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 Section A
 Section B














Group Title: Bay beacon
Title: The Bay beacon
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00099641/00033
 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 27, 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: VID00033
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

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
Full Text



















Co I P
COMIKJk
Wednesday. 11 a.m.
Twin
Cities
Woman's
Club will
hold its
monthly general member-
ship meeting and lunch-
eon at the Bluewater Bay
clubhouse. Reservations
must be made in advance
by calling Vicki at 678-
5501 October's program
will include presentations
by some of the local
scholarship recipients.
Door prizes will be avail-
able. Open to the public.

Friday. 6 p.m.
The 11 th
AnnualBuy a
the Bayou
Auction &
Wine
Tasting,
presented
by the
Niceville Valparaiso
Chamber of Commerce,
will include a silent
auction, a live auction,
wine tasting, food, and
plenty of networking at
the Fine Art Gallery at
The Arts Center -
NWFSC. Tickets are
available at the Chamber
office for $25.
Info: 678-2323.
Saturday. 9 a.m.


Meet your favorite fairy
tale characters at the
Niceville Community
Center Fairy Tale
Luncheon. Tickets are $5
to help raise funds for the
Niceville Community
Christmas. Bring your
cameras and pose with all
your favorites. Besides
lunch there will be
games, face painting, Cat
in the Hat entertaining
with balloons, and of
course a costume contest.
Tickets may be purchased
at the Niceville Public
Library.
Info: Connie Naftel
678-7595 or Lynne Waltz
678-3593.


Calendar, B-3.
s._________


Home-soundproofing costs eyed on jet noise

Study would estimate possible cost

to taxpayers due to F-35 training


By Del Lessard and Mike Griffith
Beacon Staff
A government panel will consider
investigating how much it might cost
taxpayers to soundproof nearly 1,000
dwellings in parts of Valparaiso and
Niceville that are expected to be sub-
jected to high levels of F-35 jet noise
from Eglin Air Force Base.
A new group called the Military
Sustainability Partnership Executive
Committee will meet Nov. 4 to decide
how or whether to proceed with a draft
Request for Proposals (RFP) to study


methods and costs of insulating build-
ings from the roar of overhead war-
planes.
An Eglin environmental study
released last month estimates that
under the training plan preferred by the
Air Force, a total of 992 residential
parcels would be regularly exposed to
jet noise averaging between 65 and 74
decibels. Under government guide-
lines, such homes should be sound-
proofed.

Please see F-35, page A-5


Beacon photo by Del Lessard
Some 1,380 dwellings in Niceville and Valparaiso are expected to be subjected to jet
noise averaging at least 65 decibels due to flights from Eglin Air Force Base under
an F-35 training plan. Pictured: Menzel Street, Valparaiso, a neighborhood expected
to hear levels of 65 to 70 decibels under the plan.



completion Voters to go


to the polls


on Tuesday

i
:P By Del Lessard
'O Beacon Staff Writer
Voters in Okaloosa County will go to the polls
Tuesday to help elect a governor, a U.S. Senator,
*. *and two U.S congressmen. They'll also select two
county commissioners and a sheriff.
Florida voters will decide six proposed amend-
ments to the state's constitution.
.; In the race for the U.S. Senate, Republican
Marco Rubio and Democrat Kendrick B. Meek
are pitted against Gov. Charlie Crist, a recently
declared independent. Seven other minor or no-
party candidates are on the ballot, as well as a
write-in choice.
In the race for the District 1 seat in Congress,
incumbent Republican Jeff Miller faces two no-
party candidates and a write-in.
In District 2, Democratic Congressman Allen
Boyd faces Republican Steve Southerland, plus
two no-party candidates.
Republican Rick Scott and Democrat Alex
Please see ELECTION, page A-5


Sansom judge


clears way


for trial of 3

By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
A Tallahassee judge last week refused to dis-
miss charges against former Florida House
Speaker Ray Sansom and two others, leaving no
other motions before a sched-
uled Jan. 10 trial date.
Sansom is alleged to have
inserted $6 million into the
Legislature's 2007 appropria-
tion bill for Northwest Florida
State College to build a joint-
use emergency facility at
Destin Airport that a state
grand jury alleged was to be
used as a jet hangar by a
wealthy political supporter. Ray Sansom
Through the appropriations process, Sansom
steered a total of $35 million in public funds,
Please see SANSOM, page A-4


Niceville approves giant development


Some neighbors voice concerns

on businesses, home setbacks


By Mike Griffith
Beacon Correspondent
A plan to develop 1,087 acres
in northeast Niceville, east of
Forest Road, has sparked con-
cerns among some residents in
nearby Rocky Bayou neighbor-
hoods.
The Niceville City Council
earlier this month approved
Ruckel Properties' request for
approval of a "planned unit
development" for the land, the
largest privately owned undevel-
oped tract in Okaloosa County
south of the Shoal River.
Lawyer Jeffrey McInnis, rep-


resenting Ruckel Properties, said
the plan approved Oct. 12 is a
concept plan only, and does not
include anything specific regard-
ing the actual development. He
said the property is planned to
be developed over a 15- to 20-
year period.
Earlier this year, the city
council approved annexation of
the property into the city, with
the understanding that it would
be developed into a combined
residential and light commercial
community.
Please see NICEVILLE, page A-4


City-approved plan for devel-
opment of a 1,087-acre tract
near the Rocky Bayou area of
Niceville. Some residents
expressed concern that the
plan appears to allow con-
struction of a gas station at
Rocky Bayou Drive and
Forest Road.

Ruckel Development


Walmart median work nears c


Beacon photo by Del Lessard
Construction is nearing completion on new highway medians intended to channel Walmart-bound traf-
fic on John Sims Parkway, Niceville. A spokesman for shopping center developer Valparaiso Realty
said Friday that he expects that traffic-lane striping for the new medians, which are being built at the
developer's expense, to be completed this week. The Walmart store, just east of the Oak Creek
Shopping Center, is reportedly scheduled to open in January.


DEVELOPMENT SUMMARY
Project Area: 1,087.41 Acres
Residential Development Area: 657.53 Acres
(60.5%)
Mixed-use Development Area: 201.30 Acres
(18.5%)
Open Space / Conservation Area': 162.68 Acres
(15.0%)
LEGEND
Conservation Overlay (CSO)
Total Area: 138.94 Acres 12.8%
Trui oyHn Creek, a~acant a'ada and staapalopM
--] Low Density Residential (LDR)
Total Area: 137.58Acres 12.7%
Si.gle family cr aamlkttadod ld dw1n ui. w iear .75
du/ac o 3.5 du/ac and n amaed aveagw d Z of 5 u/ac
Residential Mixed (RMX)
Total Aea: 519.95 Acres 47.8%
Incudes a broad range of nldenk l typM wth dei rangig frm 3.75 du
wp to40 du wh an e.Umed nrged en*ldofe6 dua. Al ows max
of 20 aO of Neagirbdtood 0omra
SMixed-Use (MXU)
Total Area 201.30Acres 18.5%
G.nl Com and Of my ak ndud a ny located tWo
car -a. FAR.30 and a rnaldm n ldaeal dwlty Is 20 duK.,
i Open Space* (OSP)
Total Area: 23.74 Acres 2.2%
IndudaM DiHsh and av rcrealbon m. eatnn ratar Mnalent wws.
buf*., ob and oher ed cd and/or nUgd nM
R -- Right-of-Way I Utilities (ROW)
Total Area: 65.90 Acs 8.0%
* $ 8 Mji .M4nla* p T d*aai o 1 M S -aM -
to--i r i-i> a D ai wmM


~~~~~"~


iu, MROADMI go 6 Il Mil MEMO


I,
Ji.n






Page A-2


-THE BAY BEACON


3 more guilty in Morris scandal


Ex-sheriff's workers face at least 4 years in prison


9Elncrease Children's Visibility with flashlights, reflective tape or
glow sticks.
0Chooslng face paint Instead of masks leaves children's faces free and
allows them to see and move more easily. Likewise, make sure your child's
costume isn't so long she might trip on it or be unable to
climb stairs.
9'Most people don't consider the dangers of
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That's why more parents are buying nut-free
Halloween treats.
[Opening doors to strangers can present
risks. Many people open their front doors less
cautiously on Halloween as they expect to
see trick-or-treaters. It is important to still
remain alert. ._- -.


By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
Three former Okaloosa
County Sheriff's employees
were found guilty of racketeer-
ing and grand theft last week,
bringing the total to five people
convicted
in a bonus-
kickback
scandal
directed by
former


Morris.
T h e
state prose- Michael Coup
cuted the
three-Michael Coup, Sandra
Norris and David Yacks--in an
11-day trial in Pensacola before
a six-person jury.
Morris and his former
administrative director, Teresa


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Adams, are

time on fed-
eral convic-
tions for
theft, fraud
and money
laundering
related to
the employ-
ee bonus Sandra Norris
and kick-
back scheme they organized
within the sheriff's office. The
FBI arrested Morris and Adams
Feb. 28, 2009, resulting in the
sheriff's removal from office.
Coup, who was also convict-
ed of official misconduct, was a
sworn law enforcement officer
and Morris' chief deputy. Norris
was Morris' finance director.
Yacks, brother of Adams, was
the sheriff's assistant supervisor
of information tk li 11 'l .1.


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Prosecutor Russ Edgar of
the State Attorney's Office
argued that all three defendants
knew about Morris' scheme and
participated in it, each pocket-
ing thousands of dollars. Under
the scheme, a number of
employees were awarded
bonuses
with the
understand-
ing that
they would
remit part
of the
money to
Morris.
State
Attorney David Yacks
Bill Eddins
said he was "pleased and excit-
ed" by the outcome of the trial.
Sentencing guidelines, he said,
call for at least four-and-a-half
to five years for each of the


Halloween trick-or-
treating this year is set for
Saturday, Oct. 30, in the
city limits of Niceville and
Valparaiso.
Also on Saturday will be
the annual Orange Fest fes-
tival from 4:30 to 7 p.m., at
First Baptist Church, 622
Bayshore Drive, Niceville.
Niceville and Valparaiso
officials said trick-or-treat-
ing within city limits is
scheduled for Saturday,
5:30 to 8 p.m.
Oct. 31, Halloween, falls


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convicted trio, with Coup fac-
ing a maximum sentence of 50
years and Yacks and Norris fac-
ing as much as 45 years. Eddins
said he also plans to ask for full
restitution from each.
Eddins said his office plans
to continue its investigation and
evaluate whether to charge oth-
ers.
Sentencing for Coup, Norris
and Yacks is expected soon
after a Jan. 26 "control date",
when Circuit Court Judge
Linda Nobles will confirm that
pre-sentencing investigations
are on schedule. All three were
released on $7,500 bond, pend-
ing sentencing.
Morris and Adams, who ear-
lier this year pleaded guilty to
state charges in the case, will
also likely be sentenced on
those convictions early next
year, Eddins said.


on Sunday this year. Many
people have religious
objections to trick-or-treat-
ing on a Sunday.
No specific days or
times for trick or treat have
been scheduled for unin-
corporated areas of
Okaloosa County, includ-
ing Seminole and
Bluewater Bay, according
to the Sheriff's Office.
In unincorporated areas
of Walton County, trick or
treating is set for Saturday,
5 to 7 p.m.


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newspapers Tuesday night. You
must be over 21 and have a
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record, a Florida driver's license,
and proof of current liability
insurance. No collecting duties.
Earnings vary according to route
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Parkway, Niceville 678-1080
(Parkway East Shopping Center
across from PoFolks)


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Wednesday, October 27, 2010


-THE BAY BEACON


Page A-3


College to expand access to meetings


By Mike Griffith
Beacon Correspondent
During their regular meeting
on Oct. 19, the Board of Trustees
of Northwest Florida State
College agreed to hold some of its
future meetings at branch campus-
es of the college, rather than hold-
ing all such meetings at the main
campus in Niceville.
The college has branches in
Crestview, DeFuniak Springs and
South Walton County, as well as a
campus in Fort Walton Beach,
shared with the University of West
Florida.
"I think this would be a great
idea," said Trustees Chairwoman
Sandy Sims. "It will allow greater
participa-
tion" in
trustees
meetings by
students,
faculty, and
others who 42
live in vari-
ous parts of
Okaloosa
and Walton
counties, the Sandy Sims
region
served by the college.
College President Ty Handy
suggested that the trustees sched-
ule two meetings each year at
branch campuses, to include one
meeting in the north of the two-
county region, such as in
Crestview or DeFuniak Springs,
and another in the southern part of
the region, such as the Fort Walton
Campus or the South Walton
Center. No specific meetings were
scheduled for particular locations
during the Oct. 19 meeting.
Under the plan, all meetings
would still be held within the col-
lege's two-county district. The
board drew criticism from the
Florida Attorney General and oth-
ers for a secretive meeting held
March 24, 2008, in a private club
in Tallahassee, 100 miles outside
the district, with state Rep. Ray
Sansom. The meeting, organized
by Sansom and the college's then-
president, James R. Richburg,
concerned legislative appropria-
tions for college projects. No
members of the public attended,
and no minutes were kept.
Sansom and Richburg, who
have since lost their posts, are
awaiting trial on subsequent
charges relating to the legislative
appropriations.
During their meeting in
Niceville last week, trustees also
discussed the pending completion
of the new Community Services
Complex under construction at the
Niceville campus. According to
Handy, the Okaloosa County
Emergency Operations Center
(EOC) within the facility is
expected to become operational
by about Nov. 15, while the rest of
the building is expected to be
operational by the end of 2010.
The building will contain a
large sports arena as well as
offices and classrooms for the
Army ROTC program of the col-
lege as well as other programs,
and will also contain the new
Okaloosa County Emergency
Operations Center and 911 emer-
gency call center. It will also be
able to serve as a community shel-
ter during hurricanes and other
emergencies, as the building is
designed to withstand hurricane-
force winds.
The first major event scheduled
in the new building, Handy said,
will be a NWFSC Raiders basket-
ball game on Jan. 5.
Trustees also approved naming
the loop road that circles the
Niceville campus "McCracken
Way:' in honor of the college's
founding president, the late Ed
McCracken. The renaming, said
Trustees chairwoman Sandy Sims,
will symbolically allow
McCracken, who died in 2009, to
"have his arms around the cam-
pus.'
Also during the Oct. 19 meet-
ing, the trustees reviewed the
report of an operational audit of
the college conducted by the State
of Florida Auditor General.
Findings of the audit included:
1. "The College needed to
strengthen its controls to ensure
the accuracy of reporting student
enrollment in adult general educa-
tion programs to the Florida
Department of education."
2. "The College needed to
enhance its purchasing card pro-
gram.'


3. "The College needed to


strengthen access controls for cer-
tain IT functions'."
The next meeting of the
NWFSC Board of Trustees is
scheduled for 4:30 p.m., Nov. 16,
in Building K of the Niceville
campus.
Earlier on Oct. 19, trustees
took part in a ceremonial ground-
breaking on the Niceville campus
for the college's new $25.5 mil-
lion Student Services complex
that will be completed in two
phases. The project includes con-
struction of a new 75,000-square-
foot structure and the remodeling
of the existing 32,000-square-foot
College Mall (Building K), once
the new portion is complete.
"This major new project will
improve our ability to better serve
the college's more than 17,000
annual student enrollment," said
Handy.
The two structures will be con-
nected by covered walks around a
central courtyard and the complet-
ed project will include "one-stop"
Student Services such as registra-
tion, advising, financial aid, busi-
ness office, testing, student recruit-
ment, the college's Women's
Educational Resource Center,
Career Resources Center, expand-
ed food services facilities, as well
as community and meeting
spaces, conferencing facilities and
the college's Leadership Institute.
"This facility will obviously
have a major impact on our main
campus and will be a centerpiece
not only for students, but also for
the community as it will be the site


Finger,






Specialists


Northwest Florida State
College officials used toy
dump trucks rather than the
traditional gold-painted shov-
els for their Oct. 19 ground-
breaking ceremony for the
college's new Student
Services Building. The pro-
ject's $25.5 million cost also
includes overhauling the
existing Building K.

Beacon photo
by Mike Griffith


for various community meetings
and training opportunities," said
Sims. Sims also cited the project's
economic impact and said that,
"The project will generate hun-
dreds of jobs in vital trades during
the construction and remodeling
phases:'
The new three-story structure
will house registration, advising,
financial aid, business office, test-
ing, student recruitment, and the
NWFSC Women's Educational
Resource Center on one floor.
The courtyard level will house
expanded food services and sever-
al multi-purpose meeting spaces.
Conference and meeting facilities
and the college's Leadership
Institute will be located on the
third floor. Completion of the new
Student Services building is slated
for December 2011, when remod-
eling of the 32,000-square-foot
College Mall will commence.


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






Page A-4


-THE BAY BEACON


Wednesday, October 27, 2010


NICEVILLE
From page A-1

During the Oct. 12 council
meeting, councilman Bill Smith
moved approval of the plan.
Councilman Al Swihart second
ed, and a discussion followed,
with several members of the pub-
lic making statements to the
council.
Mike Rarick, of Parkside
Circle, spoke on behalf of the
Emerald Coast United Soccer.
He spoke against approval of the
concept plan, saying it does not
support a designated area for
youth activities. He said his
organization holds two soccer
events a year, and recently had to
hold those events in Destin
because of a lack of facilities in
Niceville.
McInnis responded, saying
that he didn't think the developer
would donate a parcel of the
property for that purpose.
Scott Davis, a Forest Road
resident, expressed his concern
about noise and whether the
development will include gas sta-
tions, suggesting compatible
housing without commercial


development.
Jennifer Fortune, 111 Drew
Court, said the development
should include a 30-foot buffer to
prevent residents from feeling
boxed in, and to provide lower
noise levels and protect natural
resources.
Robert Conlan, 1000 Stephen
Drive, said any plans to place a
commercial enterprise at the cor-
ner of Rocky Bayou Drive and
Forest Road, one of three main
entrances to the development,
would be unthinkable. The con-
cept plan would apparently allow
such an enterprise.
City Manager Lannie Corbin
responded, mentioning some of
the available recreation areas in
the city. He said that because of a
lack of county funding, the city is
limited in providing additional
services. After some further dis-
cussion among council members,
the city council unanimously
voted to approve the concept
plan.
Bally Way resident Mike Behr
had presented a list of questions
and concerns about the proposed
development, from himself and
other potential neighbors of the
development.


U


Re yional Aerial
Ruckel Properties
Aerial photo with overlays shows location of 1,087-acre property approved for residential and
commercial development earlier this month. It is the largest such tract in Okaloosa County south
of the Shoal River.
For example, Behr asked what out of the county's jurisdiction. Road, wrote Behr, may neighbors
the rationale is for proposed Behr also asked whether the expect to see such businesses as a
building setbacks of only 15 feet City of Niceville is prepared to Tom Thumb gas station or a
on the front and five feet on the expand the traffic-carrying capa- Burger King at that intersection,
side of buildings-less than for ability of Rocky Bayou Drive in the middle of what is now an
existing residences on Forest between Forest Road and State entirely residential area?
Road. The Forest Road proper- Road 20. What height limits will actual-
ties are governed by Okaloosa Since mixed residential-corn- ly apply to buildings constructed
County, not city, zoning rules. mercial development is planned in the development, Behr asked,
The city's annexation of the northeast of the intersection of and how will this affect air traffic
Ruckel tract early this year took it Rocky Bayou Drive and Forest from the small general-aviation


SANSOM
From page A-1
including the $6 million for the
airport facility, to the Niceville
college before accepting an
unadvertised, $110,000 part-
time job as college vice presi-
dent Nov. 18, 2008, the same
day he was sworn in as House
Speaker.


Sansom
quit the col-
lege job
under fire
two months
later and
then was
stripped of
h i s
Speaker's
post by fel- James R.
1 o w Richburg
Republicans in the Florida
House. In February 2010 he
resigned from the Legislature
itself on the eve of an ethics
hearing.


The college was ordered by
Gov. Charlie Crist to return the
$6 million.
Indictments in 2009 charged
Sansom,
former
Okaloosa-

College
president
James R.
Richburg
and Destin
developer
and big-
time politi- Jay Odom
cal contributor Jay Odom with


airstrip along Forest Road, or on
air traffic from Eglin Air Force
Base? How will any resulting
changes to aircraft traffic patterns
affect local residents?
On Monday, Niceville City
Clerk Dan Doucet told the
Beacon that although the city
council had approved the concept
plan Oct. 12, it did not approve
any zoning changes or specific
steps toward actual development
of the property.
Before actual development
can take place, Doucet said, spe-
cific plans for each actual phase
of development must be approved
by both the city planning com-
mission and the city council.
Niceville City Planner Wanda
Cruttenden confirmed this, say-
ing that before any development
can proceed, Ruckel Properties
must develop specific, detailed
plans for each residential or com-
mercial development to be built,
and get approval from first the
planning commission, and then
from the city council. She said
she does not know what specific
plans are likely to be brought
before the city, or when that may
begin.
In earlier presentations to the
city council, Ruckel Properties
representatives have said the
development is likely to proceed
in a series of phases, over as
much as a 30-year period.

official misconduct in connec-
tion with the $6 million facility.
All three men have denied
any wrongdoing.
After substantial parts of the
indictments were dismissed,
Leon County State Attorney
Willie Meggs refiled the case as
a grand theft case.
Leon County Circuit Judge
Terry Lewis last week refused
to dismiss the charges against
the three defendants, as
requested in a motion filed by
Sansom's attorney charging
Meggs with prosecutorial mis-
conduct. The judge however
did reprimand Meggs for com-
ments he made before a grand
jury that indicted Sansom and
Richburg in 2009.
Sansom's attorney did not
return request for comment on
whether he planned to file more
motions before the trial date.
Richburg's attorney couldn't be
reached.
As of Tuesday morning
there were no other motions
filed in the case and the trial
was slated to begin Jan. 10 in
Tallahassee.


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


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1181 E. John Sims Parkway,
Niceville,
Florida 32578
(850) 678-1080
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The Bay Beacon and Beacon
Express, incorporating the Bluewater
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Wednesday by Bayou Enterprises Inc.
Free total-market home delivery to
Nicevllle, Valparaiso, Bluewater Bay
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Wednesday, October 27, 2010


-THE BAY BEACON.


Page A-5


Air Force
The Air Force last week released a more-detailed map of expected jet-noise levels from its pre-
ferred F-35 training plan. Buildings in the 65-to-75-decibel range (between the blue and yellow
contour lines) would benefit from soundproofing, according to the service. Expected jet noise
within the yellow contour (75 decibels or higher) would be considered incompatible with residen-
tial use, and would not sufficiently benefit from soundproofing, according to the Air Force.


ELECTION
From page A-1

Sink are the two main con-
tenders in the gubernatorial
race.
Six proposed amendments to
the Florida Constitution are also
up on this year's ballot:
-Amendment 1, Repeal of
Public Campaign Financing
Requirement.
-Amendment 2, Homestead
Ad Valorem Tax Credit for
Deployed Military Personnel.
-Amendment 4, Referenda
Required for Adoption and
Amendment. of Local
Government Comprehensive
Land Use Plans.
-Amendment 5, Standards
for Legislature to Follow in
Legislative Redistricting.
-Amendment 6, Standards
for Legislature to Follow in
Congressional Redistricting.
-Amendment 8, Revision
of the Class Size Requirements
for Public Schools.
Also on the ballot is a non-
binding statewide referendum
calling for a amendment to the
U.S. Constitution requiring a
balanced federal budget without
raising taxes.
Other state races on the bal-
lot are: Attorney General, Chief
Financial Officer and
Commissioner of Agriculture.
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. The
rest of the Twin Cities area is
represented by Dist. 4 GOP
incumbent Don Gaetz, who is
unopposed for a second four-
year term.
Voters will also be asked
whether four state supreme
court and seven appeals court
judges should be retained.
In the contest of Circuit
Judge, Group 3, voters will
choose between the top two
vote-getters in the August pri-
mary, Michael A. Flowers and
Alishia W. McDonald.
For Okaloosa County
Sheriff, Republican Larry
Ashley, current chief deputy in
the sheriff's office, faces
Democrat Brian C. Sparling and
no-party candidates C.P.
Morales and Robert L. Thacker
Jr. The winner will serve the
remaining two years of former
Okaloosa County Sheriff


Charlie Morris, who is serving
time in a federal prison for mas-
terminding an employee-bonus-
kickback scheme.
Two of the five Okaloosa
County Commission seats are
on this year's ballot in at-large
contests:
-Republican Dave Parisot
faces no-party candidate Tom
Tona, as well as a write-in can-
didate, for the District 2 seat.


-Incumbent Republican
Don Amunds is being chal-
lenged by Dick Reinlie, a no-
party candidate, for the District
4 post.
Precinct polling places will
be open Nov. 2, 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Voters also have through
Saturday to vote at one of three
early-voting locations in the
county.
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F-35
From page A-1

Eglin officials also estimate
that another 382 homes would
be regularly exposed to jet noise
of 75 db or more, a level
deemed "incompatible" with
residential use by the U.S.
Environmental Protection
Agency. It would be useless to
soundproof any homes in this
noisier zone, according to the
Air Force study. Officials said
the study, as currently proposed,
wouldn't consider the cost of
any federal buyout of such
structures.
All, or nearly all, of the
properties at 65 db and above
are in Valparaiso or northwest
Niceville. Fifty-nine F-35
fighter planes, due to start arriv-
ing in the coming months, will
make up a training wing to be
based at Eglin.
By contrast, Eglin officials
estimated that under jet-noise
levels prevailing in 2006, 809
residential parcels were in a
zone averaging 65-74 db.
Meantime, only 12 homes expe-
rienced average levels of at least
75 db.
The draft RFP is under dis-
cussion by county and munici-
pal officials in the Eglin region,
said Okaloosa County Growth
Coordinator Jeff Fanto. If
approved, the document would
solicit qualified firms to outline
how they would quantify what it
would take to "attenuate," or
reduce, jet noise inside homes,
public buildings and businesses
in high noise areas around
Eglin, Fanto said.
The goal of the proposed
study, Fanto said, is to detail the
cost per building type required
to attenuate noise inside those
buildings to "acceptable" levels.
Armed with reliable cost esti-


there are 128,428 registered
voters in Okaloosa County eli-
gible to vote in the 2010 gener-
al election, including 74,165
Republicans, 29,729 Democrats
and 24,588 others.


mates, local officials would
then be able to quantify the
number of buildings that need
soundproofing and a total cost
so that the funds can be request-
ed from state and federal
sources such as a Congressional
appropriation, he said.
Okaloosa County Growth
Management Director Elliot
Kampert said Monday that the
study would be "inventorying
homes and businesses by loca-
tion, age of the structure, and
other things." Kampert
declined to release a copy of the
draft RFP, but said it would be
made public after the executive
committee meets to review and
approve it Nov. 4.
Valparaiso Mayor Bruce
Arnold, a member of the execu-
tive committee, said it will be a
big job to determine the impact
of noise on Valparaiso. "The big
thing," he said, "will be to
determine the damage to the
city."
Such damage, he said,
includes the fact that
Valparaiso's city hall, police
station, public library, public
works facilities, and cable TV
system headquarters are all
within the 75 decibel zone,
along with Valparaiso
Elementary School and many
homes of Valparaiso residents.
"There will be all sorts of costs
involved," he said, including the
cost of replacing such structures
and sound-attenuating others.
Another issue facing is city,
said Arnold, "is how the city
will meet its bond obligations


Fifty-nine F-35 fighter jets will
be based at Eglin Air Force
Base.
and continue providing servic-
es" if key city facilities must be
moved or replaced. The city, he
said, recently borrowed over $3
million to renovate its cable TV
system, and more than $2 mil-
lion to improve its sewer sys-
tem, both of which may have to
replace facilities within the 75
decibel zone.
Currently, said the mayor,
"We have no idea who will get
the bill" for such costs, but he
said he anticipates a lengthy
series of class action lawsuits
among the city, local residents,
and the Air Force, unless a bet-
ter way of resolving cost prob-
lems can be found. "It's a real
complex issue," he said.
Fanto said that purchases of
homes, businesses, and other
facilities within the 75 decibel
zone will probably not be con-
sidered in the upcoming study.
"For now," Fanto said,
"we're just looking at attenua-
tion. Purchases are not within
the scope of work for the cur-
Please see NOISE, page A-6


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Page A-6


-THE BAY BEACON


Wednesday, October 27, 2010


other la -efoce"t gecis


and i thle Okaoo Couty nd alto Cuny a i ls. lL


Arrests
Tina Michelle Williams, 35,
of 1041 48th St., Niceville, was
arrested by sheriff's deputies
Oct. 7 for violation of proba-
tion on the original charges of
possession of a controlled sub-
stance and possession of mari-
juana.

John Christopher McCauley,
21, of 1015 Partin Drive,
Niceville, was arrested by sher-
iff's deputies Oct. 12 for viola-
tion of probation on original
charges of felony criminal mis-
chief and grand theft.

Carl Robert Newberry,
unemployed, 22, of 621
Bullock Blvd., Niceville, was
arrested by sheriff's deputies
Oct. 5 on a misdemeanor


worthless check charge related
to a $25 bad check.

Wesley Douglas Hart, a
cook, 23, of 4196 Mainsail
Drive, Niceville, was arrested
by sheriff's deputies Oct. 6 on a
charge of failure to appear on
the original charge of driving
while license suspended or
revoked.

A 17-year-old Niceville girl
was arrested by sheriff's
deputies Oct. 14 on a petit theft
charge. On Sept. 8 the girl
allegedly stole an iPod from
another girl's purse, erased the
contents of the iPod and
attempted to conceal the stolen
item in her clothing.

Jason Clark Carroll, unem-


played, 27, of 167 Nordberg
Ave., Valparaiso, was arrested
by sheriff's deputies Oct. 16 on
a misdemeanor probation vio-
lation on the original charges of
driving while license suspend-
ed or revoked and expired reg-
istration.

Peter Gregory Rybicki, a
drywall sprayer, 49, of 1780
Union Ave., Niceville, was
arrested by sheriff's deputies
Oct. 18 on a violation of proba-
tion charge on original charges
of burglary, traffic in stolen
property, uttering forged instru-
ments, grand theft and failure
to appear.
DUI arrests
Keith C. Thomsberry, 41, of
512 Oak Ave., Niceville, was
arrested by the Florida
Highway Patrol for DUI on
East Highway 20, subsequent
to an accident in which
Thomsberry rear-ended another
vehicle injuring the other driv-
er, Oct. 17 at 3:54 a.m.
Thomsberry was also cited for
careless driving. Damage to the
two vehicles was estimated at
$13,000.

Alfonso Avalos, 31, of 308
McEwen Drive, Niceville, was
arrested by sheriff's deputies
Oct. 4 on a warrant for DUI,
third violation, which allegedly
occurred Sept. 1.

Elizabeth Renee Hanover, a
motel laundry worker, 48, of
1815 Rattan Palm Drive,
Niceville, was arrested by
Niceville police for DUI in the
parking lot of the police depart-
ment, Oct. 12 at 8:35 a.m.
Thefts
A resident reported that
sometime Oct. 6 unknown per-
son(s) stole a $3,000 outside air
conditioning unit from a home
in the 400 block of Redwood
Avenue, Niceville.

A Niceville resident from
the 1700 block of 19th Street
reported that unknown per-


NOISE
From page A-5


rent RFP."
Fanto added, however, that,
"We're still working on the final
version of the RFP," so nothing
is yet certain until after the Nov.
4 executive committee meeting.
As for how such costs may
be paid and by whom, Fanto
said that is also yet to be deter-
mined. "We are looking at get-
ting money from the Defense
Infrastructure Grant program,"
he said, referring to a Florida


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Publication: Nov. 24*
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Beacon Newspapers
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Niceville, FL 32578
<150) 6781080 Fax 729-3225
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son(s) stole a two-seat kayak
from where it had been secured
with rope on the dock some-
time Oct. 10-11. The kayak was
valued at $1,250.

A Niceville resident report-
ed that unknown persons) stole
a purse containing credit cards
and various IDs from inside an
unlocked vehicle while it was
in the parking lot at the victim's
place of employment, 4563 E.
Highway 20 Oct. 6. A deputy
later located the purse, minus a
credit card, in a trash can in
front of the business. The vic-
tim had canceled the credit card
and the bank told the victim
that no one had attempted to
use the card.

A Niceville resident from
the 1600 block of Bretton Cove
reported Oct. 5 that unknown
persons) stole a laptop, $125
cash, two diamond rings and a
set of diamond earrings from
the residence. The victim dis-
covered the theft in June and
was told by her insurance com-
pany to file a report with local
law enforcement. The stolen
items were valued in total at
more than $15,500.
Other
William Stanton Summitt,
24, of 719 Mullet Creek Run,
Niceville, was issued a notice
to appear by Niceville police,
Oct. 15, at the Mullet Festival
site, on charges of disorderly
intoxication and trespass after
warning.

Justin Daniel Koch, 20, of
1695 Parkside Circle,
Niceville, was issued a notice
to appear by Niceville police, at
the Mullet Festival site, Oct.
15, on charges of resisting with
violence and assault on a law
enforcement officer.

Ezequiel Joseph Mondragon
IV, unemployed, 23, of 113
Quince Ave., Niceville, was
issued a notice to appear by
sheriff's deputies Oct. 17 on a
charge of retail theft.


state program to help local com-
munities improve their infra-
structure to better accommodate
nearby military bases. Fanto
said he does not know whether
that grant program can provide
money for outright purchases of
land or buildings, "but it is an
avenue we will definitely
explore."
The Military Sustainability
Partnership Executive
Committee was created by com-
bining the executive committees
of two former entities, the
three-county Joint Land Use
Study (JLUS) group and the


Eglin Installation Growth
Committee, Fanto said. The
proposed study is implementa-
tion of one of the recommenda-
tions made in the JLUS study,
he said.
The draft RFP calls for study
of the worst-case noise levels
that were used in the Final
Environmental Impact
Statement (FEIS) issued by the
Air Force in 2008, Fanto said.
The study would consider
soundproofing only buildings
outside the Eglin gates, Fanto
said, even though the F-35 will
also generate very high noise


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Fire Department Riports
I 'I
Niceville
T cele Fire DeArtm4t responded. following calls from October 18
thbug[h'.tober 24. "
0 Structul p 21 Emergency Midical'Cas
0Ve Crash
0 Other Fire 0 Vehile Crash:q E-in. "',
0 Illegal Burn 1 Other Emergency Call-: lR
0 False Alarms 0 Hazardous Conditions
Street Situation Date Time
27th Street..................................M edical.......... ............. 10/18/10 ................04:35
Rattan Palm Drive................Medical.......... ..10/18/10................09:42
E. John Sims Pkwy ....... Medical..................Medical .........................10/18/10 ..........13:39
Pontevedra Lane ................................10/18/10................22:10
SR85N/SR123 ......................... Vehicle Crash ................ 10/18/10................23:04
E. College Blvd. ............Medical........10/19/10................07:08
C ape Lane..................................M edical.............................10/19/10 ................19:23
Kelly R oad ..................................M edical.............................10/19/10 ................23 :52
Bayshore Drive ...............10/20/10..Medical............ .......07:49
E. John Sims Pkwy ..................Vehicle Crash ................10/20/10................10:41
Reeves Street ..................Medical.............................10/20/10................23:53
27th St/Redwood Ave ................Vehicle Crash ................10/21/10................ 13:21
Evans Street ...............................M edical.............................10/21/10................15:36
John Sims/Redwood ...............Vehicle Crash ................10/22/10................08:25
E. John Sims Pkwy ..................Good Intent Call ..............10/22/10................08:52
Roberts Drive .............................Medical.................10/22/10................10:34
Roberts Drive ......... ....... ....... M edical............................. 10/22/10................11:39
John Sims/Partin Dr ................. Vehicle Crash ................ 10/22/10 ................16:53
John Sims/Edge Ave. ................Vehicle Crash ................ 10/22/10 ................17:38
E. John Sims Pkwy ....... Medical..................Medical .........................10/22/10 ..........19:20
E. John Sims Pkwy ....... Medical..................Medical .........................10/23/10 ..........12:23
E. John Sims Pkwy ....... Medical..................Medical .........................10/23/10 ..........17:13
Judith Avenue ..... .............................10/24/10................00:47
E. John Sims Pkwy ....... Medical..................Medical .........................10/24/10 ..........09:06
SR85N .................. ..........................10/24/10 ................12:08
N. Partin Drive ................ ..................10/24/10................12:57
Kelly Road ..................................M edical.............................10/24/10 ................15:30
29th Street.................................. M edical.............................10/24/10 ................21:20
Weekly Safety Tip: Test smoke detectors every month, following manufacturer's
directions, and replace batteries twice a year or whenever a detector "chirps" to
signal low battery power. Never borrow a smoke detectors battery for another use
a disabled detector can't save your life.
Web Page: http://www.cityofniceville.org/fire.html.

North Bay
The North Bay Fire Department responded to the following calls October 17
through October 25.
Location Situation Date Time
Range Road ............................ Motor vehicle accident ............10/17/10.........03:57
Rocky Bayou Drive ................. Building fire ............................ 10/17/10.........05:39
Vardon Way.............................EMS excluding vehicle............10/17/10.........12:50
Parkwood Square ...................EMS excluding vehicle............10/18/10.........07:32
North White Point Road............EMS excluding vehicle............10/18/10.........12:47
North White Point Road............EMS excluding vehicle............10/19/10.........11:23
Laura Lane ..............................Dispatched canceled...............10/19/10.........14:39
Oakmont Circle .......................Medical assist EMS.................10/19/10.........21:20
South Dominica Circle ..............EMS excluding vehicle............10/19/10.........22:39
North White Point Road............EMS excluding vehicle............ 10/20/10.........13:17
North White Point Road............Dispatched canceled...............10/21/10.........09:57
Highway 20 East.....................EMS excluding vehicle............ 10/21/10.........10:33
East Highway 20 .....................Medical assist EMS.................10/21/10.........12:25
Ernest Hemmingway Dr. ..........EMS excluding vehicle............ 10/21/10.........23:12
Merchants Way .......................Medical assist EMS.................10/22/10.........17:21
Merchants Way .......................Medical assist EMS.................10/23/10.........06:08
East Highway 20.....................EMS excluding vehicle............10/23/10.........15:43
Saint Andrews Cove .................Assist invalid ......................... 10/23/10.........18:11
Pearl S. Buck Court ................Medical assist EMS.................10/23/10.........19:33
Meadow Woods Lane...............Water or steam leak................10/24/10.........07:51
Eglin EOD Building .................Alarm system sounded........... 10/24/10.........16:02
Cougar Circle ..........................CO detector activation.............10/25/10.........07:13
Visit northbayfd.org for greater detail of incidents.


levels on base. When asked
whether the study would require
inspection of sample individual
homes or buildings in the local
area, Fanto said that each
responding firm would have to
specify how they would per-
form the study.
Members of the Military
Sustainability Partnership exec-
utive committee are:
-Okaloosa Commissioner
Wayne Harris, Chairman.
-Okaloosa Commissioner
Bill Roberts.
-Santa Rosa Commissioner
Don Salter.
-Walton Commissioner
Larry Jones.
-Fort Walton Beach
Mayor Mike Anderson.
-Valparaiso Mayor Bruce
Arnold.
-Crestview Councilman
Bob Allen.
-Niceville Councilman
Bill Smith.
-Shalimar Town
Manager Tom Burns.
-Cinco Bayou Town
Manager Nell Dykes.
-Mary Ether City
Administrator Lynne Oler.
-Destin City Councellor
Jim Wood.
-DeFuniak Springs
Councilman Don Harrison.
-Freeport Planner Latilda
Henninger.
-Dr. David Goetsch,
Northwest Florida State
College.
-Paul Thorpe, Northwest
Florida Water Management
District.
-Larry Sassano, EDC of
Okaloosa County.
-Gordy Fornell, Defense
Support Initiative.
-John Hofstad, Okaloosa
Public Works Director.
-Ted Corcoran, Greater
FWB Chamber of Commerce
(representing all local
Chambers.)
-Col. Sal Nodjomian,
96th Air Base Wing com-
mander.
-Bob Arnold, 46th Test
Wing.
Also, representatives from
Congressman Miller and
Senators Nelson and
LeMieux's offices may attend
as nonvoting members.


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I


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






Page A-7


THE BAY BEACON


What are your plans for Halloween?
-- Mike Griffith


"We'll trick-or-treat,
and go to a
Halloween party."


Shamarah Voss, 21,
Fort Walton Beach,
Air Force wife & mom


"We're going to
invite another fami-
ly over, and go
trick-or-treating
together. "


Gabriel Cofer, 9,
Niceville,
Saint Mary's Elementary School


Plan would

minimize

F-35 flights

over area
Col. Sal Nodjomian
96th Air Base Wing
Commander
Eglin is fortunate to be sur-
rounded by an active and involved


community-even those who
occasionally oppose our activities
are nonetheless highly supportive
of our people and our mission. So
it's not unusual for me to be asked
about the BRAC Supplemental
Environmental Impact Statement
concerning the Joint Strike
Fighter. I appreciate the opportuni-
ty here to clarify one or two points
that routinely come up in discus-
sions on and off base.
The Air Force's Preferred
Alternative (Alt. 1A) minimizes
overflights over the City of
Valparaiso. The "primary" run-
way for F-35 operations is 12/30.
Under this alternative just 14 per-
cent of the total Eglin Main JSF
daily operations take place over
Valparaiso and Niceville-an
average of only 34 JSF operations
per day. Thirteen more operations
will be on 01/19 (but not over


Location:
The Pumpkin
Patch


"We'll stay home,
pass out candy,
and take our grand-
daughters trick-or-
treating around the
neighborhood."
Ken Howard, 50,
Niceville,
education specialist


"I'm going to
Orange Fest and
trick-or-treating. I
already went to a
corn maze, and I'm
going to a haunted
house."
Jacob Dunne, 8,
Edge Elementary
School


Valparaiso-Niceville) and the
remaining 193 operations will be
on Runway 12/30. (All of these
numbers are daily averages.)
So no one is planning for an F-
35 to overfly Valparaiso every
three minutes. Instead, assuming a
15-hour flying day (from 7 a.m. to
10 p.m.), if every aircraft took off
individually at even intervals, the
most overflights Valparaiso could


possibly see is one F-35 every 26
minutes. And since the Air Force
generally likes to fly in multiple
ship formations, even that number
is high.
I hope that helps to clarify
things. I am happy to address any
more issues, but in the meantime
please look at the BRAC SEIS at
your public library, or online at
www.eglin.af.mil.


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Niceville Ladies Basketball Team is hosting a pancake breakfast on
NOVEMBER 1 6 7:30-10:30a. m.

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"1 will be keeping
the Pumpkin Patch
open for visitors to
Orange Fest."

Vicki Burger,
Niceville,
teacher


"I'm going to my
friend's haunted
house, going trick-or-
treating, and spend-
ing time with my fam-
ily. I'm going to be
Cleopatra. "
Makayla Erusberger, 8,
Niceville,
Edge Elementary School


Wednesday, October 27, 2010


I


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


- - -


St~t~-





Wednesday, October 27, 2010


pI slt~lll .*llll~ Illllill~ I ll JIIII Ilrlllll


Making This Right


Beaches

Claims

Cleanup

Economic Investment
Environmental Restoration

Health and Safety

Wildlife


For information visit: bp.com
restorethegulf.gov
facebook.com/bpamerica
twitter.com/bp_america
youtube.com/bp


"Now Gulf seafood is coming back on the menu, so come on down,
we're open for business. "
Bryan Zar
Co-owner, Restaurant des Families
Crown Point, LA


I grew up bussing tables at this restaurant. Last year, my wife, Brooke, and I
bought it. We were working hard to build a business, then the spill hit. BP said
they would try to make things right. But how was an energy company going to
help our restaurant?


Keeping Businesses Open
We figured they would tell us to take a number and wait in line.Instead, they
asked us if we could serve food to the workers,engineers, scientists, and local
residents they had hired to cleanup the spill. It kept us busy round the clock. And
we weren't the only ones. They hired a lot of local businesses and kept a lot of
people working. They have kept businesses up and down the Gulf open and it's
still making a difference.


Open for Business
BP asked us to share our story with you to keep you informed. Our restaurant's
open six days a week. Customers are filling our restaurant again and we think
it's a good time to come down to the Gulf Coast. And if we could make just one
request, please think of us when planning your next vacation. We're still here and
while it's been tough, we are still cooking. And we are just one of the hundreds
of great places ready to welcome you when you come down. So don't wait.
We're looking forward to seeing you.


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


100
0 W


2010 BP, E&P


-THE BAY BEACON-


Page A-8


. 1- A i i I A g


I















E-mail items to
infotbaybeacon~com

Laureate Epsilon Sigma
Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi
changed its status to a
"Masters" Degree Chapter and
its name is now "Gamma
Epsilon Master."
The new chapter recently
held a picnic social at Lincoln
Park in Valparaiso with mem-
bers and their spouses.
Present were: Marge and
Bob Ballon, Beverly and
Jimmy Flynt, Dora and Jim
Perano, Jo and Joe Vest,
Linda and Mike Michalowski,
Margret and Roger Holley,
Mary and Lee McDonald,
Ann Jones, Doris Olig, Mattie
Williams and guests Shirley
Golden, sister of Eunice
Whitman and Shirley Moore,
sister of Margaret Holley.

Rocky Bayou Christian
School seniors Emily Steele
and Joseph Sung have been
named Commended Students in
the 2011 National Merit
Scholarship Program. A letter
of Commendation from the
National Merit Scholarship
Corporation
(NMSC),
which con-
ducts the
program,
was present-
ed to these
scholastical-
ly talented
students.
Emily Steele Au
About
34,000 Commended Students
throughout the nation were rec-
ognized for their exceptional
academic promise. Although
they will not continue in the
2011 competition for National
Merit Scholarships,
Commended Students placed
among the
top 5 per-
cent of more
than 1.5
million stu-
dents who
entered the
2011 com-
petition by
taking the Joseph Sung
2010
Preliminary SAT/National
Merit Scholarship Qualifying
Test.


Hero Hugs

wins $50K
Bailey Reese, president and
founder of Hero Hugs, which
provides small gifts to serv-
ice members, stuffs a pack-
age to be given away. Bailey
won the JC Penney
JCPCares contest for her
work, earning a $53,000
grant for her organization
and a scholarship for the
same amount. She received
nearly 40 percent of the vote
from Facebook members
around the world. The grant,
she said, will let her "take a
break from fundraising."
Beacon photo
by Kenneth Books


-,,.. .


Noted soprano set

for famed opera


Local audiences will have the
opportunity to hear soprano
Maria Ferrante when the Boston-
based diva heads a stellar cast of
guest vocalists to perform a con-
cert version
of Madama
Butterfly on
Saturday,
Oct. 30, with
the
Northwest
Florida
Symphony
Orchestra
NO ). The Maria Ferrante
(NFSO). The
beloved opera will be sung in
Italian with English supertitles
and performed in the mainstage
theater of the Mattie Kelly Arts
Center at Northwest Florida State
College in Niceville.
Tickets are now on sale from
the Box Office at 729-6000 for
$22.50 each for adults or $16
each for youth age 18 and
younger and for active duty mili-
tary members with an ID. Tickets
are also available online at mat-
tiekellyartscenter.org or via the
symphony website at nfsympho
ny.org.
Noted as one of the most
emotionally involving operas ever
written, the NFSO will bring the
romance and pathos of this heart-
wrenching tale to life as Ferrante
guest stars as the trusting geisha


whose love for an American
naval officer ends tragically when
Eastern and Western cultures col-
lide. As a concert version of
Puccini's operatic masterpiece,
the performers will interact with
one another as they bring the
drama to life, without costumes
or sets, as they perform the entire
opera onstage with the orchestra.
"During my career in New
England, concert opera perform-
ances of major operatic works
were among the most critically
acclaimed and popular with audi-
ences. 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," said
NFSO conductor and music
director Jeffrey Rink. "The pathos
Ferrante will bring to the role of
Butterfly is something patrons
will not want to miss."
"I chose Madama Butterfly
because of its popularity and uni-
versal appeal to reach audiences
of all ages and musical back-
grounds,"' said Rink. "In many
respects the orchestra is one of
the stars of the opera in that it
doesn't just provide an accompa-
niment. Puccini utilizes a wide
array of percussion instruments
and special musical scales to give
the orchestra an exotic Asian fla-
vor."


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Throngs attend craft bazaar
The 34th annual Bayou Country Craft Bazaar drew huge crowds to Niceville United
Methodist Church Saturday. Pictured: Olivia Rackley, 12, of Niceville, examines the items
for sale at a booth selling herbal teas.


Niceville, Rocky bands 'Superior'
The Niceville High School Eagle Pride and the Rocky Bayou Christian School Marching
Knights (pictured) both earned overall "Superior" ratings in the District 1 Florida
Bandmasters Association marching band assessment Oct. 16 in Fort Walton Beach. The NHS
band, directed by Dan Wooten, Jeff Adams and Barry Mullins, earned "Superior" ratings in all
five rated categories. Above, the RBCS band, directed by Dee Reynolds, performs its show,
based on the musical "Grease." Later in the day, the Marching Knights competed in the 30th
annual "Little Big Horn" band contest in Opp, Ala., earning top ratings there as well.


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



J i DAVE 0@


QUALIFICATIONS: SAF Retired (21 years)
I I 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.
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Political advertisement paid for and approved by Dave Parisol, Republican Candidate for Okaloosa County Commissioner, District 2


I


I


VA






Page B-2f


-THE BAY BEACON.


Wednesday, October 27, 2010


It all comes


together


for Eagles vs. FWB


By Sarah Clauson
Beacon Correspondent
The Niceville Eagles took a big
stride toward the district title with
their 31-13 victory over district
rival Fort Walton Beach High
School Friday at home. The win
gave them a 2-0 district record,
along with a 6-1 overall record. It
also provided the team with anoth-
er opportunity to demonstrate
their progress. As Coach John
Hicks put it, "We did the things
good football teams do."
The season opened with lots of
questions and doubts as to the
Eagles' ability to survive without
so many of the starters who took
them to the state championship
last year. The defense impressed
early on with solid performances
week after week. The offense
looked to have a strong running
game, with a bit of uncertainty
about its passing. But Friday's per-
formance displayed an Eagle team
that has built on the basics and
really hit its stride as a well-round-
ed team.
Fort Walton Beach entered the
game with a 1-5 record, but there
was still need for caution. Hicks
knew the Vikings would bring a
hard-fought battle, and early in the
game the Eagles' fate was unclear.
Niceville received, and a couple
minutes into the first drive, fum-
bled the ball-a rare Niceville
turnover. The Vikings weren't able
to maximize on the opportunity,
and the game remained scoreless
throughout the first quarter.
The Eagles opened the second
quarter with a big completion
between quarterback Kyle
McDorman and wide receiver
Brandon Burke. The 30-yard play
gave a sneak peek at the kind of
passing game that the Eagles are
capable of playing.
Midway through the quarter,
McDorman connected with Burke
again for a 77-yard touchdown
completion to put the first points
on the board. The Vikings took
possession and gave the Eagle
defense an opportunity to shine. A
fumble on the ball, recovered by
the Eagles, resulted in a touchback
and Eagle possession.
Their possession was fruitless,


Beacon photo by Sarah Clauson
Niceville's Kevin Chasteen drops a Fort Walton Beach ball car-
rier during the Eagles' 31-13 victory Friday.


but the defense didn't waste any
time. Defensive back Kevin
Chasteen picked off a Viking pass
with just a minute left in the half.
The interception led to another
score by Niceville. This time
McDorman connected with
Hayden Meyer for a 28-yard
touchdown that sent the Eagles
into halftime with a 14-0 lead.
The action resumed quickly in
the third quarter with defensive
linebacker Kevin O'Dowd picking
off a pass that gave the Eagles the
ball on the Viking 37. McDorman,
who received great protection all
night long from his offensive line,
was able to connect with Burke for
the touchdown. A good point after
kick by Andrew Mitchell pushed
the lead up to 21-0
After less than two minutes on
the field, the defense forced a punt
and put the ball back in Eagle
hands. A completion to Pullen
landed the Eagles in Viking terri-
tory and poised Mitchell for the
field goal to put another three
points on the board.
Late in the third quarter, the
passing game continued to shine
with a touchdown completion
from McDorman to Meyer. It was
the Eagles' fourth consecutive


scoring drive of the night.
The Vikings managed a touch-
down in the last seconds of the
third quarter. They took advantage
of a fourth-quarter Eagle fumble
to score again early in the fourth,
narrowing the gap to 31-13. But
the defense, along with a clock-
burning offense, held them off for
the remainder of the game.
Hicks acknowledged the
Vikings' defensive line, which led
to a need for a stronger passing
game.
"We were able to make plays in
the passing game, and our defense
played exceptionally well," Hicks
said.
As for scoring off two Viking
turnovers, "When we get the short
field like that we need to be able to
make it count," he said. "And we
did."
The win guaranteed the Eagles
a shot at postseason action. They
will travel to Auburn, Ala., to test
their strength against a state
ranked team in an effort to prepare
themselves for their final district
opponent, Crestview, scheduled
for Friday, Nov. 5. A win against
Crestview will hand them the
District title, along with home
field advantage.


Rocky tops

Freeport

in volleyball
Rachel Mosley spikes the ball
past a Freeport defender
Thursday, during senior night
for Rocky Bayou Christian
School. The Knights won the
match in straight sets, 25-20,
25-14 and 25-23, to go 21-4 on
the season.
Beacon photo
by Sarah Clauson


Eagles, Knights swim
' Niceville High School and Rocky Bayou Christian School
swimmers competed in the Oct. 19 county championship, with
the NHS girls finishing first and boys finishing third, and the
RBCS boys and girls finishing fourth. Above, Niceville's Chris
SMarkwardt shows his style in the 100-yard breast stroke. Left,
Rocky Bayou's Anouk Beuerle in the 100-yard backstroke.


IMMANUEL ANGLICAN i
CHURCH

Sunday Morning Services
Family Worship 9:00
with children's classes


Walk-In...Worship 11:01
with childcare for ages 6 weeks
to Kindergarten


w-


Wednesday Nights
Youth 6:30-8 p.m.
250 Indian Bayou Trail, Destin
Church Office: 850-837-6324
www.iacdestin.org
"Pointing The Way To Jesus" S


1^k Jol aus Sunday

9:00 a.m. Traditional/Blended
10:30 aun. Contemporary
62 Bvsor 'j7e 78421 ww e ic


Baptist Church


Visitors Are Welcome!

f mill-i


living faith
Pastors Roddy & Danielle Shaffer

Sunday 10:30 am NEWLOCATION!
1023 North Partin Dr
Wednesday 7:00 pm NICEVILLE
Saturday 6:30 pm .nf
_www.lfcc.info


I orhp-cedue


Lewis spikers win county title
The Lewis Falcon volleyball team went undefeated this season with a 10-0 record, winning
the county championship. They defeated Ruckel Oct. 18, 25-20, 25-5. From left: rear, coach
Krysta Forte, Emily Nelson, Markiana Bibb, Shelby Young, Nichole Lefevre, Nakia McKinnie,
Cece Hamm, and assistant coach Bill Royal; middle, Haley Baker, Miranda Hohman, Tessa
Morken and Arianna Hill; front, McKenna Dean, Riley Thompson, Morgan Durham.


CCI T


ST. JUDE'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
$Sundav Services
Holy Eucharist 8 a.m. & 10:30 a.m.
Christian Education 9:15 a.m.
Children's Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday
Men's Breakfast 6:45 a.m.
Sewing Guild 9:00 a.m.
Chapel Service 11:00 a.m.
Fellowship Dinner 5:15 p.m.
Adult, Youth & Children's Classes 6:00 p.m.
678-7013 200 N. Partin Drive, Niceville
(across from Ruckel Middle School) www.stjudes.us info@stjudes.us


I


I


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






Wednesday, October 27, 2010


-THE BAY BEACON.


Page B-3


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

Story time expands
The Valparaiso Community
Library now has four weekly story
times for pre-
Sschool aged chil-
dren (6 months to
age 4), Monday,
I^I Tuesday,
Thursday and
Friday mornings
at 9:45, with arts and crafts, music,
fun learning activities and an exciting
story.
For additional information call
the library at 729-5406.
Library's kids' programs
The Valparaiso Community
Library invites all preschool aged
children for Community Helpers
Month through Oct. 29. There will be
a related story and arts and crafts.
Info: 729-5406.
Woman's Club luncheon
Twin Cities Woman's Club will
hold its monthly
general member-
ship meeting and
luncheon Oct. 27.
at the Blue Water
Bay clubhouse.
Social hour begins at 11 a.m. with
lunch following at 11:30.
Reservations must be made in
advance by calling Vicki at 678-
5501. October's program will include
presentations by some of the local
scholarship recipients. Door prizes
will be available.
Info: Frances at 678-3357.


6~2-~f~j~LI


Auction, wine tasting
The llth Annual Buy the Bayou
Auction & Wine Tasting, presented
by the Niceville Valparaiso Chamber
of Commerce, Friday, Oct. 29 will
include a silent auction, a live auc-
tion, wine tasting, food, and plenty of
networking at the Fine Art Gallery at
The Arts Center NWFSC beginning
at 6 p.m. Tickets are available at the
Chamber office for $25.
Auction items include condo-
minium packages, dinner and gift
certificates, golf packages, gift bas-
kets, art objects and gift items.
Info: 678-2323.
Fairy tale luncheon
Meet your favorite fairy tale char-
acters Oct. 30, 9-11, at the Niceville
Community Center. Tickets are $5 to
help raise funds for the Niceville
Community Christmas. Bring your
cameras and pose with all your
favorites. Besides lunch there will be
games, face painting, Cat in the Hat
entertaining with balloons, and of
course a costume contest. Tickets
may be purchased at the Niceville
Public Library.
Info: Connie Naftel 678-7595 or
Lynne Waltz 678-3593.
Harvest Festival for kids
St. Paul Lutheran Church's annu-
al Kids' Harvest Festival is Friday,
Oct. 29, 5-7 pm. Children pre-kinder-
garten age to 11 years old are invited
to come in costume for an inexpen-
sive, safe and fun experience. Lots of
games, activities, food and fun.
Tickets are 25 cents and are pur-
chased at the door. The church is
located at 1407 E. John Sims
Parkway. Info: 678-1298. (More than
one ticket may or may not be
required for specific games or activi-
ties. Proceeds support youth min-
istries.)
Orange Fest set Saturday
Orange Fest, Oct. 30, 4:30-7 p.m.
Free family fun with inflatables, car-
nival games, trunk or treat, live
Christian music, interactive activities,
candy, the Army Ranger reptile
exhibit, hands-on activities, and


more.
There will be a nominal cost for
food: barbecue, kettle corn, cotton
candy, hot dogs, pizza, Chic-Fil-A
chicken sandwiches, drinks and
more. First Baptist Church, 622
Bayshore Drive, Niceville, 678-4321.
Church sets Fall Festival
First Pentecostal Church, 1217
Finck Road, Niceville, will hold a
Fall Festival following the 2 p.m.
service open to the community on
Sunday, Oct. 31. There will be food,
scarecrow dress contest, cupcake
walk, face painting, games and a
hayride.
Saturday rock
"Hey Mom, I'm on the Radio!",
ages: 5-10, Oct. 30, 9:30 -11 a.m.
Before there were televisions and
computers, there was radio! Millions
of families would
gather around the
radio and listen to
their favorite pro-
grams like "Little
Orphan Annie,"
"Amos and
Andy," and "The Shadow." Take a
journey back to the "Golden Age of
Radio," learn about this technology
and create your very own radio show
with sound effects.
Cost, $7 per child. Parents and
chaperones are free. Reservations
are required. Call 678-2615 or
e-mail: gmarini@co.okaloosa.fl.us
Reformation Festival set
St. Paul Lutheran Church will
hold its annual Reformation Festival
Sunday, Oct. 31. One festival service
will be at 10 a.m., followed by a fes-
tival on the grounds around 11:30,
hosted by St. Paul's Lutheran Men in
Mission. The menu is catered by
Chef Max at European Market and
Sausage Company: Oktoberfest
Bratwurst, fresh Br6tchen, mayon-
naise-free German potato salad,
sauerkraut and red cabbage. LMM
will make green salad and the con-
gregation is requested to bring
desserts.
Many activities and entertainment


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'Not so

spooky

Halloween'
Join Miss Christina and Miss
Karen for a "Not So Spooky
Halloween" story time at the
Niceville Library on Wednesday,
Oct. 27, and Thursday, Oct. 28, at
10:30 a.m. in the Youth Services
program room. Along with spe-
cial Halloween stories, Zach and
Chrislyn Thompson will perform
their favorite Halloween folk
poem, "Little Orphan Annie."
Costumes are welcome. Call
729-4554 for more information.


Performance Results
Exceptional Service


I Sandy & Ray DiTirro

850/897-5839

SandyandRay@TheSeaShores.com
RE/MAX Southern Bluewater Realty


ORTHOPAEDIC ASSOCIATES
and The Spine Institute at Orthopaedic Associates
Niceville 554-D Twin Cities Blvd.
(850) 678-2249
Destin 36500 Emerald Coast Pkwy.
1 (850) 837-3926
= Ft. Walton 1034 Mar Walt Drive
(850) 863-2153

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


venues are planned.
Cost for the meal is adult, $8;
Child under 12, $4, or family rate,
$22. Info: 678-1298.
School workers reunion
Monday, Nov. 1, 10 a.m., recon-
nect with former coworkers from the
Okaloosa County School District.
Meetings are held in the OCEA
building, 348 Highway 190-E,
Valparaiso. November's featured
speaker will share traditional
Southern holiday foods and recipes.
Reports on community service proj-
ects and proposed state legislation
that may affect retirement benefits
will also be discussed. The organiza-
tion will accept individually wrapped
candy to donate to the Chemo Center
in November.
Square dance class set
Agape Squares will offer a new
square dance class beginning
Monday, Nov. 1, 6-7 p.m.
Experienced square dancers are invit-
ed to dance 7-9 p.m., Community
Life Center, First United Methodist
Church, 214 S. Partin Drive,
Niceville. $3. Greg, 678-3678.






Page B-4


NHS citrus sale Ir


The Niceville High School
Eagle Pride Band is again selling
Fresh Indian River Citrus to be
delivered the second weekend in
December.
Navel oranges, grapefruit and
tangelos may be ordered from any
band member through Nov. 8.


Orders may be placed with any
band member, or by calling
678-2277, or visit Fruitorder.com
to order with credit card. For
organization ID, punch in 787415
Credit card orders are shipped
from Indian River Groves directly
to you.


-THE BAY BEACON.


Wednesday, October 27, 2010


E-mail items to
info @baybeacon.com.


North Bay Fire Control District
Okaloosa County
Niceville, Florida

BOARD OF FIRE COMMISSIONER

The North Bay fire Control District is currently accepting
Letters of Intent for the position of Fire Commissioner. The
requirements are: (1) be a Florida registered voter and (2)
live within the jurisdiction of the North Bay Fire Control
District. The North Bay Fire Control District is a Drug Free
Workplace and an Equal Opportunity Employer.
For more information, contact the Administration Office at
(850) 897-3689. Please submit your Letter of Intent to the
North Bay Fire Control District, 1024 White Point Road,
Niceville, Florida 32578 by Monday, November 8, 2010.
All applicants must be present for consideration at the
next Board of Fire Commissioners' meeting to be held on
Tuesday, November 9, 2010, at 7:00 p.m., at the North
Bay Fire Control District.


I IRRGATIO


MAIL: Beacon Newspapers, 1181 E John Sims Pwky., Niceville, FL 32578. Please
enclose check.
DROP IN: The Bay Beacon, 1181 E. John Sims Pkwy, Parkway East Shopping Center
Office hours: 8 a.m.- 5p.m. M-F After hours, use mail slot in our door.
E-MAIL: Classified@baybeacon.com Type "Classified" in subject field. (Do not include
credit card information. We will call you for credit card info. $5 processing fee.)
6ooI.:l I *T\L o] I v? I w I
Please write ad on form. Include phone number as part of ad. Minimum charge
$11.00* for up to 10 words. Each additional word 200. Attach more paper if needed.
First Word




$11.00T $11.20 $11.40
$11.60 $11.80 $12.00
$12.20 $12.40 $12.60
*Base price includes $5 weekly discount for walk-in or mail-in prepaid ads.
50% discount for additional weeks or papers. Check publications to publish ad:
7 Bay Beacon (Number of weeks) e Price of First Run ............$__
17 Eglin Flyer (Number of weeks) __ + Price of subsequent runs $__
11 Hurlburt Patriot (Number of weeks) __ = Total Price ........................$
|Ads are non-refundable.
I Name Phone
I Address
IPlease make checks payable to the Beacon Newspapers.
I lI.~ll~-lJ.li-lRlllmtlJ ^ ^ .W ^ IH .:.


"Where Buyers and Sellers Meet!"
Beacon CLASSIFIED


NEW CONSIGNMENT
STORE opening in
Valparaiso. Upscale
items needed. 586-
4321.
This and That Flea
Market, Wed thru Sat.,
10AM-6PM, 1419 North
29th (formerly Hospice).
Outdoor Flea Market,
1st and 3rd weekends,
Fri., Sat., Sun., 8AM-
5PM, Call 729-3801

Bichon Frise, male,
spaded, five years old,
family, free, 797-4535

Wanted: Travel Trailer
+25', $3000 or less,
850-399-0733, 850-
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See news happening?
Call the Beacon
Newspapers at
678-1080.


Osborne Milton
Van and Diana Osborne of
Niceville announce the wedding
of their daughter, Vanessa Lynn
Osborne, to Allen Perry Milton.
Perry is the son of Allen and
Aleta Milton of Niceville.
They were married Oct. 16,
2010, at Niceville United
Methodist Church at 1 p.m.
Reception followed at the
Milton's home.
The couple plans to live in
Pensacola, where Perry has
been accepted as youth pastor
of Cokesbury United Methodist
Church.


Advocacy Center marks 10 years
The Children's Advocacy Center celebrated its 10th year in its facility on McEwen Drive in
Niceville. Since opening in October 2000, the center has provided more than 250,000 serv-
ices to more than 5,000 child victims of physical and sexual abuse. From left: Jana Valois,
Julie Hurst, Deanna Eddy, Jen Floro, Lashana Douville, Mark Roper, Joy Hudson, Vida
Brinson, Renee Carozzoni, Debbie Hollis and Rick Leggett.


ASSISTANT EDITOR
Beacon Newspapers has an opening
for an editor to assist the executive
editor in preparing news and pages
for publication, including assigning,
compiling and editing news stories,
selecting photos, copyediting,
supervising correspondents, page
layout, and other editorial duties.
Applicants must be able to work
quickly and accurately on deadline,
and possess strong editing and
supervisory 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 person 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.


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






Wednesday, October 27, 2010Pe


-THE BAY BEACON.


HOMEROOM il


- '.4t


Firemen visit Rocky Bayou
On Monday, Oct. 11, the Niceville Fire Department visited Rocky Bayou Christian School to
speak to the students about fire safety procedures. Each year, RBCS has an essay contest
for students first through sixth grade. The subject was "If I Were a Firefighter." The winners
ate lunch with the firefighters. They were Miriam Riches, first grade; Amanda Brannon, sec-
ond grade; Gwen Montano, TD2; Alyssa Bordoni, TD3; Paige Stoughton, fourth grade;
Sharon Muth, fifth grade; and Lillie Ann Dawson, sixth grade.


Estate Marketp
"Where Buyers and Sellers Meet!"


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


SEE NEWS
HAPPENING?
Call the
Beacon Newspapers
at 678-1080


Steve Hughes
(502-1014)


Carrie Leugers
(974-5436)


18 Sqi. Ft.
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500 Sq. Ft
Office

For More
Information
Call
897-6464
1484 Hickory St.
Niceville


We are
Bluewater Bay's
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(850) 897-SOLD (7653)
Diane Cocchiarella
(830-3568)


Mindy Barrett
(687-3377)


Liz Newberry
(687-0776)


* Blue Pine Village, Updated, 3/2 ................$163,900
* End Unit, Marina Cove Townhome, 3/2.5.....$177,450
* Newly Remodeled Family Home,
Bluewater, 3/2,............PENDING .............$199,900
o Raintree Estate, Waterfront Home, 3/2 ....$499,000
o Beautiful Building Lot,
Southwind Golf Course..............................$125,000



UnFurn., 2/2, Condo, Lakefront .....................$1,250
Furn., Studio, Waterfront, Util. Incl. ..................$850
Furn., 3/2.5, Townhouse, Util. Incl .............$1,550
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S-BAYWALK
REAL ESTATE, INC.
www.baywalk2.com
400 BENNING DR., DESTIN 5 Bedrooms, 4.5 Baths,
Victorian Home built by David Meyer Builders. Located in
the heart of Destin and close to schools. Features hard-
wood floors, in most areas on first floor. Custom Cabinets
and built-in appliances. Master located on first floor.
Bonus room or Office with a full Bathroom. Splish Splash
in the large Pool and enjoy the serenity of quiet pleasure.
Two Car Detached garage with covered breezeway.
SHORT SALE: $375,000.
SWEET AND LOW Sweet house, low price! 1435
square feet. 3 Bedrooms, 2 bathrooms. Updated Kitchen,
Stainless appliances. NEW CARPET installed 7/6/10.
Roof replaced 8/2004. HVAC replaced 2010. New sewer
line from the house to city sewer, 2007. Covered screen
porch-13x34-Could easily be modified to heated and
cooled space. MOVE IN READY. Home has 1 1/3 acre.
Within walking distance to shops, schools, and eating
establishments. $159,900
SHORT SALE 4/2.5, wraparound porch, large Separate
Bonus Room-MUST SEE! Totally renovated with excep-
tion of bathrooms, Hardwood floors, Custom Cherry
Cabinets in Kitchen, Granite, Double Oven. New Doors
throughout. Home sits on 1/3 acre. Pool was installed
2007 featuring Endless Exercise Pool. Home located in
BWB Gated Southwind Community. Sold AS IS with Right
to Inspect. Reduced $365,000
WATERVIEW COVE Freeport All Brick, 3 Bed, 2 Bath
Located on a Beautiful Landscaped Yard. A Must See!!
Granite, Cultured Marble, Neutral Colors. Looks and
Shows Like New. 1,851 Sq. Ft. $184,500.
KING 2,

GRAND OAKS Located off Bayshore Drive this Level
Rectangular Lot in the Prestigious Neighborhood of Grand
Oaks laden with Mossy Oaks and with Stunning Views of
Boggy Bayou includes a Deep-Water Dock with
approximately 25 Feet of Water Frontage deeded
with lot. $235,000
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE for lease Courtyard
Plaza located in BWB next to CVS has Office space
available. 1,500 Square feet, 2,300 Square feet, 1,875
Square Feet or 6,000 Square feet.
NEED SOMEONE TO WORK THROUGH YOUR
SHORT SALES WITH YOU? CALL JANE
SHORT SALE:
81 SHIRAH ST., Crystal Beach, Destin. 4/4 $555,000
64 3RD AVE., Shalimar. 2/2 $82,000
4682 WINDSTARR DR., Destin. 3/2 $219,000
RENTALS AVAILABLE FROM AS LOW $430-$3,500
-Niceville, Valparaiso, Crestview, Ft. Walton & Destin.

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


Students

read from

'el libro'
In Honor of Hispanic
Heritage Month, Lewis
eighth grader Nichole
Lefever shares a book she
wrote in Spanish with some
Lewis second graders. The
book is about the tropical
rainforest and was written
and illustrated as part of an
assignment in Bobbi
Luna's Spanish class.


Bluewater

donates

books
Bluewater Bay's Discovery Learning
Academy held a book drive during
September. The books were donat-
ed to the Emerald Coast Children's
Advocacy Center. From left: rear,
Karman Holley, Cole Hazeltine and
Matthew Marcantonio; front,
Discovery Learning Academy
Executive Director Nicole Union,
Peyton Teutenberg, Bailey Bergeron
and the Center's Jen Floro.


w -_ -u u

RBCS artists draw grandparents
Gilda Winn's K4 class and Waylynne Harris' K5 class created portraits of their grandpar-
ents to honor them for the upcoming Grandparent's Day Oct. 29 at Rocky Bayou Christian
School. From left: Winn, Braden Holcomb, Amir Capps, Mori McCain and Harris.


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


Page B-5


I


Im(50 9714


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


P-- -IL a






Page B-6


-THE BAY BEACON


Wednesday, October 27, 2010


E-mail items to
info @baybeacon.com.

Air Force Airman Chase D.
Frazee graduated from basic
military training at Lackland
Air Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
The airman completed an
intensive, eight-week program
that included training in mili-


tary discipline and studies, Air
Force core values, physical fit-
ness, 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.
He is the son of Ivette
Blakely of Forest Road, and
brother of Rachel Frazee of
Red Maple Way, both of


Niceville.
Frazee is a 2008 graduate of
Niceville High School.

Zachery H. Poole has grad-
uated from the Army ROTC
(Reserve Officers' Training
Corps) Leader's Training
Course at Fort Knox, Ky.
The four-week course is a
leadership internship for cadets
that can lead to the ultimate
goal of becoming an Army offi-
cer. College students experi-


ence and examine the Army
without incurring an obligation
to serve in the Army or ROTC,
and are eligible to receive two-
year college scholarship offers
and attend the Advanced ROTC
Course at their college.
Cadets are observed and
evaluated during classroom
and field training exercises to
determine their officer poten-
tial in leadership abilities and
skills. The cadets are trained to
have a sound understanding of


traditional leadership values
during the challenging, moti-
vating "hands-on" training.
The training develops well-dis-
ciplined, highly motivated,
physically conditioned stu-
dents, and helps improve the
cadets' self-confidence, initia-
tive, leadership potential, deci-
sion making, and collective
team cohesion. The cadets
receive training in fundamental
military skills, Army values,
ethics, Warrior ethos, basic


rifle marksmanship, small arms
tactics, weapons training, drill
and ceremony, communica-
tions, combat water survival
training, rappelling, land navi-
gation, and squad-level opera-
tions field training.
The cadet is a student at
Marion Military Institute, Ala.
Poole is the son of Matthew
H. and Lisa L. Poole of
Kingslynn Road, Niceville.
He is a 2010 graduate of
Niceville High School.


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


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FA M I LY PRACTICE

850.897.3678
4400 E Highway 20 Suite 203 Niceville, FL 32578
www.nicevillefamilypractice.com


The Summit II in Hair



Fall has arrived at the Summit-time for a new look


Advertising Feature
Cooler weather means
warmer hair colors and
refreshing new styles such
as rich copper reds, warm
browns, artfully sculpted
cuts, and reviving treat-
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Summit II has been in
business in Niceville for 33
years and, therefore, we
know well the special
needs of fun in the sun-
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and styles. After a hot sum-
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sun, salt water, and chlori-
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We offer our guests a
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talizes and renews hair in
just one treatment. This is
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Come meet the Summit in Hair II staff. Left to right: Julie, Susan, Debbie, Ron,
and Christina.


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treatment that truly strengthens
the hair from the inside out.
Additionally, we provide an at-
home porosity filler maintenance
kit that extends and maintains the


benefits of the salon treatment
until your next visit to us.
We also offer some great
treatments that combat the signs
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encing any combination of the


'ull Service Hair
For Ladies & Men
Hair Styling
High & Low Lights
Shades Hair Color
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101 John Sims Pkwy.
Niceville
Tues-Fri 9-6 Sat 8-2

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We carry RedKen Color
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678-1977


signs of chronological or hormon-
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Based on the professional
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salons over a two-month period,
94% of hairdressers noticed
improved manageability, 77%
noticed increased density, and
88% noticed enhanced shine. If
you want youthful body and shine
restored to your hair, come in to
see us for this luxurious new
service expertly applied by one of
our highly trained professional
stylists.
If color correction is your goal
we provide another new Redken
treatment that provides great nat-
ural looking coverage without
drying your hair out. In 35 min-
utes you will see natural, condi-
tioned and shiny results that are
vibrant and youthful from the
New Cover Fusion Hair Color
treatment. This is a low odor, low
ammonia formula that fortifies
hair and delivers superior condi-


Accepting New Patients? m
Olivier Broutin, D.M.D.
D Cosmetic Dentistry
Crowns & Bridges Fillings
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SEmergencies Extractions
Implants Root Canals
897-4488
www.drbroutin.com
LMerchant's Walk* Ste 101 Niceville
I-- fee o forADAcode D992 OFFER EXPIRES 11A30q10


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In Tune with the Fames
Sniffing Out Car
Problems Since
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SBrakes
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Contact Lenses ana Eyeglasses emergency Eye injuries
Diabetes/Hypertension Management Specialty/Bifocal
Contact Lenses Pediatric patients are always welcome
Sports Vision Correction for all athletes -
Accepting TRICARE, Bluecross/BS, Medicare,
Medicaid, AETNA, VCP, VSP, Davis Vision and Eye Med


CARING FOR FAMILIES 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


143 S. John Sims Pkwy. Valparaiso
www. emeraldcoastfamilymedicine.comr


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* Bridges Hairline Cracks CALL TODAY (850) 424-6829
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* 25 Year Warranty B i L -I IF &


l -I j"L i I l i I I L -
DON'T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY!
For only $99.95 a week for 11 weeks, you can
capitalize on a powerful promotional tool.
The Beacon's ALL AROUND THE TOWN is one
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The
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SERVING LUNCH
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4:30 6:00 Everyday
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HAPPY HOUR:
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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.
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Located in Parkway Shopping Center
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tioning with rice protein
and cationic conditioning
polymers. It defends aging
hair with argan oil, which is
rich in antioxidants and
j known to neutralize free
radicals.
Do you want just partial
hair color coverage? In
addition to highlights, we
perform low-lights to your
hair. Whereas highlights
continually lighten hair
over time from repeated
applications, lowlights put
depth and original color
back to your hair by dark-
ening deeper layers or
making the highlights more
of a champagne color.
The staff at Summit II is
always looking for new
looks for their guests in
Niceville. Owner Ron
Pettis and his staff partici-
pated in the annual
Premier Hair Show 2010 in
Tiffany Orlando. There, Ron and
his staff learned new tech-
niques and styles to keep
his guests looking fresh and styl-
ish. You can trust the 33 years of
experience and professionally
industry-trained stylists to expert-
ly meet your hair's unique needs
as well as your individuality for
expression through your hair.
Our salon has semi-private
rooms for each stylist so that you
have privacy as well as individu-
ally focused attention without
interruption from your hair care
professional. This is your oppor-
tunity to discuss your lifestyle and
preferences so that your stylist
can give you the best possible
cut and treatment for your individ-
ual needs.
Summit II is located on the
corner of the Bayshore Drive and
John Sims Parkway in Niceville.
The address is 101 East John
Sims Parkway. Walk-ins are
accepted on a space available
basis. We are open from 9:00am
until 6:00pm Tuesday and
Wednesday, 9:00am until 8:00pm
Thursday and Friday, and
8:00am until 2:00pm Saturday.
For information or an appoint-
ment, call 678-1977. We look for-
ward to seeing you at Summit II.


~L II


IN HAIR~


iw m mIR 1930 -I -"naIITF


0ft




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