Group Title: Bay beacon
Title: The Bay beacon
ALL ISSUES CITATION
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00099641/00104
 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: December 29, 2010
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: 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: VID00104
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

Full Text







4TVA


College arena to open Jan. 5 with games


Beacon photo by Del Lessard
A new 2,200-seat sports arena, part of a $30 million building project, will open Jan. 5 on the Niceville campus of Northwest Florida State College. The college will mark the
event with tours, ceremonies, and free admission to two Raiders basketball games.


At 2,200, new

facility seats

twice as many

as the old one
By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
The Northwest Florida State
College basketball teams will in-
augurate the college's new,
2,200-seat sports arena on the
Niceville campus Jan. 5 by open-
ing their conference season.
To celebrate the 74,500-
square-foot facility's grand open-
ing, admission is free. The
Raiders men's and woman's bas-
ketball teams will take on confer-
ence rivals Pensacola State
College.
The new Raider Arena more
than doubles the capacity of the
old gym, which seated 1,058 and
was built in 1972. The new arena
also has room for another 50 tem-
porary seats as needed, bringing
total capacity to 2,250.
Situated on the southwest cor-
ner of the college's 265-acre
Niceville campus, the new arena
also contains a state-of-the-art
parquet floor that has more
"bounce," fixed seating that of-
fers more leg room, and a big,
four-sided scoreboard above cen-
ter court.
The college also plans to hold
Please see COLLEGE, page A-2


Cops arrest two

for using copiers

to make fake cash


By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
Niceville police arrested two
Crestview Avenue residents on
counter-
feiting
charges
after a drug
raid on
their home.
Officers
seized
phony cash
which they
said was
produced Derick W.
on home Broussard
copiers.
Derick Wayne Broussard, 21,
of 640 Crestview Ave.,


Niceville,
and Bev-
erly Han-
nah w
Bryant, 22,
of the
same ad-
dress, were
arrested by
Niceville
police
Dec. 21. Beverly H.
Each was Bryant
charged with counterfeiting of
currency, possession of opiate
derivatives with intent to sell,
possession of a controlled sub-
stance without a prescription,

Please see FAKE, page A-7


Two Niceville residents
were arrested on drug and
counterfeiting charges
after police seized counter-
feit money and a pair of
copy machines Dec. 21.
Pictured, some of the
phony bills at Niceville po-
lice headquarters.

Beacon photo
by Del Lessard


New bridge debt


rated just above


speculative grade


Beacon Staff Writer
Fitch Ratings has rated a
planned $170 million bond issue
of the Mid-Bay Bridge Authority
as "BBB," the lowest investment
grade.
The bridge authority plans to
issue next month $145 million in
"springing lien" revenue bonds,
series 2011A, and $25 million
springing lien refunding revenue
bonds, series 2011 B.
The tax-exempt bonds, which
will be repaid by toll revenue, will
chiefly finance an expressway
currently under construction to
link the north end of the 3.5-mile
Choctawhatchee Bay span with
Highway 85 north of Niceville.
Fitch, a New York-based secu-
rities-rating service, also affirmed
its "BBB+" rating on $144 mil-
lion in currently outstanding au-
thority's senior lien revenue
bonds. Fitch also affirmed its
"BBB" rating on $9.4 million
currently outstanding junior lien


revenue bonds.
The service defines BBB as
"good credit quality."
"BBB ratings indicate that ex-
pectations of default risk are cur-
rently low," according to Fitch.
"The capacity for payment of fi-
nancial commitments is consid-
ered adequate but adverse
business or economic conditions
are more likely to impair this ca-
pacity."
BBB, fourth highest of a series
of 10 possible ratings ranging
from AAA i I- h li credit quality)
to D (in default), is the lowest in-
vestment grade. It is one step
above speculative, or "junk" sta-
tus, a category in which many fi-
nancial institutions are not
allowed to invest.
Bridge authority officials could
not be reached for comment. A
representative of the authority's fi-
nancial adviser, Goldman Sachs,
Please see BRIDGE, page A-7


Beacon photo by Del Lessard
Clearing of land along the route of phases 2 and 3 of the Mid-Bay Bridge connector road, eight
miles on Air Force land from Range Road in Bluewater Bay to State Road 85 north of Niceville,
is nearing completion, according to construction engineers. Above, the scene east of Park-
wood Estates, Bluewater Bay, last week. A $49 million contract was awarded last month to
build the two phases, which are expected to complete the expressway by January 2014.


C OMIYG
I ]


Tuesday. 8:15 a.m.
A "Trail Hog
Workday" willI
focus on perform-
ing routine hiking
4 trail clearing or
other duties along
the route of the
Florida National Scenic Trail
(FNST) on the Eglin Reservation
(67 miles) or Nokuse Plantation
(26 miles). Participants should
bring plenty of water and lunch.
Tools will be provided. Info: 492-
8258.
Ongoing
The Heritage
Museum of North-
west Florida i .1-I
fering a di, .anl-d
early regili.li -n i
fee for art/cratt and
food vendors through Dec. 31 for
the 35th annual Saturday in the
Park Heritage Festival scheduled
for April 30.
Call 678-2615 and register be-
fore Dec. 31.
Calendar, B-4.


M






THE BEACON


Wednesday, December 29, 2010


SEglin sets hearing on housing


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By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
Eglin Air Force Base officials
last week issued a draft Environ-
mental Impact Statement (EIS)
detailing its options on plans to
have private contractors build and
manage 1,477 homes for airmen
and their families. A public hear-
ing is set for Jan. 11 in Niceville.
Although the Air Force says it
prefers to build the housing on
Eglin's main base, possible alter-
natives include Valparaiso and the
White Point area near Bluewater
Bay and Raintree Estates.
Other non-preferred alterna-
tives considered in the EIS include
land in northern Fort Walton
Beach, including parcels in the
Poquito Bayou area that drew op-
position from adjacent landown-

COLLEGE
From page A-1
other heavily attended events, such
as commencement ceremonies, in
the new arena. Adding 800
portable chairs on the court for
graduates and faculty, graduation
ceremonies will be able to seat a
total of 3,000 participants and
spectators, a spokeswoman for the
college said.
The arena can double as a pub-
lic hurricane shelter. Although
the state has not finalized num-
bers, Okaloosa County emer-
gency officials say they hope to
be able to shelter as many as
2,000 people in the arena during
natural disasters.
The arena is one of three con-
nected buildings on 28 acres occu-
pied by the new
120,000-square-foot Community
Services Complex. The $30 mil-
lion complex encompasses Raider
Arena, a college classroom build-
ing, and an Okaloosa County-
owned building with offices for the
county emergency operations cen-
ter, its 911 call center, and its public
safety department.
The classroom building in-
cludes ROTC rooms, a student ex-
ercise center, and a
2,900-square-foot Raider Room
for the college's athletics booster
program.
The entire facility is hardened to
withstand 190-mile-per-hour
winds. The Raider Room includes
a kitchen that can also be used dur-
ing emergencies.
NWFSC's athletic teams com-
pete as part of the National Junior
College Athletic Association and
boast one of the finest two-year
college athletic programs in the


Maps, facing page.


ers in an earlier study.
The proposed housing project
is part of a Defense Department
policy adopted in 1996 that allows
the services to have private devel-
opers selected through a competi-
tive process build, own and
maintain family housing for the
military over a 50-year lease. The
process is known as Military
Housing Privatization Initiative
(MHPI).
As previously reported, Eglin
land at White Point and in Val-
paraiso are among the alternatives
being considered, but the latest
draft EIS states the Air Force's
preferred alternative is to have
contractors build 993 housing


units on the southwest comer of
Eglin's main base and another 484
on Hurlburt Field. At Camp Rud-
der, all 25 units would be demol-
ished and 35 new units would be
built.
The Eglin land includes tracts
that contained, or once contained,
older housing. Much of the gov-
ernment-owned housing on Eglin
has been torn down in the past two
years.
The purpose of the EIS is to
evaluate the different alternative
locations for the housing and the
associated potential impacts be-
fore a final decision is made.
According to the draft EIS
transportation is a problem with
building the housing in the White
Point area around Bluewater Bay,
while noise is the issue if the hous-


ing were built in Valparaiso. High
noise levels are also problems for
potential housing sites on other
areas of Eglin as well as alternate
sites in Fort Walton Beach, ac-
cording to the EIS.
Public hearings on the MHPI
draft EIS are set for Jan. 11, from
6 to 9 p.m., at the Mattie Kelly
Arts Center on the Niceville cam-
pus of Northwest Florida State
College, Niceville, and Jan. 12, 6-
9 p.m., at the Fort Walton Beach
Municipal Auditorium.
Copies of the Draft EIS are
available on Eglin's website at
www.eglin.af.mil. Hard copies
can be found at public libraries,
including those in Niceville and
Valparaiso.
Public comments will be ac-
cepted through Feb. 7.


Florida Aerial Services Inc.
A new $30 million complex on the Northwest Florida State College campus in Niceville contains the
Raider Arena (at top in photo), classrooms (long building in center), and a $7 million Okaloosa County
emergency operations center and 911 call facility (bottom).


Southeast. The Raiders are named
in honor of the WWII Doolittle
Raiders flight squadron, which
trained at Eglin Air Force Base for
its historic mission to bomb Japan
after the 1941 attack at Pearl Har-
bor.
The Jan. 5 game in Raider
Arena marks the start of a two-
month schedule of a dozen confer-
ence games, including three each
against teams from Pensacola, Tal-
lahassee, Chipola, and Gulf Coast.
During November and December
the men's and women's Raiders
each racked up a 13-1 record in
nonconference games.
The final basketball game in
NWFSC's old gym came Dec. 16


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when the men's team defeated
Delgado (La.) Community College
110-82.
The old arena, built 38 years
ago, when the school was known
as Okaloosa-Walton Community
College, will be left intact for class
use, as well as for use by intramural
sports and for activities such as the
Math Bowl, community fairs, or
extra practice space during athletic
tournaments. The college's Public
Safety Division will move into the
offices and classroom space cur-
rently occupied by the college's
athletics and wellness programs
and will use the current gym for
classes.
The Jan. 5 grand opening event


will begin at 3:30 p.m. with an
opening ceremony on the front
steps of the complex, followed
from 4 to 5 p.m. with guided tours
of the arena, classrooms, and
county complex.
Following the open house, the
college's athletics department in-
vites the public to a "Pack the
Arena" event with free admission
to the basketball games against
Pensacola State College. (Game
tickets normally cost $4.)
The women's game begins at
5:30 p.m., the men's at 7:30. Be-
tween the games, at 7 p.m., the
Raider athletics program will fea-
ture special recognition and spir-
ited fun.


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I For 8 year the vice o Nicevlle, Buewatr Bay nd Valarais


-41eto-






Wednesday, December 29, 2010


THE BEACON


Air Force
The Air Force's preferred alternative for building airman family housing is in the southwest portion of Eglin Main, map above,
"Parcel 1." Eglin land near and in Valparaiso (above, parcels tinted red) is not in the preferred alternative. Map at left shows
possible housing parcels on Eglin land in the Bluewater Bay area, an alternative that is not preferred by the military due to
transportation issues. See story, facing page.


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Page A-3





Page A-4 THE BEACON Wednesday, December 29, 2010



HAPPY NEW YEAR!


To our neighbors, associates, and friends, go our thanks and best wishes at the New
Year We wouldn't be where we are without people like you. and we're grateful for
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Wednesday, December 29, 2010


THE BEACON


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Grand Opening

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NORTHJWESTFLORIDA






Pack The New

Raider Arena!
Free Admission to
College Basketball Games!"


5:30 pm


7:00
7:30


January 5, 2011
Raider Women vs. Pensacola State College


pm Raider Athletics Recognitions
pm Raider Men vs. Pensacola State College


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Page A-5


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Page A-6 Paid advertisement


World's Top Coin Collectors in Town Next Week


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By KEN MCINTOSH
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Dollars, Quarters, Dimes, Half Dimes, Nickels,
Three Cent Pieces, Two Cent Pieces, Cents,
Large Cents, Half Cents and all others.
PAPER MONEY
All denominations made before 1934.
GOLD COINS
Including $20, $10, $5, $4, $3, $2.5, $1,
Private Gold, Gold Bars, etc.
INVESTMENT GOLD
Kruggerands, Canadian Maple Leafs, Pandas,
Gold Bars, U.S. Eagles and Buffalos, etc.
SCRAP GOLD
Broken and unused jewelry, dental gold.
JEWELRY
Diamond rings, bracelets, earrings, loose
diamonds, all gem stones, etc.
PLATINUM
Anything made of platinum.
SILVER
Flatware, tea sets, goblets, jewelry, etc. and
anything marked sterling.
WAR ITEMS
Civil war, WWI AND II, all others, swords,
daggers, bayonets, etc.
OTHER ANTIQUES
Guns, toys, trains, dolls, advertising, banks
(basically anything old we want to see).


for include $20, $10, $5 and $2 1/2 gold coins
and any coin made before 1850. These coins
always bring big premiums according to the
ICCA. Silver dollars are also very sought after
nowadays.
Other types of items the ICCA will be
purchasing during this event include U.S.
currency, gold bullion, investment gold, silver
bars, silver rounds, proof sets, etc. Even foreign
coins are sought after and will be purchased.
Also, at this event anyone can sell their gold
jewelry, dental gold or anything made of gold
on the spot. Gold is currently trading at over
$1,100.00 per ounce near an all time high.
Bring anything you think might be gold and
the collectors will examine, test and price it for
free. If you decide to sell you will be paid on
the spot it has been an unknown fact that
coin dealers have always paid more for jewelry
and scrap gold than other jewelers and pawn
brokers.
So, whether you have one coin you think
might be valuable or a large collection you














FREE


recently inherited, you can talk to these
collectors for free and if your lucky you may
have a rarity worth thousands. Either way,
there is nothing to lose and it sounds like fun!
For more information on this
event visit the ICCA website at www.
internationalcoincollectors.com.


* Gather items of interest from your attic,
safe deposit box, garage, basement, etc.
There is no limit to the amount of items
you can bring
* No appointment necessary
* If interested in selling, we will consult
our collector's database to see if a buyer
exists. 90% of all items have offers in our
database
* The offer is made on the spot on behalf
of our collectors making the offer
* If you decide to accept the offer, we will
pay you on the spot!
* You get 100% of the offer
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We Buy

Gold

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/ 4
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r -
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PAID $8,500







PAID $14,000


i


I o 8yastevieo jeilBuwtrByadVlaas


THE BAY BEACON


Wednesday, December 29, 2010






Wednesday, December 29, 2010


THE BEACON


FAKE
From page A-1
possession of narcotics equipment
with intent to manufacture
methamphetamine and possession
of drug paraphernalia. Broussard
was also charged with grand theft.
Also arrested were two people
sitting in a car outside the home.
They were: Emily Danielle Moore,
19, of 916 Vita Lane, Fort Walton
Beach, charged with possession of
less than 20 grams of marijuana
and possession of drug parapher-
nalia; and Gavine Mitchell Forrest,
20, of 11 Berwick Circle, Shalimar,
charged with possession of drug
paraphernalia.
Police Lt. Randy Sallee said of-
ficers initially went to the
Crestview Avenue residence to in-
vestigate an informant's tip. After
seeing evidence of drug activity, of-
ficers detained the four suspects
while they obtained a narcotics
search warrant, Sallee said.
Police arrest reports gave the
following account:
During execution of the warrant
on the evening of Dec. 21, officers
found in the home three unopened
bags of syringes, 20 used syringes,
three syringes containing liquid
methamphetamine, one syringe
containing liquid Roxycontin, a


BRIDGE
From page A-1
New York, declined to speak for
publication.
The Niceville-based bridge au-
thority's series 2011A springing
lien bonds will be long-term fixed-
rate bonds and are expected to sell
by negotiated sale the week of Jan.
10, according to Fitch. The pro-
ceeds will be used to finance part
of the construction of phases two
and three of the Mid-Bay Bridge
connector road, to pay capitalized
interest through July
2014, to fund the necessary debt
service reserves, and to pay costs
of issuance.
The series 2011B springing lien
revenue bond proceeds will be
used to repay all of the authority's
outstanding series 1993D junior
lien revenue bonds and part of its
outstanding series 1993A senior
lien revenue bonds, and to advance
refund or defense parts of its out-
standing series 1997A senior lien
revenue bonds.
Proceeds of the series 2011B
bonds will also be used to fund the
necessary debt service reserves and
to pay costs of issuance. Upon the
issuance of series 2011B bonds,
the bridge authority's outstanding
junior lien revenue bonds will be
fully retired. The authority had
promised that for so long as any
springing lien bond is outstanding,
it will not issue any additional jun-
ior lien bonds, according to Fitch.
In issuing the ratings Thursday,
Fitch stated that they reflect both
credit strengths and credit "con-
cerns" concerning the Mid-Bay
Bridge Authority, which is a self-
governing special district of the
state of Florida.
Fitch listed the authority's
credit strengths as follows:
-Strategic location of the Mid-
Bay Bridge and the 11-mile con-
nector road currently under
construction, serving as important
transportation links for commuters
and tourists and also as a key hur-
ricane evacuation route from the
southern beach areas.
-Strong state support through
operating and maintenance, and re-
newal and replacement advances;
cooperative partnership with
Florida Department of Transporta-
tion, and significant regional sup-
port for the development of
connector project.
Anticipated toll revenue
growth resulting from connector
traffic, as well as connector in-
duced additional traffic on the
bridge.
-Historical rate making flexi-


The Bay Beacon
& Beacon Express
1181 E. John Sims Pwy.,
Niceville,
Florida 32578
(850) 678-1080
Fax: 729-3225
info @baybeacon.com
The Bay Beacon and Beacon Express,
incorporating the Bluewater Breeze, is
published every Wednesday by Bayou


pill grinder with white residue, nu-
merous jeweler bags, and several
prescription drugs, including a 50
mg pill of Tramadol, a 5 mg, a 10
mg and two 20 mg pills ofVicodin,
a 100 mg Trazodone pill, a 10 mg
cyclobenzaprine pill, a 10 mg
methylphenidate pill, a 10 mg
Xanax pill, and a 20 mg clon-
azepam pill.
They also found several items
commonly used to manufacture
methamphetamine, including a
bottle of lye, a gallon of acetone,
two bottles of antifreeze, a can of
butane, a bottle of lighter fluid, six
funnels, five siphons with residue,
four glass containers with sus-
pected methamphetamine, numer-
ous razor blades, numerous
matches with some missing striker
plates, and two methamphetamine
smoking devices.
Also discovered in the house
was about $250 in counterfeit U.S.
currency, two copy machines, copy
paper, and a .40 caliber Glock
semiautomatic pistol with rounds
and a holster.
Police said it wasn't immedi-
ately known whether any fake bills
from the alleged counterfeiting op-
eration had been passed.
Broussard was arrested for
grand theft after police found a
radar detector, GPS unit and ampli-

bility and management's proactive
position to implement toll in-
creases, which are consistent with
the cost of living increases, to sup-
port its capital program and grow-
ing debt burden.
-Infusion of military person-
nel and their families at Eglin Air
Force Base and the related need for
growth in the region's economy
and traffic capacity.
-The authority's maintenance
of required liquidity (a minimum
of $6 million in the general reserve
account) beyond amounts in the
debt service reserve funds provides
additional protection.
But Fitch said its ratings also re-
flect the following credit concerns:
-Increasing dependence on
annual revenue growth to support
an escalating debt service profile.
-Limited economic base and
demographics of the service area
served by the bridge and the con-
nector.
-The service area's heavy de-
pendence on local military opera-
tions, discretionary travel and
associated consumer spending.
-The continued economic
downturn, slowdown of the real-es-
tate market and reduced construc-
tion activity.
-Dependence on external ex-
pertise to manage the financial
plan.
-Heightened political risks to
implement future toll increases
should traffic underperform and


fier that were reported stolen in a
car burglary on Crestview Avenue.
The burglary, and a tip that stolen
items could be found at Brous-
sard's residence, was the reason
that officers first went to the
dwelling, according to police.
Broussard allegedly confessed
to counterfeiting currency on his
home copy machines. Bryant al-
legedly confessed to knowledge of
counterfeiting.
Broussard also allegedly told
police that the chemicals were his
and were used in one of his
methamphetamine-making labs,
but that he had not "cooked" any of
the drug in a while.
Both Broussard and Bryant al-
legedly confessed that they had
sold the last of their Roxycontin
(about three pills) to Moore and
Forrest. Moore and Forrest al-
legedly told police they had in-
jected Roxycontin while at the
residence.
As of Tuesday morning, Brous-
sard and Bryant were being held at
the Okaloosa County Jail on bail of
$16,500 and $16,000, respectively.
They have a Jan. 18 court date in
Crestview.
Moore and Forrest were booked
on the misdemeanor charges
against them, and were released
pending appearances in court.

fail to meet projections.
-Senior and junior lien bonds
are subject to stronger legal provi-
sions than the springing lien bonds.
The possible partial conversion of
springing lien bonds to senior lien
bonds can potentially dilute senior
lien bond coverage levels to the
minimum requirement under the
additional senior lien bonds test if
management decides to do so.
Fitch also pointed to the follow-
ing "key rating drivers:"
-The possibility of failure of
bridge traffic to stabilize over the
next one to two years, and not
meeting revenue growth projec-
tions required to meet additional
debt service requirements associ-
ated with the capital program.
-Management's decision to
move the springing lien bonds to
the senior lien, which would mean-
ingfully dilute overall net senior
lien coverage.
-Additional leverage.
Fitch noted that bridge traffic
fell sharply after mid-2010 from al-
ready-depressed levels, due the
combined effects of the BP oil spill
and a 50-cent toll increase, result-
ing in the fourth straight year of de-
cline. (Bridge officials also blamed
an earlier opening of the public-
school year for the 2010 falloff.)
However, revenue rose after mid-
2010 because of the toll hike June
1. Another toll increase may be
planned in 2018, according to
Fitch.


I OIL CHANGE
I Change Motor Oil (up to 5 Qts.)
I 10W30
I New Oil Filter $
Most Vehicles i
M With Coupon Only. Expires 01/04/11
. ----------
OTHER : COOLING
SERVICES SYSTEM
I *A/C Service SERVICE
*I Timing Belts
*Dealer '1490
Scheduled i
Maintenance .
iI,.i Drain & Refill Radiator
0 with up to 1 Gallon of
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i O FF I Cooling System, Inspeci
TUNE UP I Water Pump, Hoses &
With Coupon Only. Belts With Coupon Only
6 Expires O1/04/11 Expires 01/04/11


LNevw


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More Than Just
Oil Changes!







A R
Auto Repair


410 John Sims Parkway
678-1789
Mon. Fri. 8:00-5:30 p.m.
Sat. 8:00-12:30 p.m.
(Located Directly Behind
Papa Johns)
W 0 FW--TB=


AM

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- - - - - - - *-
FULL SERVICE I
OIL CHANGE
(up to 5 Qts.) 10W30* Most vehicles
14-Point
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With Coupon Only. Expires 01/04/11
NOW SERVICING DIESELS I
5Oo0 rFF With Coupon Only
$ 0 F Expires 01/04/11
BRAKE SPECIAL TRANSMISSION
As LowAs I SERVICE

5 ereqAxle : I
Most Vehicles $I
One coupon per I OFF I
customer. With coupon O F
only. Cannot be i
combined with other I With Coupon Only.
offers. Expires 01/04/11 i Expires 01/04/11
Li


SPECIAL ORDERS ARE OUR SPECIALTYf!


Charter Oak

Firearms


(678-GUNS)
678-4867
1817 John Sims Pkwy., Niceville
(Behind Carriage Hills Realty)


Page A-7


Guns Ammo Sights Cases Knives Holsters I I I
Safes Workbenches Showcases and more!
F yLocally owned by I I
5.6 BLA m retired military.
NEW HOURS: Monday Friday 1100-1900 hours; Saturday 1100-1600 hours


Enterprises Inc. Free total-market home
delivery to Niceville, Valparaiso,
Bluewater Bay and Seminole, as well as
mid-Walton County from Villa Tasso to
Basin Bayou, including Choctaw Beach.
Subscriptions: One year, mail, $104.
One year, electronic subscription, $52.
Niceville's Newspaper


1 r


mmmmwm_-M


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


IP






THE BEACON


Wednesday, December 29, 2010


Teenage Mutant
Ninja Turtle Fruit
Shell-ebration
&
Thomas and
Friends
&
Big Bird
Celebration
are ALL

2 OFF
the regular
. price of $5900
While supplies last.


A dible
ARRANGEMENT


To order, please call or visit: 850-226-4111 EdibleArrangements.com
Mariner Plaza 230 Eglin Parkway N.E., Fort Walton Beach, FL 32547


I __...".. .... ........ __-'


LJ- KTAIN K. 1 LrLILrLrLflJLflJi ~


I


~I*~EuuuI .


U ------- -I---------------------- -


Accepting Ne% Palienis
Olivier Broutin. D.M.D.
Crowns & Bridges Rool Canals
Fillings & Parlials Extraclions
Denlures Implanis
SEmergencies
NOW OFFERING -
Bolox Juvederm
Invisalign Conscious Sedalion
897-4488 ,,,,.d,,..,,,,,,-....,
Merchant's Walk Ste 101 Niceville
"..........- - - :: 1::11: : :


CARING FOR FAMILIES NEWBORNS TO SENIORS
i 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
\ ww.emeraldcoastfamilymedicine.comr


Niceville Family Practice

Expanding with a new doctor and offering same day appointments

for new as well as established patients.Walk-ins welcome.


Advertising Feature
Dr. Marianna Post has been at
the Niceville Family Practice for a
month now and is accepting new
patients, along with Dr. Mehul
Patel, who has been in the office
since 2008.
These young, energetic doc-
tors are providing the most up-to-
date and exceptional care to their
patients. Niceville Family Practice
is located at 4400 John Sims
Parkway East Highway 20 in
Suite 203. The office hours are
Monday through Friday from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. There may be ex-
tended hours and Saturdays of-
fered in the near future. The office
is currently accepting most insur-
ance, including Medicare and Tri-
care.
Dr. Post specializes in
women's health, skin procedures,
and well child visits. She was
born in Russia, moved to the
United States as a teenager,
earned her medical degree from
Ross University, and completed
her residency at North Oakland
Medical Center in Pontiac, Mich.,
before moving to Florida with her
family.
"I always wanted to be a doc-
tor since I was a little child, and


Dr. Marianna Post is now accepting patients at Niceville Family Practice.


now I'm the first doctor in my fam-
ily," said Dr. Post. "I've always en-
joyed being a family practice
doctor and I enjoy caring for the


whole family."
She added: "My favorite place
down here is the beach. I love the
water. It beats all the Michigan


snow."
Dr. Post and Dr. Patel's treat-
ment expertise runs from pedi-
atric medicine to geriatric
medicine. They offer disease
management, minor surgical pro-
cedures, diabetes care, heart
management, school/
employer exams, joint injections
and preventative medicine.
Both Dr. Post and Dr. Patel
emphasize preventative care and
encourage whole-family treat-
ment from birth to adulthood.
Both doctors emphasize their will-
ingness to listen to their patients
and take time out to build a trust-
ing relationship.
The office has a hometown ap-
peal, where there isn't an answer-
ing machine, but a person to
answer every call. Both Dr. Post
and Dr. Patel are fluent in other
languages to help those who may
not speak English well. Dr. Post
is fluent in both Russian and Eng-
lish. Dr. Patel is fluent in Indian,
Swahili and East African.
Niceville Family Practice is lo-
cated at 4400 State Road 20,
Suite 203, in Merchants Walk in
Bluewater Bay. For appointments
or information call
897-3678.


Service Hair
or Ladie_' Nienl
Hair Styling
High & Low Lighis
Shades Hair Color
SPerms Brazilian Keratin
Fusion-Straightener
101 John Sims Pkwy.
'. l1iceville
.ues-Fri 9-6*-Sal 8-2
EveningAppointments
S I Upon Request
Ve carry RedKen Color
and Products
Kenra Haircare Products

" i 1678-1977



lolReal Estate & Development
Emerald Dunes Properli Nlanasgenienl


-i I-l ,, I ,, ,, i I I ,
H ,, II.- -II V..'.. 1. I
I I .. II %d iI.- i
H ,l.,II -11 r ..-h . 1 .- 1.-
Kevin Kelleher ..... ii, 11 I ,i,,i
Properly M manager ,,. ,,,., i. ,,, ,,,,,,.

.'- .. 1', ,,,. I .I ,. ,11. i i I ,, ,
r~ lt .: .- 4j..' I,11fi al .: ., .- ; I.F \: -... -, ,


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



"MNiceville
FAM I LY PRACTICE

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


I I
i, , ,, ,, i

i i-
S-I- I- - ----


Dr. Patel emphasizes preventative care and encourages whole family
treatment from birth to adulthood.


In Tune with the Fames

Sniffing Out Car
Problems Since
2000
Brakes
Water Pumps
STiming Belts
Struts/Shocks
"PEPPER"

850-729-6629m.
850-729-6629


Page A-8


~~iW M


mRQ


BW7 ,


I


UI-I


C


lu~g~~~lri~















E-mail items to
info @baybeacon.com.

Dustin Minkler earned the
highest rank in Scouting, which
was present-
ed at an
Eagle Court
of Honor at
the Christ
Our
Redeemer
Church,
Niceville.
; His mother,
Dustin Minkler Deanna
Minkler,
pinned the Eagle insignia on
Dustin, with approximately
200 of his family, church and
troop friends in attendance.
Dustin is a 2010 graduate of
Niceville High School and is
attending Northwest Florida
State College, majoring in
sports business.

Carr,
Riggs &
Ingram,
LLC (CRI)
announced
that Denise
Fitzpatrick
and Renae
Richey have
earned
Deltek GCS Denise
Premier Fitzpatrick
Certifications in billing, job
cost, fundamentals and time-
keeping.
"Deltek software is a tool
for small to mid-sized busi-
nesses that sell services to the
U.S. government," said Tim
Herndon, CPA and Partner-In-
Please see WHO'S, page B-5


At CenturyLink we care about technology. More importantly,
we care about reaching across the nation to connect us all to
what matters most. Each other. So our advanced technologies
deliver broadband, entertainment and voice for your life.


1. 1 TM

Broadband Entertainment Voice ,CenturyLinkTM

centurylink.com/strongerconnected Stronger ConnectedTM


Technologies described are examples only and not necessarily offered by CenturyLink or available in all areas if offered.
2010 CenturyLink, Inc. All Rights Reserved. The name CenturyLink and the pathways logo are trademarks of CenturyLink, Inc.


Bunco club

donates

to charities
The ladies of Lake Sharon
Bunco in Freeport conducted a
canned food drive in support of
Sharing and Caring of Niceville,
and made a cash donation to
help support Shelter House in
Fort Walton Beach. The group
also made a clothing donation
to "Suit Up to Move Up" at Jobs
Plus in Fort Walton Beach.


Niceville's employees of the year
The city of Niceville Employees of the Year were announced at the Dec. 16 city Christmas
party. They are, from left: Ron Hall, Public Works Citizenship; Jim Baughman, Supervisor
of the Year; Randall Bates, Finance; Joey Kearnes, Police; Mike James (blue shirt), Fire;
Carol Hughey, Public Works; Tonya Whitfield, Children's Park; Leon Stanfill, Electric; and
Christina Wyatt, Library.


$1,000 for USO
Dave Andrews, left, president, and Grady Jordan, treas-
urer of the National Defense Industrial Association, Gulf
Coast Chapter, present a $1,000 check to Diane Freeman,
USO Manager, at the Northwest Florida Regional Airport
USO Freedom Lounge.








New and Improved
Military Piscount!!


20% off your
total for being in
UNIFORM!
Breakfast sandwiches, pastries,
paninis, kebab platters and salads,
desserts, coffees and teas with flavors
galore! Come check us out!!

(No worries if you' re not in uniform, you still get 10% off!)


4546 Highway 20 E
Niceville, FL
(850) 897-9077



co 0^


Ask us about our
Loyalty Program
for more discounts!


Law Office of
SAMUEL M. PEEK


Samuel M. Peek, J.D.,
678-1178


LL.M. Tax


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.


Page B-2


THE BAY BEACON


When it comes to great service at a great price, nobody takes
care of Florida drivers like State Farm?
CALL TODAY AND LET ME PROVE IT.

STATE FARM


INSURANCE


Bo Burns, Agent
1811 John Sims Parkway
Niceville, FL 32578
Bus: 850-678-3441
bo.burns.cvly@statefarm.com
LIKE A GOOD NEIGHBOR, STATE FARM IS THERE.-
statefarm.com"
P060206FL7/06 State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Company Bloomington, IL


Wednesday, December 29, 2010


I HRC IRECTRY


St. Paul Lutheran
1407 E. John Sims Parkway 850-678-1298

New Year's Eve Service Dec. 31 7:00 p.m.
Sunday, January 2, 2011 1
One Service at 10:00 a.m.
www.stpaulniceville.com
www.stpaullutheranniceville.promilitary.net


IMMANUEL ANGLICAN N
CHURCH
Sunday Morning Services
Family Worship 9:00
with children's classes


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


w-I


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

First Baptist Church
of Valparaiso


SBaptist Church -


Visitors Are Welcome!
I',Mm


Kiwanis

keeps

Christmas
The Kiwanis Clubs of
Niceville-Valparaiso and
Fort Walton Beach hosted
the 23rd Annual Emerald
Coast Aktion Club
Christmas Party at the
Golden Corral restaurant in
Fort Walton Beach. The
party was attended by 64
Aktion Club members, life
coaches, and Kiwanians.
Top, Laura Adrian and Lynn
Ray lead the singing of
Christmas carols. Bottom,
Santa (aka Jim Lindsay)
helps make Bobby Bruno's
Christmas merry.


E-mail items to
info@baybeacon.com.

Army Pvt. Timothy J. Mosley
has graduated from the H-8
Tracked Vehicle Recovery
Specialist Course at Fort Knox,
Ky.
The course is designed to train
students in the skills and knowl-
edge needed to perform recovery
operations using the M88A1/A2
tracked recovery vehicle. It
includes field and classroom
training in the proper use of tools,
equipment, technical data, and
applicable references needed to
determine recovery methods,
locate recovery sites, operate tac-
tical communications equipment,
and maintain recovery vehicle
armament systems.
Mosley is the son of Thomas
L. and Maria A. Mosley of I.D.
Martin Drive, Freeport.
He is a 2008 graduate of the
Rocky Bayou Christian School.


Watchers

give hand

to Santa
The Swift Creek
Neighborhood Watch
Program collected toys for
the Niceville Fire
Department. On Saturday,
Dec. 18, the fire department
provided a ride for Santa,
aka Jim Goodart, to distrib-
ute candy canes and toys
to deserving children in
Niceville.


Estae Planing & Proate


Powers of Attomey
Health Care Directives
Business Corporations & LLC


Curves

donates

to CIC
Niceville Curves members
donated gifts to the
Children in Crisis for
Christmas this year. From
left: rear, Lillian Vucovich;
CIC Executive Director Ken
Hair; Niceville Curves
owner Martha Jernigan;
and Donna Haugh; front,
Regina Langford, Kat Wells
and Donna Lambert.


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


I


I


I


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






Wednesday, December 29, 2010


THE BAY BEACON Page B-3


RApp\/ Rolid s . .
From your local independent agent!


UNiceville
INSURANCE AGENCY
www. nicevilleinsurance.com


Club sews for wounded warriors


Ten Sew Much Comfort vol- Monk, Mary Ann Severs, Sara packed up to ship finished adap-


unteers met Dec. 11 at the
Niceville First United Methodist
Church to sew adaptive clothing
for wounded troops. They were
Arlene Chiquette, Sally Dryden,
Judy Haugen, Pat Hillis, Penny
Kirby, Annalu Mohs, Ruby


Simpson and Ann Trudeau.
The volunteers visited while
working together, shared
prayers for the troops and
enjoyed a small Christmas cele-
bration lunch. They sat for Gary
Dryden's photography and


tive garments to the Boulder
Distribution Center, courtesy of
the Barthe's FWB UPS Store
Encouraged by recent dona-
tions of clothing and money
from the Retired Officers Wives
Club and the kitchen staff at the


Eglin Enlisted Club, volunteers
monthly continue their nearly
four years of efforts to improve
the morale and healing of
wounded military men and
women.
The next meeting will be Jan.
8, 9:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m.


Audubon Society surveys shorebirds


In June, faced with the possi-
bility of unprecedented impact
on our local shorebird popula-
tions, the board of the
Choctawhatchee Audubon
Society approved a plan to sur-
vey the local beaches for shore-
birds. The objective of the sur-
vey was to obtain baseline data
on shore bird populations for
comparison with future counts,
to locate birds contaminated
with oil and to place competent
observers on the beach where
they could report the presence of
oil and other contaminated ani-
mals.


Donald Ware, the Chapter's
bird count coordinator, divided
the beach into 20 sections.
Volunteers were found to survey
15 of the sections totaling 28
miles in Santa Rosa, Okaloosa
and Walton counties. The survey
was conducted every Saturday
morning from sunrise to two
hours after sunrise from July 3 to
Oct. 9. Volunteers were instruct-
ed to count all birds they could
identify using binoculars or a
spotting scope and then move to
a location about a half-mile
down the beach. Eglin property
was surveyed independently by


Air Force biologists.
More than 38,000 counts
were recorded, consisting of 41
species. Many resident birds,
including great blue herons,
brown pelicans, laughing gulls
and willets, were found at the
same locations every weekend
and their populations remained
relatively stable.
Least terns migrated out of
the area in July and August
while the sanderling, a common
sandpiper, moved in about the
same time.
On a positive note, no con-
taminated shorebirds were found


by the volunteers. They did note
an unusually heavy bloom of
June grass in September and
October and collected samples
for the Florida Wildlife Research
Institute.
The grass was identified as a
species (genus Cladaphora) of
filamentous green algae. The
chapter plans a follow-up survey
for the same time frame in 2011
to document trends. A
PowerPoint presentation on the
results of the survey is being
installed on the Chapter's web-
site at Choctawhatchee
Audubon.org.

Sorority

collects

Christmas

toys

Gamma Epsilon Master
Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi held
its annual Christmas Party at the
home of Doris Olig in Niceville.
Members exchanged Secret
Sister gifts and collected "Toys
for Tots" for area children.
Members present were
Dianne Wilbur, Beverly Flynt,
SHelen Martin,
JoAnn Jones,
Susan Vetter,
Mattie Williams,
Eunice Whitman,
Margaret Holley, Marge Ballon,
Dora Perano, Ann Jones, Mary
MacDonald, Nilah Estep, Linda
Machalowski and Angela
Budden.


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NEXT DAY SERVICE Park Place Plaza, Next to Santa Rosa Mall
REMOUNTS 323 Page Bacon Rd., Mary Esther
CUSTOM DESIGN 850-244-5252 | Mike Tarbuck, Jeweler-Owner


NEW YEAR'S EVE PARTY
Friday, December 31
5pm-Close
Homard au Champagne,
Chantrelle a la creme en croute,
(Lobster with creme sauce and
Chanterelle mushrooms with
puffed pastry crust)
L'Orange creme brulee,
with 2 glasses of champagne *
$29.95
Regular menu available
Reservations Recommended
Call 897-6400


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AMERICAN
GENERAL
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* $1,000 to $50,000
* Same-Day Cash Available
Evening or Saturday, call
1-800-697-4719


Crestview
Bent Creek Plaza
2256 S. Ferdon Blvd.
850-682-4366


Fort Walton Beach
327 Racetrack Rd NE, Ste A
850-862-2186


Among the
Sew Much
Comfort
members
sewing
clothing for
wounded
troops
were, from
Ar lene
Chiquette,
Ruby Monk,
Penny Kirby
and Mary
Ann Severs,
with Sally
Dreyden on
the right.


1.-




3 3







p m
GUB


Club links to charities
Sarah Breckenridge packs a bag of donations for Sharing and Caring at the annual
Christmas luncheon of the Rocky Bayou Country Club Ladies Golf Association. Members
collected more than 100 pounds of food and $134 for Sharing and Caring of Niceville. The
ladies also collected $420 for the Salvation Army's Empty Stocking Fund.


Performance Results
Exceptional Service


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Page B-4


.THE BAY BEACON


Wednesday, December 29, 2010


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

Softball open practices
Niceville's High Intensity 12U
Fastpitch Softball team invites girls
born in 1998 and 1999 to open prac-
tices Jan. 8, 15 and 22, 9 a.m., at the
Seminole softball field, 1530 Cat Mar
Road, Niceville. Do you want to play
middle school softball, travel ball, or
rec ball? Info: Kevin Watts, 642-1231,
or wattskt@cox.net.
Little League registration
The 2011 Niceville Little League
baseball and fast-pitch softball season
is now open for registration to boys
and girls, 4-18. Registration may be
completed online
at nvllb.net. Birth
certificate and
proof of residency
will be required
for all players and
may be uploaded
via the online registration. Also new to
the website is uniform sizing informa-
tion to make registration process easi-
er. If unable to register online, on-site
registration will be available Dec. 11


and Jan. 8, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. at Ruckel
Middle School cafeteria.
Early festival signups
The Heritage Museum of
Northwest Florida is offering a dis-
counted early registration fee for
art/craft and food vendors through
Dec. 31 for the 35th annual Saturday
in the Park Heritage Festival sched-
uled for April 30.
Attracting nearly 4,000 visitors,
this popular springtime community
festival showcases the Heritage
Museum and its efforts to preserve
and promote Northwest Florida histo-
ry.
To take advantage of the early reg-
istration discount, go to the museum's
event page at heritage-museum.org or
call 678-2615 and register before Dec.
31.
Roman Street Musicians
The Roman Street Musicians, con-
sisting of five acoustic guitar players,
will perform Saturday, Jan. 8, 7:30
p.m. at the Fort Walton Beach Civic
Auditorium.
Tickets are $22 in advance. Call
362-9356 or 837-1742.
Destin Woman's Club
The Destin Woman's Club will
meet Jan. 12 at Signature Studios,
36062 Emerald Coast Parkway


(across from
Regatta Bay).
Mary Kay
Samouce will
entertain with
her creations
of jewelry
crafted from


\ /
1 /


retro and antique pieces to give them


an updated look. The agenda is a fol-
lows: social time, 11 a.m.; program,
11:30; lunch, noon; business meeting,
12:30.
The cost is $20 and reservations
must be in by noon Friday, Jan. 7.
Call Rhonda Comparin, 897-3788 or
comparin@cox.net to place your
reservation. The meeting is open to
women of the greater Destin area.


Chamber sets breakfast
The Niceville Valparaiso Chamber
of Commerce will hold its Second
Wednesday Breakfast Jan. 12 at the
Niceville Community Center, 204 N
Partin Drive, Niceville. The breakfast
will begin at 7:15 a.m. with coffee and
conversation, followed by breakfast at
7:30 a.m. This month's sponsor is
CenturyLink. Chamber members,


^ I I-RR-' ^]iGA oTIS


their guests, and prospective members
are invited to attend.
DAR to meet
Daughters of the American
Revolution, Choctawhatchee Bay
Chapter, will meet at St Simon's
Church, Fort Walton Beach, at 10
a.m., Thursday, Jan. 13. A program on
Tamassee DAR School will be pre-
sented by Ellen Zaki. Any woman
who is lineally descended from a
patriot of the Revolutionary War is eli-
gible for membership and is invited to
attend. Info: Dotty Burdick, Regent,
796-0783.
'The Color Purple' slated
The Color Purple will be per-
formed as part of the Broadway Series
at Mattie Kelly Arts Center,
Mainstage, Niceville, Jan. 16, 2 and
7:30 p.m. Tickets are $50 for either
performance.
Call 729-6000 Monday-Friday, 9
a.m.-4 p.m. or visit mattiekellyarts-
center.org.
Art exhibits at college
The Mclroy Gallery at Northwest
Florida State College will feature the
work of Beauvais Lyons, Association
for Creative Zoology, while the
Holzhauer Gallery
features "die
Wunderkammer,"
Jan. 16-Feb.20.
Gallery Hours:
9 a.m.-4 p.m.
Monday y -
Thursday; 1-4 p.m. Sunday and 6-
7:30 p.m. prior to performances in the
mainstage theater. Opening reception:
Friday, Jan. 14, 5 p.m.
The "Beauvais Lyons, Association


I INTER~6*IORDSG


Nice-Villa ell" Rd. Advertise your Russell's Painting
i business in this & Pressure Cleaning

S$18.95 per week. Residential Interior & Exterior Painting

2 miles east of Jan C, ogan (Minimum 8 weeks.)
Bluewater Bay on HliY. 20 general Managr CALL 25 Years Experience


- B1WAIkJNULE Xi1WSPAPERSI.
CASSFE mAD DADLIN:2 MFIAY OWDESA


CONVENIENT WAYS TO PLACE
YOUR BEACON CLASSIFIED AD!
MAIL........ Beacon Newspapers,
1181 E. John Sims Pwky., Niceville, FL
32578. Please enclose check.
DROP IN ....... The Bay Beacon,
1181 E. John Sims Pkwy., Parkway East
Shopping Center.
Office hours: 8 a.m.- 5 p.m. M-F. After
hours, use mail slot in our door.
E-MAIL......... classified @ baybea-
con.com Type "Classified" in subject
field. (Do not include credit card infor-
mation. We will call you for credit card
info. $5 processing fee.)
*Base price includes $5 weekly
discount for walk-in or mail-in prepaid
ads. Please make checks payable to
the Beacon Newspapers.


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

First Word


$11.00


$11.20


$11.60 $11.80
*Base price includes $5 weekly discount for walk-in or mail-


$11.40

$12.00
-in prepaid ads.


Name PhoneI

Address


50% discount for additional weeks or papers. Ads are non-refundable.
Check publications to publish ad: Price of First Run ...................$
El Bay Beacon (No. of weeks) + Price of subsequent runs ..........$
El Eglin Flyer (No. of weeks) __ Total Price .. ...........$ I
L Hurlburt Patriot (No. of weeks) = Total Price..................................
L -


e Buysand Seers Meet!"CA
Beacon CLASSIFIEDSI


94 Chevy Camaro V6,
automatic, dark green,
145k miles, garaged,
A/C, power windows,
power locks, ABS, cas-
sette, cruise, alloy
wheels, well-main-
tained, $3200 OBO.
Leave message (850)
758-6991.


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


CHRISTMAS ITEMS,
new and used. Silver
jewelry, ornaments,
candles, books,
glassware, 5' lighted
trees $15, ReDecor and
More, 98 John Sims
Pkwy., 586-4321


New furniture
consignment shop
opening in Niceville. For
pick up schedule call
279-3488.


Lost cat, Parkwood
Circle, FOUND. Thank
you everyone for prayers
and support. God bless.
Merry Christmas!


For Sale: 10 Acres.
1974, 3 Bed/2 Bath
home. 4 miles from
Crestview. Horse lovers
paradise. Great place to
raise family. $187,000.
Call 850-603-9300.
Looking for a home or a
job? Be sure to check
the classified section
every Wednesday in the
Beacon. -~ 678-1080


'Legally Blonde' set
Legally Blonde will be performed as part of the Broadway
Series at the Mattie Kelly Arts Center, Mainstage,
Niceville, Jan. 5, 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $50 each or $45
each for groups of 10 or more. Call 729-6000 Monday-
Friday, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. or visit mattiekellyartscenter.org.


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)


for Creative Z...... '," exhibition fea-
tures brilliant and beautiful prints by
Beauvais Lyons, curator of the Hokes
Archives at the University of
Tennessee.
The "die Wunderkammer" exhibi-
tion will convert the gallery into a
large-scale cabinet of curiosities with
rarely-seen objects and works from
NWF State College's permanent col-
lections. In the sixteenth-nineteenth
centuries, wealthy Europeans dis-
played their collections in the format
of a Wunderkammer, or cabinet of
wonders.
Writer to speak on coast
Writer, naturalist and activist
Susan Cerulean, who recently collab-
orated to edit the book "Unspoiled:
SWriters Speak for
Florida's Coast,"
will speak Jan. 20, 7
p.m., at the Niceville
Community Center,
adjacent to Niceville Public Library,
as part of the Florida: Then and Now
program. Admission is free.
Gumbo contest planned
The Destin History & Fishing
Museum plans its annual gumbo con-
test and silent auction fundraiser
Saturday, Jan. 22, at the Destin
Community Center, 11 a.m.-3 p.m.
Area restaurants and individuals com-
pete for the title of the best gumbo on
the panhandle. The event will include
live music from local musicians and a
silent auction.
Advance tickets are available at the
Museum for $10 per adult.
Info: 837-6611 or e-mail kathy
destinhistoryQ@ embarqmail.com.


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Wednesday, December 29, 2010


THE BAY BEACON


Page B-5


gatemfen 'Apostle John' to appear at local church


Amanda Nicole Moriarty and
Joshua Raymond Pool
Moriarty-Pool
Mr. and Mrs. Kevin Moriarty
of Niceville, Fla., announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Amanda Nicole Moriarty, to
Joshua Raymond Pool, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Terry Pool of Niceville,
Fla.
Amanda is a 2007 graduate of
Niceville High School. She is
attending Northwest Florida State
College, pursuing a Bachelor of
Science in elementary education.
Amanda will graduate from
Northwest Florida State College
in May 2012.
Joshua is a 2006 graduate of
Niceville High School. He gradu-
ated from Florida State University
in December 2009 with a
Bachelor of Social Science in
education. He is currently work-
ing as a substitute teacher for the
Okaloosa County school system.
A wedding is planned for Aug.
6, 2011, in Destin, Fla.


Minister's portrayal to focus

on Patmos exile, Jesus


By Kenneth Books
Beacon Staff Writer
The apostle John is coming to
Bluewater Bay.
The Rev. Haywood Day, pastor
of Bluewater Baptist Church, has
portrayed biblical figures each
January for about the last 10 years
as part of his church's regular serv-
ice. This year's characterization
will be a bit different, though.
In previous incarnations, Day
represented Paul, Joshua, Moses,
Abraham and other patriarchs. He
even played a man telling people
that the
prophet
Amos was
coming to
town and
advising
them not to
believe any-
thing he tells
them. This
Haywood Day time, though,
his perform-
ance will center on John on
Patmos, the Greek island on which
he was exiled and from which he
wrote the book of Revelation.
"In the past, I'd play Paul and
teach from my book, then preach
on the book later," Day said. "This
year, I'm going to try a real


drama."
His performance is scheduled
for Jan. 9 at 10:30 a.m. at
Bluewater Baptist Church on
Range Road. It's open to the pub-
lic.
"As I come on stage for the
introduction, I speak to the scribe,
who is taking the information
down," Day said. "As I dictate the
letter, I look at the congregation
and say, 'Oh, you've arrived early.'
Then I start talking about Patmos.
Sometimes the congregation asks
questions. Ultimately, we go to the
cross, and that, for me, is the
biggest challenge because I have
to see Jesus nailed to the cross and
react to it. I've got to weep."
The performance will be
intensely personal.
"I'm not going to preach a ser-
mon or anything like that," Day
said. "I'm just going to talk (as
John) about (John's) relationship
with Jesus over three years.
Sometimes I'll be Jesus, answering
questions."
Luckily, Day is not without
dramatic experience. He acted in
plays in high school. But that was
quite a while ago for the minister,
who will be 74 in 2011. Still, he
learned some valuable lessons
from those days.


The Rev. Haywood Day, portraying Paul in chains during his cap-
tivity. On Jan. 9, at Bluewater Baptist Church, where Day is pastor,
he'll be the apostle John on the island of Patmos.


"When I was in high school,
my drama teacher talked about
getting into character and staying
in character, and that's my chal-
lenge in this one," Day said. "I'm


not going to teach the congrega-
tion about the book of Revelation;
I'll try to live it. It'll be fun."
Day, who has pastored
Bluewater Baptist since 1994,


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started portraying biblical figures
about 10 years ago, he said.
"I said to the congregation, 'I
think I'll try something and you all
can run me out of town if you want
to.' I picked a character and did a
dramatic monologue."
For some characterizations, he
wore a fake beard. For at least one,
he grew real whiskers. He's cur-
rently growing a mustache so the
fake beard he has to wear as John
doesn't tickle his nose.
"I'll end it at the crucifixion
instead of going on to the early
church," Day said. "It got a bit
long. It portrays John as an 86-
year-old man, but he has a bit of
humor to him. He wrestles with
his temper. The people meeting
with him ask him, 'How did you
meet Jesus?' He tells about John
the Baptist and how he left him
and followed Jesus. He learned
things about him that astounded
him and ultimately followed him
up to Calvary. That's where the
drama really gets hold."
While the opportunity for
embarrassment is always there,
Day said his is the kind of congre-
gation that will appreciate the
effort and forgive any small mis-
takes.
"One of the things that gives
me courage to do this is my con-
gregation is a noncritical crowd,"
he said. "I don't feel any pressure
from them. It's a good congrega-
tion to try something different."


W HO'S CRI's Government Contracting Dr. Dean Jacks, a local Wrestling, USA Judo, USA cial chiropractic and wellness results. They also provide chi-
Conference this February, which chiropractor and co-owner of Weightlifting teams and the doctors for these teams. ropractic care, nutrition, exer-
From page B-1 is a great opportunity to learn Chiropractic Associates in Colorado Rapids professional Council members provide the cise, and mental conditioning
Charge of CRI'sNiceville office, more about this software and how Niceville, was recently named soccer team. athletes with the help they programs to better prepare
"Denise, Renae, and Deltek rep- it can benefit your business." a member of the Wellness Members of the Wellness need to achieve optimal these elite athletes for compe-
resentatives will be a part of *** Advisory Council for the USA Advisory Council are the offi- health, performance and tition.


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HOMES FOR THE HOLIDAYS!


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