 2, 20 I 0

MORALES P SHERIFF
WWW.cpmoralesforokaloosasheriff.com
Political advertisement paid for and approved by C.P Morales, NPA, for Okaloosa Sheriff


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THE BAY BEACON







Page A-10


Wednesday, October 13, 2010


City of Niceville borrowing costs
ooooo
n38i2a3
Source Cfyof Nceu e
ISource Cfy of Nceu e I I'Z~Pas7 112~123
I1 16~667
n~P7RI
00000
IdPiile
Sie216P
Si2231P

000C


$C


r~~~ r (L

tII~L3.itirag-


AIcceptinig New\ Parients j
Olivier Broutin, D.MV.D.


I


*Cosmetic Dentis ~y
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H Full Service Hair a
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101 Joh cSims Pkwy.
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We carry RedKen Color
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That's NICE. A live person making
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iiNicevlle
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4400 E Highway 20 Suite 203 Niceville, FL 32578
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Specialized Equipment


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Contact Lenses and Eyeglasses Emergency Eye Injuries
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Sports Vision Correction for all athletes -
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There are seven times a year when flying our flag is
the perfect way to show your family's patriotic spirit.
Kiwanis can make it easy for you to do this!
For just $35 a year, we will install a permanent inground base
for your flag. Then, just before LABOR DAY and 9/11,
VETERANS DAY, PRESIDENTS DAY, MEMORIAL DAY, FLAG
DAY, INDEPENDENCE DAY and MARTIN LUTHER KING DAY,
we will install a 3x5 foot sewn flag (not printed) on a metal pole
in front of your home. And take it down afterwards. Kiwanis
does it all, you do nothing but look proud! The modest $35 a
year supports Niceville-Valparaiso Kiwanis Club's numerous
children's programs throughout our community.
Time's a wastin'. Act now!
Call Bill at 897-4396 or Jim at 897-3068 and order a flag.
Serving the Children of the World


in Tune with the Fumes
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you
Weekly mail delivery is available by subscription.

I Name .
IPhone
Address i

*U.S and APO addresses only I
Pnce Includes any applicable sales tax.
~ fiPlease send coupon and payment to: a
I For more information, contact The Bay Beacon at (850) 678-1080or infobbaybeacon.com. I
Nte: Mar/ subscrepions are citen delayed ,n the rnarl
Subscripions are nontefundable


CARING FOR FAMILIES NEWBORNS TO SENIORS
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d na 1 0 colorful well-designed ads.
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well-written business profile, a color photo, 9 a.m.- 1 p.m.


The FNBT line of credit
will be paid back, Doucet said,
with money from another loan,
called a State Revolving Fund
Loan, from the State of
Florida. Such state loans are
often used to finance public
works projects of local govern-
ments, Doucet said, but in
recent years such state loans
have not always arrived as
quickly as in the past, so the
FNBT line of credit will fill
the gap, allowing work to


begin while the city awaits the
state loan. The state loan, in
turn, will be paid off from rev-
enue from customer fees of
water and sewer system users
in Niceville.
In other business at
Tuesday's meeting, the city
council approved a proposal to
purchase a bust of George
Ireland, who served as city
clerk for 19 years, and as assis-
tant city clerk in a semi-retired
status for another 13 years


after that, until his death on
Sept. 18 of this year.
According to the plan
approved by the council, "We
will order a bronze bust that
will be mounted on the con-
crete pillar on the left of the
front door to the finance wing"
at Niceville city hall, accord-
ing to a letter from Doucet to
the city council.
The city council also
approved a proclamation in
Ireland's honor.


BOOBRR W
From page A-1

loan provider because it offered
the best "true interest" rate, of
1.96 percent, in the competi-
tive bid it submitted to the city
earlier this year. FNBT was
one of five banks that submit-
ted bids. The highest interest
rate of the five was 4.25 per-
cent from Coastal Bank and
Trust.


rfl (7


Advertising Feature
Nestled in the longleaf pines and
shady oaks of Boggy Bayou, the
Boathouse Landing in Valparaiso
reflects the beauty and relaxed
lifestyle of Northwest Florida.
Family owned and operated by
Nick and Lisa Sarra since 2001,
The Boathouse Landing is the ideal
choice whether you're looking for a
casual meal with your family or for
dinner before a show. The Bilge
Pub offers two ways to unwind after
a day of work or play, with a com-
fortable lounge inside, and a cov-
ered outside patio and oyster bar.
Oysters on the half shell are now
available in the lounge. Enjoy a half
dozen with your favorite happy hour
drink while playing NTN trivia.
The Bilge Pub offers happy hour
from Monday to Saturday, 3 p.m. to
6 p.m.; with different drink specials
on tap each day.
On Friday and Saturday nights,
live music on the patio and outside
dining deck is an eclectic mix of
island, country, and soft rock that
adds to the dining experience at
The Boathouse Landing. You may
even catch a glimpse of dolphins
swimming through the waters of
Boggy Bayou
With the weather getting nicer,
its a great time to enjoy a Sunday
afternoon on the shaded patio lis-


Enjoy oysters on the half shell at the patio bar 7 days a week or the shrimp boil on Sundays.


tening to live music, while enjoying
our shrimp boil, or possibly a salad
from our regular menu.
The Boathouse Landing is open
for both lunch and dinner all week.
There's an extensive menu with
something for every diner. "It's not
just seafood," says Nick. Favorites
include the Prime Rib, the


Boathouse Grouper and the
Oysters Rockefeller appetizer.
"We have four items we run from
4:30 p.m. to 6 p.m., seven days a
week, except holidays," says Lisa.
These delicious Early Bird Specials
include Pecan-Crusted Fish with
Garlic Beurre Blanc, Jumbo Fried
Shrimp, Beef Tenderloin Tips with
Marsala Mushroom Sauce and
Pan-Sauteed Chicken Breast
topped with Crab Meat, Asparagus
and Hollandaise.
"We do an extensive military
business since we're so close to
the base," says Lisa. Besides offer-
ing an excellent location for retire-
ment lunches and going-away cele-
brations, the Landing provides a
menu of fast, delicious lunch
options such as our popular


Coconut Chicken Salad or Grouper
Parmesan.
The Boathouse Landing's ban-
quet room can be reserved to
accommodate intimate parties of
15 or 16 people all the way up to
large events of 75 or more. It would
be hard to find a more lovely loca-
tion to host a family celebration or
reception than the restaurant,
steeped in old Florida charm.
The Boathouse Landing also
rents boat slips on a nightly and
monthly basis. Many slips are also
available for diners who choose to
come in by water for a meal.
The Boathouse Landing is locat-
ed at 124 John Sims Parkway in
Valparaiso. Call the restaurant at
678-2805 or visit their website at
www.t heboathouseland ing.com .


SERVING LUNCH
& DINNER


UNDTODROR
SEATING


I : -- m
Nick & Lisa Sarra welcome you to dine with them at the Boathouse Landing,
overlooking Boggy Bayou's shore, as they have the last nine years.


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_THE BAY BEACON


The Boathouse Landing

Casual waterfront dining featuring new Sunday hours for oyster bar


The



L A N~ D I N Ca G
seisnsnesin.RESTAURANT -





Beacon photo by Kenneth Books
Street name honors hero
State Rep. Matt Gaetz presents opening remarks at a ceremo-
ny in Valparaiso Tuesday morning to designate John Sims
Parkway from Government Drive to the Eglin Air Force Base
East Gate in honor of the Vietnam War hero Col. (ret.) George
"Bud" Day. From left: Doris and Bud Day, U.S. Rep. Jeff Mliller,
Matt Gaetz and State Sen. Don Gaetz. The segment's new
nae Bud Day Boulevard, will be concurrent with the old

namea



nyame 1 HT71 8 0
.1.115. Aie il b AU AlCKAU


AUTOr FINANClr~l ING
for


FIRST TIME BUYERS!

BANKRUPTCIES!

EVERY CREDIT

SITUATION!


Niceville
High School
senior William
Kortbein has
received the
Award for
Excellence in
Writing given by William
the National Krbi
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
student from Okaloosa County. He
was nominated by his junior English
teacher, Patricia Mixon. The NCTE
also conumende~d dhe En Eish r n

producing out-
'-standing writers.
v *
SThe Kiwanis
Club of Niceville-
Valparaiso hon-
ored three mem-
bers at its annual
James banquet. The club
Howard recognized James
Howard as the 2009-2010
Kiwanian of the Year for his out-
standing contri-
butions as the
club s member-
ship chair recog-
nized Michael
Davis with the
George E
Hixson
Fellowship Mlichael Davis
Award, the high-
est award presented by the Kiwanis
International
.Foundation, and
Inducted Bill
Landsberg into
the Kiwanis
International
Legion of Honor
for 35 years of
Bill dedicated Kiwanis
Landsberg service.


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Beacon photos by Emily Kent

ROcky comes home
Rocky Bayou Christian School celebrated Homecoming with a series of events last week,
culminating in a football game in Destin Saturday afternoon, and presentation of the
Homecoming King and Queen at a dance on campus Saturday night. Above, students,
including Katie Kaim, above left, tried their hands in a pie-in-the-face event in the gym
Friday. Katie, a senior, was crowned Homecoming Queen on Saturday. Below: Mlembers
of the RBCS Mlen's Outdoors Club take part in the Homecoming Parade on campus.
Photos from Saturday's Homecoming football game, Page B-8.


Imagine a world where you
can only go out after dark, where
you feel a constant hunger for
human blood and where, for all
eternity, you will be young and
beautiful. Welcome to the world
of Dracula.
Northwest Florida Ballet
(NFB) is resurrecting its produc-
tion of "Dracula" on Oct. 16-17
at the Mattie Kelly Arts Center in
Niceville. Audience members of
all ages are encouraged to come
in costume to enhance the festive
Halloween spirit. Children who
attend in costume will be treated
to a goodie-bag and a costume
contest.
In a dark and eerie tale of
love, this powerful adaptation
tells the story of Jonathan
Harker's journey to Transylvania,
Dracula's seduction of Harker's
wife, Mina, and the fateful des-
tiny of a doomed Lucy.


"Dracula" will be presented
at the Mlattie Kelly Arts
Center Saturday and Sunday.
Patrons may join the NFB cast
on stage in Dracula's castle fol-
lowing the Oct. 16 performance
for Dracula's Bash. Proceeds
from the bash will benefit the
American Red Cross and NFB.
Ticket prices for "Dracula" are
$25 for adults and $16 for chil-
dren 12 and under. Tickets to the
Bash are $45 to season sub-
scribers and $50 for non-sub-
scription holders. Bash tickets
must be purchased separately.


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Page B-2


Wednesday, October 13, 2010


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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:
5:30 to 6:00 p.m. Open House
6:00 to 6:30 p.m. Air Force Presentation
6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Public Hearing
First Baptist Church of Valparaiso ~ Sanctuary
Octo 1d2 010444 Valparaiso Parkway
Valparaiso, Florida ; anI
WednesdaNorthwest Florida State College ~ Niceville Campus, Gallery Room
100 College Blvd. E
October 13, 2010
Niceville, Florida 32578
Shoal River Middle School ~ Multi-Purpose Room
Thursday 3200 Redstone Avenue East
October 14, 2010
Crestview, Florida 32536
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.spaits @eglin.af.mil


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Gathering

of Eagles

To 1:: re cen== hada hEnas
at the American Legion Post
#221 on John Sims, Niceville. AII
these young men, Eagle Scouts
from Troop 157, gathered to
honor Ben on this special event.
From left: Alex Sharp, Johnny
Snell, Shane Dennis, Alex Van
Vliet, Ben Johnson, Zac
Gadzinski, Elijah Reese, Paul
Johnson, Zac Gerskoff.


Auxiliary

OfficerS

inStalled
Twin Cities Hospital Auxiliary
installed its 2010-2011 officers
Thursday at its monthly board
meeting. From left: Carolyn Van
Pelt, president; Mlary Lou Catron,
2nd vice president; Bobbie
Humphrey, 1st vice president; Pat
Willoz, treasurer; Bonnie
MlcKinney, corresponding secre-
tary; and Regina Joyce, recording
secretary. Not pictured: Wanda
Stapleton, assistant treasurer.







Wednesday, October 13, 2010


Page B-3


NB tional parks discussion set
The free Science Friday seminar series at Northwest Florida State College will feature Dr. Mark
Horrell, a geology professor at NWFSC, Friday, who will discuss the "National Parks of the West:
A Geological Story Revealed". The seminar is at 11 a.m. in the Robert E. Greene, Jr. Science build-
ing on the Niceville campus in the main lecture hall, room S-110. The free series is open to the pub-
lic. Groups should call ahead to ensure seating. For more information, contact the NWF State
College Science Department office at 729-5376.


Curry Chicken Salad
Caribbean Jerk
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Mercedes auction
The Northwest Florida Trauma
Intervention Program (TIP) will auc-
tion a 1984 Mercedes Benz convert-
ible, a classic convertible with less
than 70,000 miles, Oct. 23. Tickets are
$10 and are available from any volun-
teer or at 934-6654.
Info: tip-ser.org or 934-6654.
Poster artists sought
The Greater Fort Walton Beach
Chamber of Commerce's Mardi Gras
Committee has announced its annual
poster contest for the
211 nMrd Gra on th
will be prominently dis-
played 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, Fort Walton Beach, FL." All
submissions should be in a camera-
ready seimand un~signeu ityor

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 invites all preschool aged chil-
dren for Community Helpers Month
through Oct. 29. There will be a relat-
ed story and arts and crafts. Info: 729-
5406.
Church to sponsor meal
The Niceville Valparaiso Chamber
of Commerce will hold its Second
Wednesday Breakfast Oct. 13 at the
First Baptist Church of
Niceville located at 622
Bayshore Drive,
Niceville. The breakfast
will begin at 7:15 a.m.
with coffee and conversation, fol-
lowed by breakfast at 7:30 a.m. This
month's sponsor is First Baptist
Church of Niceville. Chamber mem-
bers, their guests, and prospective
members are invited to attend.


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fit Relay for Life.
Social hour begins at
5 p.m.; dinner is at 6. The
cost is $20 per person.
For tickets, call Gail,
897-0460 or Annie, 897-6566.
Reservations are required by Oct. 15.
Make checks payable to the American
Cancer Society.
'Government Gone Wild'
A seminar, "Government Gone
Wild" The Tea Party Edition:
Government is Broke[n], will be held
at the Grace Tabemnacle Church, 718
NE Eglin Parkway, (Mariner Plaza)
Oct. 22, 6 p.m. Doors open at 5:30.
Seating is limited. This is a non-parti-
san motivational and educational sem-
inar produced by motivational speaker
Blaise Ingoglia, Chairman of the
Hernando County Tea Party.
Reserve your seat at government-
gonewild.org or call 897-4775.
Admission is free.
Winery Festival set
ChautauquaVmneyards and Wmnery
Harvest Festival will be held Oct. 23,
9 a.m.-6 p.m. at 364 Hugh Adams
Road, DeFumiak Springs.
Entertainment will be Smokin' Rodeo
Band in the morning (10 a.m.-1:30
p.m.) and local favorite Jones and
Company in the afternoon (2-6 p.m.).
This year will include the first back-
yard barbecue cook-off. More than
$600 in cash and prizes will be award-
ed for best barbecue. Also scheduled
1as a cruise-in.hCruise-in prizes will be
Choice Best of Show and many other
special awards.
Info: 892-5887 chautauquawin-
ery.com.


'Accessorizing' program
The Destin Woman's Club will
meet Oct. 13 at Fishbar, Hwy. 98 in
Destin. Kim Dettle of "Today's
Boutique" and her staff will demon-
strate the "Art of Accessorizing" to
give a new look to clothes that are
hanging in our closets. Social time
begins at 11 a.m., followed by the pro-
gram at 11:30, lunch at noon and the
business meeting at 12:30.
bThe cost is $2 reservations must
bem i y noon Fiay, Ot If:
Rhonda Comparin, 897-3788 or
rcomparin@cox.net.
Garden club to meet
The Valparaiso Garden Club will
hold its October meeting Wednesday,
Oct. 13. Refreshments will be served
at 9 a.m. and the business meeting will
begin at 9:30.
Mollie Klemes, Master Gardener
and Daylily Society member, will be
the featured speaker. Daylilies will be
huer o with an interest in joining
the club are invited to attend. Contact
president Vivian Justice at 729-3160
for additional information.
Seniors to meet
Twin Cities Senior Citizens will
hold their monthly meeting Oct. 14
at 2 p.m. Hobo Stew & Potluck,
Halloween Dress with Prizes,
Entertainment by Harmony Plus. 50-
plus welcome. Call, Jo at 678-8645
or Ruth at 678-4346.
Rocky Broadway review
Rocky Bayou Christian School
presents a Broadway Revue Dinner
Theater Friday, Oct. 15 at Wright
Baptist Church, 795 Beal Pkwy NW,
Fort Walton Beach.
Admission is $15 and includes
dinner and the show.
Tickets are available at the
school. Dinner will be served at 6:30
p.m., followed by the show at 7.
Holly Fair arts and crafts

show will b 0 hot for hea 1th era
by Shalimar United Methodist
Church on Saturday, Oct. 16, 8:30
a.m.-3 p.m.
This event features a variety of
treasures created by more than 80
exhibitors. Also, the always popular
Holly Berry Bakery will be stuffed
with homemade goodies and the
Holly Fair Galleria filled with hand-
made items. You can also participate
in a silent auction for a beautiful
hand-stitched quilt and crocheted
afghan.
All proceeds will be donated to


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local missions and church projects.
Info: 651-0721 or visit shalimar-
umc.org.
Old NHS reunion planned
The annual reunion of the old
Niceville High Schoolis scheduled for
Saturday, Oct. 16, at the Niceville
Community Center. Students, teach-
ers, spouses, guests and those who
attended the school from 1929-1952,
even for one day, are invited to attend.
Registration will begin at 5 p.m. for a
catered dinner at 6 p.m. Reservations
are requested. The cost is $12.50.
Bring memorabilia of your school
days and activities if you wish.
Info and reservations: Louise
Lovell at 678-4777.
Church sets rummage sale
Holy Name of Jesus Catholic
Church, 1200 Valparaiso Blvd.,
Niceville, will hold its semi-annual


Rummage Sale fundraiser Friday, Oct.
15, and Saturday, Oct. 16, 7 a.m.-
noon. The event will be
hed indoors thi hyea if

Center. The rummage ~l~.
sale includes clothes, filr- tl'!
niture, electronics, plants, toys and
baked goods.
Info: Eileen, 678-6222
Nail trim clinic for Relay
A nail trim clinic Relay for Life
fundraiser hosted by Parkway
Veterinary Hospital will be held
Saturday, Oct. 16, 9 a.m.-noon, in
Parkway Vet backyard, 1101 E. John
C. Sims Pkwy., Niceville. $8 for the
first pet, $6 for additional pets. Dogs
must be on a non-retractable leash.
Cats must be in a carrier. Proof of
rabies vaccmnation required: a rabies
certificate or invoice from administer-


ing veterinarian. "Tags" will not suf-
fice. Proceeds benefit the American
Cancer Society's Relay for Life.
Relay spaghetti dinner
The Twin Cities Woman's Club
will hold a gourmet spaghetti dinner at
Holy Name of Jesus Catholic Church,
1200 Valparaiso Blvd., Niceville,
Tuesday, Oct. 19. Proceeds will bene-


Keith Lamm
Financial Advisor
1849 John Sims Pkwy
Niceville, FL 32578

(850) 678-6361


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Page B-4


Wednesday, October 13, 2010


2010 Boggy Bayou Mlullet Pageant winners


-Photos courtesy Photos by Jill, (850) 826-1819
0-12 months girls
Lillyenne Tidwell, Karsyn Kiick, Cabela Mlason, Payton Darby.


13-18 months girls
Paisley Anderson, Ashley Thomas, Anrwen MlcClung, Rylee Rhea, Vivienne Herring.


'~ '' Joia aLs Sunday
9:00 a~m. Traditional/Blenlded
10:30 ~m. Contemporary


19-36 months boys
William Shackelford, Eric Mlitchell.


-- Baptist Church

Visitors Atre We come!


IMMANUEL ANGLICAN S
CHURCH
Sunday Morning Services
Family Worship 9:00
Wa -I hlasusp 1:01
wit cindar frsi ages 6 weeks

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


liVIfl gfaitPastors Roddy &. Danielle Shalfer
Sunda 10:0 amNEW LOCATION/1
Sunda 10:3 am 023 North Partin Dr
Wednesday 7:00 pm NI~IL
Saturday 6:30 pm .
WWWvv. fcc. InfO


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 arealdast 6: 5 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


~:~m,'l~nermrm~rm~l~m


_THE BAY BEACON


0-18 months boys
Mason Edmondson, Zander Barnett, Preston Parker.


xhp~i~i~





Wednesday, October 13, 2010


Page B-5


6-8 years
Caece Rushowski, Jillian Sewell, Caroline Harp, Alexa Honhsen, Kathryn Sjostrom, Brooke


3-5 years
Sidney Boone, Holly Cox, Jenna Sewell, Delaney Depue, Clover Fountain.



PLAY GOLF ~ HAVE FIN

I" I




IBLACfK S ONE
SBring in this Coupon & Play
I Monday through Thursday
I (Offer not valid on Friday, Saturday or Sunday)
108 Blackstone Lane, Mossy Head, Off Highway 90
Swww.blackstonemossyhead.com (850) 520-4670


678-11i78
222 Government Avenue
Niceville, FL 32578
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision. Before you decide, ask us to send
you free information about our qualifications and experience.


13-15 years
Erin Campbell, Dorothy Sweeney, Victoria Fader, Ellison Libby.


SAMUEL M. P)EEK~wO~~e o

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Wills &r Living Trusts
Powers of Attorney
Health Can Directives
Business Cornorations & LLC
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~THE BAY BEACON


Young people recognized in festival pageant


11-12 years
Sarah Craig, Leah Carter, Hannah Kline, Tara Reed.


9-10 years
Cathryn Gudinas, Paige Howell, Mlorgan Floyd, Julia-Love Sewell.


19 months-3 years girls
Jaselle Diaz, Haliegh Ring Tailyn Carter, Chesney Lewis.







Page B-6


Wednesday, October 13, 2010


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Northweasr -lo~rida State



reengnSlilinn. FIr~I hIUndred~ and
illirty cighr (438) indrividuals
complcted studian a the colllre
during: the summer~m~r seetr hai
ended in A~guLSI. I~ndlr Rmdent, i

Certificate-Highsest
HonorB
Nicerille; Kayout Janerlle
E~Illanti. Amyr A, ]Irlliaer
Aa~eciate of Arta-High
Honors
Nicovile: Mrgun IEljzabe
Tho~mLs
Studenis earnin Homers a


gende poini average of L_5 to
1.79, irn]ude


Bachelor of App led

NYicvilks: Kenneth ]hirrisua


Bachelor of
Science-Honom
Nicedlev~l: HorLLy Jennlifr
Bee~ne
ABGDCERtG Of
ArtsHorlore
accreille: Journal~ K I .
INc~mers. Ja~rr~nine Jacqinly ~
Valparaiso: B~riullicy Rypn
Murse


I~F~l~lll~n


Gecntry, Knillin E.~ Clowhel.
Natalic Anne GriAR~, laley
11oo Hndrix. Siephanie
liernnildlz, [.indhey Misebelle
Mac~lonald. Amber Ashley
Mchllister. Da;nicle L.
McLormimckJesi
McINicholas-anyer,. Rllisem
Mcaric MeI~riln. Inson Mu~nPch,
fI~rracc 1.. Navak. Kennelb
MjhaiL SI pardson sh~amec

.auybn. B~rian 'Todd Wddle
1'alparaLso: Niebnles
C'harles Beckc. John I r~

Associate of Applied
Science
Nicaviller BRy-an WV. thper, ~


Applied Technology
diploma
Nicailkre Ru~lv JlruV~Numnn

Nieweilli Nichulla Racitall

Taya linl Insura Ellen

AnbleighK ] P oI

T'lantis hntisew ilmell. Naaile

Milk Wilnan IT


Educatror Preparation
In~titute
Niewil~le: D~avid G.
T'homps~m


Assciat of Applied
ScienceHonors
NicevYIll: Robet J. Adans.
Keanneh Harrison
Certll caebe-Hon ors
Nlaevillc: Alliena R. I'cxpr-

lILlen Ileyman. HEllther Tones-
Kade lexayndra Parker
valparrism Tinn Made
xcenar
Suldenls who~ enmpleted the
requirements fowrt an3 crid~-


Bachelor of ScienCE
Yuiparaiso: Pamela Je~n

ASSOCiate Of Alta
4-yevine:: Iunicr Iauen
Beauchamp, L~aura MiChelIC
BfT~, Knrelyrs Marie: 13rnard'
Rcbekah Eiaeh Big'
Charle Edward Otants.a Kara
B. Chjum, IGarrr-t Heed clarke,
Marrc C~leman. D.Miel Ray

Alcxande~r F:leishmann. Snnh
F~ord,. Chrilstopher Roland


I~MIIL~III.


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calk


ABSISTANT
EDITOR
Beacon Newrspapers
h5as asioglr a
edtr aG 8Bal ~e a
sxc~Juc:e ilor in
preparnag ne~ue o~ennd

cornpilrag and ediing
[w~~ree sa. aeel fiu
pholos, copyedkitig,
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dens, page layout and
other ectioial dubes
Applicants must be
able lo wrrk gggicry
and actrately n
cleading, am]d [PaB8ge
st~rag sditing and
supervisory skills
Cardidaic~nsrw mte
dea~il-Wiented mid
function well in a last.
paced newsaparer erivi.
ronrmnen Nonrrmoking
athoe. perapy|1), ggy
carnsrmuain with
expennce and app.
Lude. Ber~indrs icue
paid vacabon aid hoi-
days, and IRA
198n.Please reepond
uith a resumne and
CD Ur lenle to hrlQ y
beacrsncorrn, or cam.
piceR an apptcation at
cu mce, 1181 E.John
Bsiri Parkway.
Nicaville N phone
calle.


Part-t~lie help. One OF
two day Newu rrpscalm
6088-21.
NEIWSPAPER
DELIVERY
Earn extra cash of 515
t8 $140 or rnamrs nch
week; In yourl spare
tirna! The Da Remawn
seeks a rellable
irdapendant contracear
to meet1, bag9, and
deliver newsppars r
Iluesday ight. You
musi be over 71 and
havue a rehalse valicle.
a good driving rercard,
a I-lorlda driver's
licanna, and proai ai

C+11cling dutlea.
Far nings vary
s~ooonng i rous eand
work ksad. Simp by the
Baey Beacon 10r an
inforrnaiion shnrar and
to Ill ourt an
applicatia n. The
Bcon 1181 1-. J~hn
Siirns Parkwvay.
Nlreellle *678-1FO60
( warvy Fast
Shoppn Center
rames fro PFolkE)
Bee newsB hapedly)?
Ca II tha Rncosn
Newspapers at
Elil 10BC.


H~hday Inn E4)res In
N~invile hs openings
lor PT Guet Service
REgHEEFsllier and FT
Nigh1l Audilor
Expelienc preferred,
tiut WIII train the righli
individual. Hasic
corrlputer and allice
equ ipmninI skills
reqllrra: rnual b albe
10 worsk f~inie hours
and dave Apply in
per san at 106
Bayshore Drive.
Nicsuille


FWR 4OR.R 29ATI-
S1200nx, no pets. 5
Brighlan Curt. sre
3711


NEW CO)NSIGNMENT
STORE openina in
Valprariso. Upscale
Items ndeed 5 B-


Mckia Cl-lrna, Chantow
baths, $100a 3g~.157'i:


2008 Keweakeli Ninia
500R, 8rilxmi, 2600, O
279-4310 874-3675


01 KawasakI Ninla
7X9 I ike nwv,
redipurple, 83000,
adull owned. 518-5958


interestd nimproving
S il h~e lh and
p rby Etrng v
& praiilabln home-
based Exisnees (Hith
Ints a1 local
assistance Call 800-
878 ~r Eraire ~I
nel wilbma delay in, pl


Frank's Aura Shap,
dependable serve 75
D Mansiiold Ave.,
Val anlaise, a50-78-
AU TO 10% Mililary
Governrrrno ni Dsunt.



Garage moving mail
sales. 1537 Pine
Strel. Niceditea. Friday.
Octabr Ilah,
Sall.Iday. October
letts. Surda~y. 17th. 8-
3. Home Asso. Xrna,
Craft sup.plies. rganrz-
ere. microweve. iM
much ins las. No tik.
tverythrig thlt go.


DOWW(SIZING BM.E
Oct. 18/1, B-8P
Most hue fccnishri.
shop lools, kildseware,
etc Musl go 12387
Rout 20W, ChocLaw
Bech I7wo rrite east
off~slrendon] 497-3625


~~u~:~ar~Lru~uvd~~a~n8rr~~l~~rrr~~lUlmum


rPnan anna~111 nIn-r I~raa *pn-p nmuno as pn 1- Rd unmna charge
5I 0 if nl up1 in in nls Fath eXll~ednal d ir0@ Arnannan paper 1 mahd









I
I s* 6W slig. !r$114.cses
5--ln~ 60 sis~ as pql 2.x.



I ~d
I~~~HY SDS dicun o adlora als paupes C het pubtcese be pL~Lah I:


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,THE BAY BF A OON


College lists Summer Term 2010 graduates


NORTrH WEST FLORUIDA
STATE COLLEGE






Wednesday, October 13, 201o


Pag* &7


WilliarnsP-Hamilton

Nicevilic ;mnounce! 1he capag~e-


theilton.TI oRi of D~r. und Mr6.

-lIc~ bride~-k~L'-b it a bome


1@ Sq. R.





or0 More
I riform at io ~


897-6464
14M- Hlikory St.
Ni ceville


N ic vil le, Cretr ie w,
Fort Walton and Navarre!
One bedroomn to five~
edrooms from
$450-$2500!



Ou~calntal~com

Wilson Mlinger Agency
Nirwrille's Tny Selling Reul Ennar O~Eke


The Best Sellig Home~s in N~iceville have One thing in common...
CARRIAGE HILLS REALTY
NIC:EVILLEI VALPARAISO AREA
Histudeal HGome in 'Old Vlp' arn 2 Cbits! 37 2,(1575SF $139,WF) Web#(Al4
Ikmullful, Quality lIae on 131h F~~ukwy! 3/2 237~2SP- $2_59.9(%)- HMb#012
Spachusr~ Brick Holme in CIentral lmeaisrm 4/2 ],91 ISI: 5211),(KXl Webt~#417

C~ute Victorian In Blue Pine V1itllae 3/2 I,7115SF $1;50,1K)l l~o~fYI
CHIOCTAW BRACH[ & FREEIPORT AR~A
Tim~ Homes~ for th~e~ Pt~ft af ne! 4/1. 2,1~851: $IW.(~IH)- ~CtWeb#11
ife of IAxury [n Thb B~y Frant BM~y! 3..C 3,3405F; 5949C,(%%) WebdP613


If you are waandng to rent
anapartment or home
one of our 10
propertis is sure
to fit the thllli
m hm a ber
helping renters,
landlords

seller fo almost~ 30
years, and we+ can help
Vou tr imont rrantyour ,
ar tooking br, too) a Illawttp[~raly-



Am rlaae stalsree


~AA pa~bsoaNICD 750















*Blue Proa ilag, Updadl & ..... .....130
*E7d Uni, f re Cowe Tor~rtim 3f 5....$7,1
* M~y R? noLd= Film V We
BLewater. 3I'. REDUICED............. ......19,
* Rinlree EstaE. Watei~Ol H3R. 2 ....MS0
* eaut il &iking Lrl.
Sanil'midGll Gaurse .............. .....15




* f.tn.. 22 Cord. LalwtioT...........$,1
.rn., Steh, Warele t6l, Li rt. ............. $850
; rn.,325 Tonvb~s, Ltl.Ind. ...........1)i


No#hr~hLn Ilorida 5mc~ Colkge
;md mastr causel~ in sI.
A~ugualir whre she ~reciwd
tises.,s kEssee in Lrrmnenica.
Lons~. SW is a teahr at Rcky
Hayou (Thristian Schoo~l.

Christian Sc~KIxxi~l a Cerdurilk

where he; rceUird a babehLar'S


11te couple wfill be untied in
rrariage on Dec. 23, 3)10, in
Nicevilc.


Julie Lamer W~illiams and
Thomas Aaron Hamitbon


~B~ISa~P~B~I~B~e~I~R~W


Itir Force Mli. Dewn Black, a Niceville nati, performs admin-
mirativetukr on Azrser, P~rarkagll


'ITerectr in the Azorc chain of
islands. With rolling bills and
given pastarcs, it's an idy~llic
setting! for suc~h no imporrtant
mi~ssin.
'Some people: hr ~say that
the mission at I.ajcn in really
sLow,"' salidj Blaclk. who isi a 1999
=radnie ofI 1Jnistesity of
FIcrida in Ga~inenvlle.
''Altanageh wr ck> noth~uu knisny
aircrnf bec. Our mdnaintanrs
andl other support personnel
work har to take cre of those
yho comen th~roug~h aur airrlicd."
Ahlxmpuh Ll is 90CI miles from
tbc mainlandl, he Azures is a
part ofT Portugal aInd ~maminins
mman ofT 1he c~ustoms a~nd Iadi-
ti~ism of that country. From Ihe
ninning of itle 1xlls in Ille ner-
by city of Prdai da Vitaria just
outs~ide cl .ajes in the aurdour
markets aInd I-uropean-styled
house~ and far~ms, the small


island gives Americans sla-
donerd herre~ a sice of ljfe that is
rhamughly lIumpen.
'Tbc Ptstagenes people anr
fantastic," said Blacrk. "Thy anre

have really enjoyed my time~
here. It's an absolutely beautiful

Assignmenrn to 1.aLjeS range~
from 15s mont~s. la 24 mnanctis
depending u~xm wyhether or not
an airman in sing~le or married.
As with any overrseasi locaiun.
rhe experience the~y mice away

person.
"I will rermembr the c~lose
clmnruinity we~ hae hre and
the beauljful mekan views," said

ex~xriencs the island ha; to
B1;lach has5 been in the Air
14:.rec forCK)L cr:re ha 17 yearrs.


--AY WAQLf


5WYEEC All0 LWY SWEE 12.He, IDw [FI '

7.6;10 Roci pl5W~d if3"CL HVPTC 'eLpisd 2iC
ews sumr iu imcm 12 'ola isL6 j "i ee. 2007.
CSnered SUeei pr~lch-3dcud easi Y be irxdlilec
In hseled rrd coded 5 re~ MOVE IN ~EADY Fame




lien I ksorrooms ~bed Ikurs. LMeom Ctr
Cahn~els r KhEl,9 Grsrie, Dube Cuen. her haos
Itscoflo -10-8 si;S w *0 se Pod ass riselec
aO 1ater ub8s~wsesm Fbeat m Lwase r
EIMI Bale: Sadhurl Canurty daddAS IS wih Ripi
la neePd.Reucd$6840

WATaERVIWCOE -Fruprt PI rol. 3Bed. 2Bot
L<*ald all a hadhil Lansaged Yad A Mis- Sae
Gra~t1, ChandJ Yla )i, handle C~kxs. Lade arrm
SI-aste Uwe 1 851 q FI sl845M,

KI6"5 LAKE Waleilrcl wihl lck Yorde He~rn 30
C0re Fnr~rig $12 50.

GRlUIOIC 0405.rds of Baysinwe itre Htis leve
Flede*gulr La n the~r~jL rei qicr~ood cl Grarc
imrs LAda wrr Whys Gas~ and rI 8a1my Vanh r

imi~sf 25 Fool e- Whale Frola;o deedal wsin e-


PROFESSICIIAL OFFICE SPAC~ier bsas DeLtlrwe
Flueda r i Rl r~ LW~ ne lb "V fre q',c mawi-
Fe' acIW elrl 30 c s ef .75S

IEED SOumENETO rm015 1151000) YOUR
SHORT SaLES WilH YOUI, Cdll. JAHE

SHORT SALE.
31 SHAII~B Drpst al~h BnDant' 4. 555 CID
GI 3R0 AVE., S-a n3r 2f SEI1C''
48M WIYISTARR OIL hlasr. Sa2 $2'3 90

RENT~l~ 5 MILaIILE FROMI AS LWY 940gga
-Mcals Isno, Cresidm Pt, Wilon & Deslk



3afe R813W8MF



1muyaE.s7- ams


(ase) 678-sus
CdlernataBclatiwnseien
youcr p)~apety a t Sand a
)urv menesmane -JRLK ar er


HIAPPENING?
Gdi :
De. BT=.re~


_THE BAY EFACON


I~


Loca WO~ma~n

serves with



Estrr since ii was c~reatd dur-
ing the curly years of America's
carry into World War II, the
~ajes F-iWddailrfild on the small
island of Annes, Po~rtugal, in
the norirtest Atllanti bs been
an imparlant crossroads f~r
ships and planes; carrying people
sad caro t Lsr ateg~ic locatins
throlughout E~urope. Arica and
the Middle East.
Today, the daughter of a
NLeevilk amrple is; one of any
aboaut 600 Air Farce~ men aInd
women whor upcrat a sonl of

mercial irrraft. The small air

nic screws can per fuelrl re~sl.
moniniance and supplics
before hadine to 1heir final des-
Linatiao.
Mir F-orce Ma~j. lInwn Ilack,
daulghter cl T'homns and Bea
Eluent ofr Ruer 13L Palms Drive,
NLeevilk. in the cLinien] medi-
cinc fight commawnder and
women'i health nursc practi-
liancr with the 65th Medial
Group.

men and their family members

'1989 graduate of Niscville HIjh

Black and her A~llow airmen
are parT ofI ther 651hAir Base
Wing Lanked with phayine an
important role: in Ibe fight

w'ith the mlvemernt of wnrL fight
crs,. plumes and glob1 al cmuni-
catiaons fr corm~mader. Rain e
small base with lis huge runway
is located an Ie small island of


Symphony g und

helps children
Th ibrmer president al the Northuwes
p~en~ Cet~ ink Iih Chc for h
KATS (Kida at the Symphony) P~9rgram.
KATS htt school-age chikken attend NFSD)
cene p Mear ec tirmMr th 1mc
htave back-etagb aessb to Iumbians and
see tho vriou Instrumente el the orhelsrae
up elesa and personal. For morn information,
cal Jascke PRichard:7T21iss7.


Niceuilla Ilbrarlan Llbby Gibbs ami Brhen
Keane ibom the KnI0)rts of Columbus
Councll1ain7 baancha ~ebookand Wb6
at th e Cnatitution Wesek display at the
Libray. For the peel five yae lara Kole
Council has donatd newr ~knl and

tisn b t ibary ase oef thiprgrarns


heal Estate Marketplace
"Wher Bayers and Selles M~eet!"


.

ggacOgs's


GiET R~ESIATSf
Call 678im

701 M Mlse

Ne spapers










~I~e-8 8


Beacon photo b S~arah Clus-a-.
Lewis spikers tame Destin
Destin Mkiddle ~hool's AFdelle Adamson (4C) rlleys the ball, lef, AS Caslre Roby slandsc ready
to help during lastl Wednesday a volleyball game betwen DEeatln Mldrse and Lewis schoorls.
Lewis woan in straight Beila, 22i-6 and 25-8. At; right, Lawlea's Erntly Neoonr Ieeps lor me baI~ll.







ILOIW OUTale B
SR 0 -


C


_ ____ __ _ __ ____ __ ______


COmp Bppt ouf Frinlifti Itdff
MULLET FESTIVAL SPECIAL
Kids Night Out! This Saturday, Oct. 16'" 6prn-Midnigh~t
Members and Non-Membe~rs Welcome. C~ali for information. 850-279-767T
Wecb: blurswatehrclinescm Adlrerss: 4681l Hwyg 20 E On cDrner of White: Point and 11wy 20


I ~~L ~ rll


I


Wednesday, October 13, 20


~t~s~,


SU N I O O MS
6433 Old UJS 90 M~ilton FL
wwnw.mnajoshorneimprver~nerl.corn
1009 F~snlkAC Hc I.AELE FI, Licne 40012
CAUL. TODDY HFOR OUI FRE '2-PAGE
CATALOG OR DESI1GN CONBULTAHnON

(850) 863-2899
FAbTL (8771) 983-2899


12ii


Kickers score second place
Emerald Cos Unite U12 Bo4YYS travled to Tlsonieville, Ga.. recoently lor the~ 210 Rsec City
Soccer Tounrenaent -The team look homne eensrrd plae witlh a w~eekrend record of 2-1-1. From
left: treat, NYathan Bohler, Matthl~ew Parnell, Chase Mblcsan and Seth Rung; ndddile, Corey~
Shlikoft, Nick Bocnenno, Zach Jordan, Joscth Spningle. Paetrick Poale, Blily Richards, Edward
Shetlkoff and Deviun Drake; back, maenager Bsthony Mbeeon, oaech Ed Baptiat~e.


sd d unoo r'9NO \l
Iklr ~r~:1 perm6h


Enjoy y being outande !
Walls of glass and screen trransform
youlr deck, patio, porch or yard i~to ?a
comforetable, affrdable retreat!


to tk advantage of the 201 Federcal
Stimllulus for the Cnergy Tax Credit.
Our roo paerud qualify to SAVE usP to ..
ADIIOA n l p


$1y


:au toclay, Fall Instel~lat3ioI
dates are fillinrg up farst!


I/;t
1D%1


5R.*' 2 Er Law I: a ree-2 * C hv. :s Fr.'g
stakes to ovmal snowmx Mrger f crde aa ae


Short gain,
big loss
R~ckLy Bayou Chralka~n Shchoo senior
Arenan E~laveau, who ase shkfed Ironi
a kItcket to a ball carrier, galna yardage
during ~Saturday's 40-16 Iose to the
Aleabama School of the Deal Slent
Warriors. Belivenu flnish~ed with 20
yards an three currms. The Knights (2-
3) are all this week, then travel to
Collondale, neal- Marianna, Oct. 22.
Photo t~v SrEct Sretfetler


BjHOW~ater
FITNESS & WYELLNESS CENTER
.~ r~,r~ ~ ~ STAY FIT STUDENT SPECIAL


,500 OF F 50 Ld
5885 10 ito r Dp S-dason A-Frame


SUNROOMH Porst E sclosurN
"'. ". al an OnlyEU pe r mosnth


5tildloCM




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