The Bay beacon
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00099641/00130
 Material Information
Title: The Bay beacon
Portion of title: Beacon
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Bayou Enterprises
Place of Publication: Niceville, Fla
Publication Date: 07-06-2011
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
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 30766158
lccn - sn 98001910
issn - 1097-6469
System ID: UF00099641:00130

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College eyes bid to manage speech


By Mike Griffith
Beacon Correspondent
Northwest Florida State College's
president has proposed a plan to
manage public speech on campus.
The plan, proposed by President
Ty Handy, was discussed during a
college board of trustees meeting
June 29 on the main campus in
Niceville.
According to a draft discussed


during the meeting, the proposed
rules would establish "'.kIgu;ii.iu.d
public speaking areas" on the
Niceville campus and at four
NWFSC branches in Okaloosa and
Walton counties.
People wishing to use such an
area would be "required to reserve
the space" at least 48 hours before-
hand. Also required would be "a
brief description of the type of activ-


cities proposed.'
No criteria for granting or denying
a request were specified.
No problems arising from public
speaking at NWFSC were cited in
discussion of the proposal, about
which at least one trustee expressed
misgivings.
A draft of the proposed policy,
which trustees tabled until July 20,
states that "such an area is considered


a 'safe haven' where individuals may
express their views and challenge
existing conventions in any field-art,
science, politics, religion, etc." At the
Niceville campus, for example, the
designated public speaking areas
would be:
-In the center of the quadrangle
formed by the learning resource
Please see COLLEGE, page A-4


The Valparaiso
Community Library, 459
Valparaiso Parkway, will
offer "Writer's Block," a
creative writing
workshop for middle
school, high school and
college students.
Info: 729-5406
Saturday. 9:30-10:30 a.m.


The Fred Gannon
Rocky Bayou State Park
will hold a youth day
with a story time and
nature walk.
Kids will discover a
world that exists just
beneath their feet, and
includes ants, flowers
and other creatures.
Program is included
in park admission fee.
Info: 833-9144.
Tuesday. 11:30 a.m.
The American Society
for Training &
Development will hold
"Change management: A
seven step model for
success" presented by
Dr. David
Goetsch
at the
NWFSC K
Building.
The
cost will
be $1 7 for nonmembers,
$12 for chapter
members.
For info and
reservations: astd-
emeraldcoast.org.


Calendar, B-3.


Local schools


score well in


state ratings


By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
Okaloosa County schools
continue to shine in comparison
with other public schools in
Florida.
"It's amazing that teachers
and students continue to step up
every time they raise the bar,"
said Alexis Tibbetts, Okaloosa
County schools superintendent.
The Florida Department of
Education Thursday released
grades on 2,547 elementary and
middle schools Thursday.
Twenty-three of 25 graded
Okaloosa schools received "A"


grades; two received "Bs."
Eglin Elementary on Eglin
Air Force Base did not receive a
school grade this year. School
district officials explained that
in order for a school to receive
a school grade it must have at
least 30 students with scores in
both the current and prior years.
As a K-4 school, Eglin
Elementary relies on its fourth-
grade population to fulfill this
requirement. In 2011 this popu-
lation was such that it dropped
below that minimum cell size
Please see SCHOOLS, page A-3


By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
Sen. Don Gaetz,
R., Niceville, has
been designated the
Senate President for
the 2013-14 term,
assuming he is re-
elected and that
Republicans retain
control of the body. Don
Current Florida
Senate President Mike
Haridopolos, R., Merritt Island,
announced his party's selection
June 29. Gaetz will formally be
designated in Tallahassee Sept.
19.
"Sen. Gaetz is supported by
an overwhelming majority of


- his colleagues in the
Republican caucus,"
said Haridopolos said.
"By his accomplish-
ments and his service
to others, he has
gained the confidence
and respect of the
Senate and is more
than ready for the
Gaetz responsibilities of
leading our chamber
and our state."
"I am deeply grateful to my
fellow senators for the honor of
a lifetime and to President
Haridopolos for his example of
unswerving conservative
Please see GAETZ, page A-3


Chairman saw opportunity for Richburg to resign

More testimony in college

dispute with ex-president


By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
Two former and one current
trustee of Northwest Florida
State College testified last week
in a civil dispute between the
college and its former president,
James R. Richburg.
Although the three trustees
did not vote to fire Richburg, at
least two of them testified that,
even before he was dismissed,
they had come to believe that a
change in college leadership
was inevitable.
Vercell Vance, Joseph "Jody"
Henderson and Wesley
Wilkerson testified June 30 in a
small conference room on the
college's Niceville campus.
Other college officials testified
the previous week.
None of three men had voted
to terminate Richburg at an
April 28, 2009, board of trustees
meeting at which the college
president was fired by a 4-3


vote.
Vance and Wilkerson voted
against termination, while
Henderson abstained.
Wilkerson, who was chair-
man of the college board of
trustees in April 2009, testified
that he felt Richburg's termina-
tion was "premature," and
instead preferred a suspension.
He said one reason he preferred
suspension was to give Richburg
a chance to resign voluntarily.
In any event, Wilkerson said,
he knew that the college could
not continue under an interim
president for the years that
Richburg was expected to need
to defend himself. "We had to
have leadership," Wilkerson said
in his testimony as Richburg
looked on from across the table.
Wilkerson also testified that
he had been surprised to learn
that then-Florida Rep. Ray
Sansom, hired by Richburg in
Please see RICHBURG, page A-4


Beacon photo by Del Lessard
Attorneys continued to take sworn testimony from former and current trustees of Northwest Florida State College Thursday in a
civil case in which ex-president James R. Richburg, far left, wearing glasses, contends he was fired without proper cause.
Pictured, former trustee Joseph "Jody" Henderson, right, listens to a question from Richburg lawyer John Tucker.


Thursday. I p.m.


The rockets' red glare


Crowds at Lions Park in Niceville ooh and aah at the
annual fireworks display, commemorating
Independence Day Monday evening. Inset, a contestant
works on a slice of watermelon during the melon eating
contest at Lincoln Park in Valparaiso.


Gaetz tapped


as president


of Fla. Senate


I The voice of Niceville, Bluewater Bay and Valparaiso since 1992 1


... O . ..
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Page A-2


-THE BAY BEACON.


Wednesday, July 6, 2011


Hughes, having quit, names acting tax collector


By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
Former Okaloosa County Tax
Collector Chris Hughes said that
the vacancy left by his resigna-
tion would be filled, at least for
now, by Assistant Tax Collector
John Holguin.
"Until the governor
announces his choice as to my
replacement, John Holguin will
serve as the acting Tax Collector
beginning July 1," Hughes said
in a statement Thursday, his last
day in office.
Hughes announced earlier
last month that he would resign
June 30, well before the end of
his four-year term, which ends
in late 2012. "God has called me
to serve Him in full-time
Christian ministry and I wish to
spend more time in those pur-


suits," he stated. He also cited
family considerations.
"In accordance with Florida
statutes, and after discussion
with Gov. (Rick) Scott's office,
the assistant tax collector shall
assume responsibilities of the
constitutional officer until a
selection is made by the gover-
nor from the appointment com-
mittee's pool of applicants,"
Hughes said in his statement.
Holguin, 36, of Fort Walton
Beach, said, "I am grateful for
the governor's office faith in my
abilities to continue offering the
exemplary services the citizens
of Okaloosa County have grown
accustomed to."
On Friday Lane Wright,
press spokesman for Gov. Scott,
identified the following people
as having applied to fill the


vacancy created by Hughes' res-
ignation: Holquin, James "Jim"
Bagby, Richard "Dick" Reinlie,
William H.
Garvie,
Douglas A.
Connell,
Bailey I. e
" K a b e "
Woods and .
William C.
Head.
Lane
said thereA
was no Chris Hughes
schedule for a permanent
appointment, and added that
Scott does not choose the per-
son who fills the position dur-
ing the interim.
Hughes was elected tax col-
lector five times since 1992. In
2009, after his most recent


election, he sparked controver-
sy after it was disclosed he had
given employees at least $1
million in bonuses without
reporting the extra payments to
state officials as required.
More recently, after moving
out of his former home in
Shalimar, in recent months he
declined to disclose his new
address.
"With our Crestview office
relocating in the coming
weeks, it is imperative that we
stay focused on the business of
transitioning into the sole
provider of driver license serv-
ices in Okaloosa County along
with the many other aspects of
our office," Holguin said.
According to Hughes,
Holguin is a certified Florida
collector assistant, a senior


business tax official and holds
a chancellor's certificate in
public administration as a
finance officer. He is a devel-
opment leader in government
collections and efficiency and a
member of several associa-
tions. He is chairman of the
State Board of the Florida
Association of Business Tax
Officials.
He is actively involved at
both the state and local level
with the tax collector's office
and oversees the operations of
over 80 employees in the five
offices located throughout the
county.
Holguin's wife, Keri, is also
employed by the tax collector's
office.
The Okaloosa County Tax
Collector is a constitutional


office that collects and distrib-
utes over one-quarter billion
dollars annually in taxes and
fees.
The office:
-Collects property taxes
for every local taxing authority
that has the power to levy,
-Serves the county as its
agent for the administration of
business tax receipts,
-Serves the state as an
agent for the Department of
Highway Safety and Motor
Vehicles , the Department of
Environmental Protection, the
Florida Fish & Wildlife
Conservation Commission, and
the Department of Revenue
-Serves the county with
full-service driver license serv-
ices in Fort Walton Beach and
in Niceville.


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Celebrating

America's

- birthday
A group of senior golfers at
Bluewater Bay, who call themselves
. the "Gaggle," listen as member
Jerome Barnes plays the national
anthem on his trombone on
Independence Day. Afterward, as
they have for 25 years now, they com-
peted in a "flag tournament." First-
through fourth-place winners were
Jim Musselman, Johnnie Pritchard,
Ken Hamilton and Neal McGillicuddy.
Submitted photo


I


I The voice of Niceville, Bluewater Bay and Valparaiso since 1992 1


'4C~






Wednesday, July 6, 2011


-THE BAY BEACON


SCHOOLS
From page A-1
requirement and no school
grade was calculated by the
DOE.
All public schools in the
Twin Cities area whose grades
were posted received "As,"
same as last year.
High school grades have not


yet been released.
Florida public high schools
will receive their grades in
December, according to a DOE
spokeswoman. The department
last year changed its rating cri-
teria for high schools, reducing
reliance on student performance
on the Florida Comprehensive
Assessment Tests (FCAT), she
said. Greater weight is now


placed on graduation rates and
the number of students taking
advanced courses, for example,
she said.
Statewide, even with an
increase in writing standards
this year, the grades of public
elementary and middle schools
remained relatively stable
according to a DOE statement.
As a result, more than three-


quarters of these schools con-
tinue to be "high performing"
(receiving either an "A" or
"B"). Some positive exceptions
to this stability include gains in
the number of elementary
schools graded "A" (82 more
this year) and a reduction in
those graded "F" (31 in 2011,
down from 44).
Okaloosa County schools


scored well, with 79 percent of
students meeting "high stan-
dards" in reading, 83 in math,
82 percent in writing and 66
percent in science. The district
as a whole received a grade of
"A," as did the Santa Rosa
County and Walton County dis-
tricts.
Walton County students had
similar results as 72 percent met


high standards in reading, 80
percent in math, 83 percent in
writing and 54 percent in sci-
ence.
"Our teachers, principals and
school district leaders deserve
tremendous credit this year for
answering the call of higher
standards with resounding suc-
cess," said Florida Education
Commissioner John L. Winn.


GAETZ
From page A-1
leadership," said Gaetz said.
"Being Republican Senate
President-designate is a privilege
which I realize must be earned and
re-earned every day."
"My hope is to be able to
ensure that when state laws are
written there is an understanding
of Florida's many differences,"
Gaetz said Friday. "Oftentimes a
law is passed because of a certain
problem in South or Central
Florida," he said. "Northwest
Florida and the Panhandle often
don't have the same problems as
the rest of the state," he said.
Laws tend to be inflexible, he
said, and mentioned a controver-
sial new septic tank-inspection
law. He went on to say he hopes
to ensure North Florida is "treated
fairly and equitably."
When Haridopolos assumed
the Senate presidency in 2010, he
appointed Gaetz as chairman of


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the Senate Reapportionment
Committee and head of the
Senate's appropriations subcom-
mittee with jurisdiction over trans-
portation, trade, tourism and eco-
nomic development. Haridopolos
described the two as "close allies
and even closer friends."
The Senate President is a con-
stitutional officer who leads the
Florida Senate for a two-year
term. The president, who is elect-
ed by members of the Senate,
manages the operations of the
Senate and presides over its ses-
sions. The President's many duties
include: selecting a Majority
Leader, appointing Senators to
standing Senate committees,
appointing committee chairs, and
appointing citizens to a variety of
boards and commissions.
Gaetz was elected in 2006 and
re-elected in 2010. His Senate dis-
trict, No. 4, includes much of
Escambia, Santa Rosa, Okaloosa,
Walton and Bay counties.
Because of reapportionment,
Gaetz and every other senator


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seeking to continue in office must
run again in 2012. His assumption
of the Senate presidency is, of
course, contingent on his re-elec-
tion, and on the election of enough
GOP senators to retain that party's
control of the body. Currently
Republicans hold 70 percent of
the Senate's 40 seats.


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Gaetz previously served as
Okaloosa County Superintendent
of Schools, and before that as a
school board member.
Gaetz, born in North Dakota
the son of a state legislator, co-
founded Miami-based Vitas
Healthcare Corp., the nation's
largest provider of hospice care, in


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1978, four years before Congress
enacted Medicare reimbursement
for hospice services. He and his
partners sold the company in
2004.
Gaetz and his wife, Vicky, live
in Niceville and have two adult
children: Erin, an editor and
sports journalist in New York City,


and Matt, a Fort Walton Beach
lawyer elected in 2011 as a state
representative from Okaloosa and
Santa Rosa counties, including
most of the Twin Cities area. Don
and Matt are the first father-son,
senator-representative team serv-
ing simultaneously in the state's
history.


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Page A-4


.THE BAY BEACON


Wednesday, July 6, 2011


RICHBURG
From page A-1

2008 as a part-time vice presi-
dent of the college, was paid at
the full rate of $110,000 a year.
Wilkerson said it had been his
understand-
ing, based
on discus-
sions with _ _
Richburg, ta __
t h a t
Sansom's p -'
annualized s
salary y
would be
pro-rated, or
reduced, to James R.
reflect that Richburg

COLLEGE
From page A-1

center, health building, student
mall and science building.
-The courtyard of the per-
forming arts complex, in front
of the waterfall.
-The fl.- pk area in front
of the administration building.
The proposed policy does
not define "public speaking,"
nor does it say whether the col-
lege would attempt to confine it
to the designated areas. It does
not specify any penalties for
noncompliance.
The plan would allow
"exceptions" at the discretion of
the president.


the lawmaker was splitting his
time between college and legisla-
tive duties in Tallahassee.
Richburg's hiring of Sansom
Nov. 18, 2008, the same day the
Destin Republican took office as
Speaker of the Florida House of
Representatives, sparked a con-
troversy that culminated in the
indictment of both men over a
Sansom-initiated $6 million
state appropriation in the col-
lege's name. A state prosecutor
dropped all charges midway
through a trial in March 2011,
but not before both men had lost
their jobs.
Vance said there was pres-
sure on the board to take some
type of action because of "media
hype," and opinions of commu-
"In establishing these areas,"
stated the draft, "the college
acknowledges that the essence
of free speech is to allow views
to be expressed that some may
find offensive, and that the exer-
cise of free speech can become
disruptive. The college also rec-
ognizes its responsibility to
maintain an environment that is
conducive to teaching and
learning."
The designated speaking
area policy would serve the fol-
lowing purposes:
-"Encourage and support
freedom of speech."
-"Supplement classroom
instruction whereby students
learn to put ideas to the test,
think broadly, express them-


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nity mem-
bers, over
Richburg's
indictment
by a -
Tallahassee
grand jury
April 17,
2009 (in a
case that
was dis- Wesley
missed ear- Wilkerson
lier this year).
Vance testified that he had
recommended a "conditional
suspension" of Richburg in
order to give the board more
time to evaluate the facts about a
controversial "joint-use" build-
ing in Destin that was tied to
Richburg's indictment.

selves intelligently, defend their
ideas, and disagree on issues
without being disagreeable."
-"Help individuals learn
how to deal peacefully and
intelligently with those who
express views they find offen-
sive."
-"Protect teaching and
learning from disruption."
-"Guard against the cre-
ation of obstacles to campus
ingress and egress."
-"Ensure the safety of all
stakeholders."
The proposed policy also
states that, "The freedom to
express one's views in the des-
ignated campus locations does
not extend to those wishing to
engage in commercial solicita-
tion or promotion. Such activi-
ties are regulated separately and
information regarding campus
policies and promotion may be
found in the college catalogue."
The policy would govern the
campuses in Niceville, Fort
Walton Beach, Crestview,
DeFuniak Springs and Santa
Rosa Beach. It would not apply


Henderson, who served on
the board of trustees 10 years,
including three as chairman,
before his term expired shortly
after Richburg was fired,
abstained from voting on the
motion to dismiss the president
because of a conflict of interest
stemming from the fact that the
two men were partners in the
same real estate venture.
However, under questioning
by the college's attorneys,
Henderson agreed with a sum-
mary of his statements in the
minutes of the April 28, 2009,
board meeting: that the "board
needs to do what is best for the
college and the trustees," and
that "the board could not afford
to wait a year for resolution."
to the centers on Eglin Air
Force Base and Hurlburt Field,
which are subject to military
regulations.
During discussion of the pro-
posed free speech policy,
Handy, who took office a year
ago, told the trustees that he is
concerned about the problems
other colleges have had in bal-
ancing the right to free speech
against the rights of students
and teachers to have a safe and
peaceful campus in which to
carry on their regular teaching
and learning activities.
Handy said the University of
Kentucky recently had some
difficulty dealing with a "cam-
pout" protest. He said that
Florida State University estab-
lished a policy during last win-
ter, similar to the one he pro-
poses for NWFSC. At two other
colleges that did not have such
policies, Handy said, lawsuits
are pending regarding those
schools' responses to protests
and activism by students.
David Goetsch, vice presi-
dent for community relations


North Bay Fire Control District
Okaloosa County
Niceville, Florida
BOARD OF FIRE COMMISSIONERS
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 Friday, July 8, 2011. All
applicants must be present for consideration at the next
Board of Fire Commissioners' meeting to be held on
Tuesday, July 12, 2011, at 7:00 p.m., at the North Bay Fire
Control District.



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Other trustees gave deposi-
tions June 22 and 23.
During the depositions taken
over the past two weeks, attor-
neys for
Richburg .
made a
point of get- -
ting each
trustee to
ackno w l-
edge that
the motion
to terminate
his employ-
ment, as Vercell Vance
recorded in the minutes, never
specified a reason. Nor was a
reason specified in the termina-
tion letter the chairman sent him
after the vote.
and workforce development,
also spoke to the board, saying
that, "If you look at the schools
in trouble," the lawsuits were
brought by Young Americans
for Freedom, a conservative stu-
dent organization,.
In cases where schools pre-
vailed in court against YAF,
Goetsch said, they had policies
that adhered to the six purposes
stated in the proposed NWFSC
policy. Goetsch also said that
some colleges have been using
rules regarding on-campus
speech to "restrict and limit
conservative and Christian
organizations," by restricting
such groups' activities to small
or remotely located areas of
their campuses.
NWFSC, said Goetsch,
should have "a policy that pro-
motes free speech."
Trustee Paul A. Foster
expressed skepticism about
Handy's proposed policy. "It
sounds like prior restraint,"
Foster said. He said the policy
appears to limit free speech,
something he said schools


Richburg's employment con-
tract gave three reasons it could
be terminated prior to its stated
expiration date: Upon mutual
agreement between the board
and the president; upon his
death; or upon a finding by the
board that Richburg, had "with-
out good cause, failed or refused
to faithfully perform or diligent-
ly execute the duties of his
employment."
Richburg is seeking the
money he would have been paid
through the end of his contract
June 30, 2012, a sum estimated
to exceed $750,000. A state
administrative law judge is
scheduled to hear the case July
26-28 in Niceville.

should never do.
"Prior restraint" is a govern-
ment gag on a citizen's right to
speak freely. Except in rare
instances, typically involving
immediate and substantial
threats to national security in
wartime, or significant threats
to the right to a fair trial, U.S.
courts have found prior restraint
to be unconstitutional.
Trustees Chairwoman Sandy
Sims said that she would favor
the policy proposed by Handy
"if it is evenly enforced."
Vice Chairman Brian
Pennington said, "I don't dis-
agree with the policy," but rec-
ommended that the board table
the matter in order to study
what policies have been adopt-
ed, and what results achieved, at
other colleges, and also to have
the draft policy reviewed by an
attorney.
After some discussion, the
board tabled the matter at least
until the next meeting, sched-
uled for 4:30 p.m. on July 20, at
Building K on the Niceville
campus.


Submitted photo
An early morning accident Tuesday injured one man, who
was transferred by helicopter to Twin Cities Hospital.


One man injured


in rollover wreck


Firefighters from
Niceville and East
Niceville fire departments
spent 20 minutes Tuesday
extricating a driver from a
single-vehicle roll-over
crash on West College
Boulevard at Sparkleberry
Cove.
Niceville received the
call at 3:39 a.m., July 5, and
was on scene by 3:42 a.m.
to find the vehicle lying on
its roof in a steep wooded
area on the south side of
College Boulevard, accord-
ing to Tony Lohrman, assis-
tant fire chief at the


Niceville fire department.
The driver and sole occu-
pant of the vehicle, identi-
fied by Lohrman as Jarrod
Walton, 28, of Huntsville,
Ala., was pinned between
the roof and the passenger
seats, he said.
After being extricated
from the wreck, he said
Walton was taken by EMS
to Twin Cities Hospital,
where a helicopter ambu-
lance transferred the victim
to Sacred Heart Hospital in
Pensacola. His condition
was unknown as of press
time.


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795 East John Sims Parkway, Suite 1, Niceville


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I The voice of Niceville, Bluewater Bay and Valparaiso since 1992 1






Wednesday, July 6, 2011


THE BAY BEACON


Page A-5


S F. - -i S~'' I#t A0F~ 0 . -. 0 - 0 -, - - "0' -
tor e-'dsofthe' ' -SNiev! a' .nd1ai, l -i Sopolicedepartments, the
OkalooaCut n atnCut hrf' fieohrlwefr


Arrests
Sabrina Jill Burke, a waitress,
22, of 305 McEwen Drive,
Niceville, was arrested by
Niceville police June 25 on a
charge of battery, domestic vio-
lence.

Anthony Scott Barnett, a main-
tenance worker, 25, of 1405 Cape
Lane, Niceville, was arrested by
Niceville police June 25 on a
Walton County warrant on a
charge of failure to appear on the
original charge of possession of
drug paraphernalia. Barnett was
subsequently charged with posses-
sion of a forged note, one count,
and three counts of theft, after


police found Barnett in possession
of three checks stolen from anoth-
er Niceville man.

John Paul Barnett, a construc-
tion worker, 30, of 1430 Cape
Lane, Niceville, was arrested by
Niceville police June 25 on
charges of uttering a false instru-
ment, possession of a forged note
and theft. Barnett is alleged to
have used a stolen check to pur-
chase miscellaneous items and get
cash totaling $42.

Phillip Todd Tucker, a contrac-
tor, 32, of 304 Reeves St., Lot E-6,
Niceville, and with a permanent
address of 500 22nd St., Niceville,


Fire Department Reports
Niceville
The Niceville Fire Department responded t - il- 1...11.-.%.in.. ,j , - l h .. .11 ,.. .- 27,2011,
through June 30, 2011.


2 Structure Fire
1 \Ii..- I- Fi...
0 III.-.:ll Ful,_
0 Flii- I l-k


Street Situation Time
Sunset Cove/BWB................. Structure f,- ,i. .....- ..............09:17
Sasser St./ENFD....................Structure fire.................06/27/11 .......................13:50
Valparaiso Blvd ................ Alarm activation ...........06/27/11........................14:11
Grand Oak Drive ..................Medical .......................06/28/11 .....................01:06
Hickory Avenue .................... Medical ....................... 06/28/11 ..................... 01:42
N. Parin Drive ........ .......... lMedical ......... ........... 06/28/11 ........ .......... 04:51
White Street............................Service call...................06/28/11 .......................08:07
Goldenrod Court...................Medical .......................06/28/11 .....................08:52
Madison Street ..................... Medical ....................... 06/28/11 ..................... 12:50
Bayshore Drive..................... Gas spill...................... 06/29/11 ..................... 13:00
SR85N .................................. False call .................... 06/30/11 ..................... 07:17
Aloma Ct/Edgewater..............Vehicle fire..................06/30/11 .....................12:27
Edgewater/SR20..................Smoke scare................06/30/11 .....................12:29
W. John Sims Pkwy. ..............Medical.......................06/30/11 .....................13:03
Pine Court............................. M medical ....................... 06/30/11 .................1...13:20
Kelly Road ............................ M medical ....................... 06/30/11 .................1...18:41
Weekly Safety Tip: EDITH, do you know her? Well, it stands for Exit Drills In The
Home. Everyone needs to practice this exercise prior to an actual emergency, so
the entire family will know what to do should an emergency occur.
Valparaiso
The Valparaiso Volunteer Fire Department responded to the following calls during
the month of June:
Location Situation Date Time
DavenportAve.........................Chest pain......................06/01/11 ...............13:02
Highway 85 South ..................Unknown problem...........06/01/11 ...............17:07
Edge Ave. ..................................U unconscious ............. 06/04/11 .................17:46
Glen Ave ...................................Fire alarm.........................06/06/11 ..............1...13:16
Hidden Cove Way.....................Breathing problem...........06/06/11.................n19:01
Old East Gate Road.................Hemorrhage...................06/07/11 ...............01:20
Gregory Ave. ........................... Sick call.......................... 06/10/11 ............... 03:27
Brooks Circle.............................C cardiac arrest..................06/12/11 ............. 14:46
Lincoln Ave ...............................Sick call ............................06/14/11 .................09:50
Edge Ave. ................................ A assault ........................... 06/15/11 ............... 03:12
W ashington Ave...................... Fall..................................... 06/17/11 ............... 11:06
North John Sims Pkwy. ............Traumatic injury ...............06/22/11 ...............19:41
North Bayshore Dr..................Breathing problem...........06/25/11 ...............12:19
South John Sims....................Motor vehicle accident....06/25/11 ...............14:45
Glendale Ave........................... Fire service call................06/26/11 ............... 10:00
M ontanaAve. ........................... Assault ........................... 06/26/11 ..............1... 8:16
South John Sims Pkwy.............Chest pain......................06/27/11 ...............04:46
North Partin Dr. .........................Station move-up ..............06/27/11 .................09:22
North Partin Dr.........................Station move-up ..............06/27/11 ...............13:58
Valparaiso Blvd........................ Fire alarm ....................... 06/27/11 ............... 14:11
Edge Ave. ................................ Unconscious.................. 06/28/11 ............... 19:13
Okaloosa County is under a burn ban due to extreme drought conditions. Burning
of yard waste and other open burns are prohibited. Please use caution as even a
carelessly discarded cigarette could lead to a fire. It is advisable to clear away dead
or dry brush from around homes and outbuildings. Call your Valparaiso Volunteer
Fire Department at 729-5410 if you have any questions or concerns.


8 Emergency Medical Calls
- '..-l. I- Crash
14 Oiler E .' -i.ad l. -..' - . ll:
1 H i z a r d ( ,ui _ . ._ I i . l l h. .n -


was arrested by Niceville police,
subsequent to a traffic stop for a
seat belt violation, June 26, on
charges of possession of con-
trolled substance, methadone and
MDMA, possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana and posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.

Jonathan Scott Cook, self-
employed, 29, of 105 21st St.,
Niceville, was arrested by
Niceville police June 21 on a
charge of battery. Subsequent to a
verbal argument Cook allegedly
punched another man in the face.

Keiko Marie Kopp, a cook, 22,
of 4600 Range Road, Apt. 120,
Niceville, was arrested by
Niceville police, subsequent to a
traffic stop for speeding, June 20,
on charges of possession of mari-
juana with intent to distribute, con-
tributing to the delinquency of a
minor and possession of a con-
trolled substance without a pre-
scription.
Alyssa R. McGinnis, 18, of
206 Spencer Place, Niceville, a
passenger in Kopp's vehicle, was
arrested on charges of possession
of less than 20 grams of marijuana
and contributing to the delinquen-
cy of a minor.
After a police K-9 drug dog
"alerted" police found a green
leafy substance in Kopp's purse as
well as two zip lock bags in the
trunk that contained approximate-
ly 50 grams of marijuana.
A 16-year-old juvenile who
was also a passenger in the vehicle
allegedly told police that she had
smoked marijuana twice with
Kopp and McGinnis and that the
marijuana they smoked belonged
to Kopp.

Christopher Allen Small, self
employed, 43, of 52" Lii li� . St.,
Niceville, was arrested by sheriff's
deputies June 19 on a violation of
probation charge on the original
felony offense of driving while
license suspended or revoked.

Steven William Roberts, unem-
ployed, 23, of 1722 Union Ave.,
Niceville, was arrested by sheriff's
deputies June 19 on a Walton
County warrant for charges of bur-
glary and theft. On June 21
deputies also charged Roberts
with one count of uttering a false
instrument and two counts of
resisting an officer without vio-
lence.

Joseph William Wilson, 44, of
104 26th St., Niceville, was arrest-
ed by sheriff's deputies June 22 on
a violation of probation charge on
the original offense of DUI.

Jason Parrish Arnold, unem-
ployed, 37, of 518 Linden Ave.,
Niceville, was arrested by sheriff's
deputies June 25 on a charge of
failure to appear on the original
charge of failure to apply for trans-
fer of boat ownership.


Kristopher Arseneau Joyner, a
teacher, 37, of 1912 Oak Ave.,
Niceville, was arrested by sheriff's
deputies June 25 on a charge of
violating a domestic violence
injunction.
DUI arrests
Daniel Robert Kocher, 31, of
411 James Ave., Valparaiso, was
arrested by Valparaiso police for
DUI on Andrew Drive, June 25 at
3:17 p.m.

Terri Lynne Arrington, 49, of
5241 Deer Springs Drive,
Crestview, was arrested by
Niceville police for DUI on
Highway 20 at the on-ramp to
Highway 85, June 25 at 11:59
p.m. Arrington was also cited for
failure to maintain a single lane.
Thefts
A Valparaiso residence in the
300 block of Okaloosa Avenue
was burglarized June 21 while the
occupants were at work. Reported
stolen was $600 in $20 bills that
one victim kept in a pickle jar
stored inside a locked file cabinet
in one bedroom and an iPod and a
$40 hat from a second room of
another victim. The back door to
the locked house appeared to have
been pried open, as was the file
cabinet and the door to the second
bedroom.
Other
Timothy D. Francis, 46, of 218
Hudson Circle, Niceville, was
issued a notice to appear by sher-


iff's deputies June 17 on a charge
of criminal mischief which
allegedly occurred in Fort Walton
Beach in July 2010.
* * *


server, 26, of 1418 Cedar St.,
Niceville, was issued a notice to
appear by sheriff's deputies June
17 on charges of possession of less
than 20 grams of marijuana and


Julia C. Jackson, a restaurant possession of drug paraphernalia.



Okaloosa seeks fugitives
This information is from reports by the
Okaloosa County Sheriff's Office.
Name: Brad Rodney Doughtie
Wanted for: violation of probation
on the original charges of conspir-
acy to sell narcotics, possession of
a controlled substance and pos-
session of drug paraphernalia.
Doughtie's last known address
was in Niceville.
Height: 6-feet, Weight: 190 pounds
Age: 27
Date of birth: 05-18-1984
Hair: brown, Eyes: blue N
Name: Misty Lynn Shelby
Wanted for: a felony order revoking
bond for violation of a domestic
violence injunction, resisting
arrest and battery on a law enforce-
ment officer. Shelby's last known
address was on 2nd Avenue in Fort
Walton Beach.
Height: 5-feet, 5-inches
Weight: 130 pounds
Age: 29, Date of birth: 11-02-1981
Hair: blond, Eyes: brown
This information is from reports by the Okaloosa County
Sheriff's Office. A reward is offered by Emerald Coast Crime
Stoppers, 863-8477, or 1-888-654-8477. Information can also
be provided anonymously by texting "TIP214 plus the
message" to CRIMES (274637)


fin, LI* -




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Page A-6


* 66 State Road 20 *
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* 1015 John Sims Parkway East *
Niceville, Florida 32578
Prices Effective: Wed., July 6 - Tues., July 12, 2011


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-THE BAY BEACON-


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E-mail items to
info baybeacon.com.

Donna
Tashik of
Niceville
was named
Volunteer of
the Year for
2011 by
Horizons of
Okaloosa
County. Her
winning Donna Tashik
efforts have
included Christmas shopping for
clients, coordinating efforts to
renovate Horizons Group homes,
and initiating fundraisers to help
the disabled.

The National Defense
Industrial Association (NDIA),
Gulf Coast Chapter, announces
Jane Bartley as a recipient of a
$1,000 Hubert D. "Hugh" Harris
Scholarship
Award.
Bartley
graduated in
the top 15
percent of
the Class of
2011 from
Niceville
High School.
She was a
Jane Bartley member of
the varsity volleyball team, chess
club, rugby club and National
Honor Society. She will attend
Florida Institute of Technology
and pursue a major in astronomy
and astrophysics.


Nicole Bucchino, a
graduate student at the
University of West
Florida, demonstrated
the use of a ground-
penetrating radar unit
near the Heritage
Museum during its
Archaeology Day June
25.
Photo by Mike Griffith


Weather

Channel

embraces

Hero Hugs
Hero Hugs, a nonprofit
organization which gives
"hugs" through care pack-
ages to service members,
will be featured on Cantore
Stories on the Weather
Channel July 6 at 5 p.m.,
July 9 at 2 and 4 p.m., and
July 10 at 1 p.m. Pictured
are Bailey Reese, Hero '2-
Hugs founder, Charles
Whittle, who serves on the
kid board of directors for
Hero Hugs, hurricane
expert Jim Cantore of the
Weather Channel and
"Hero," a huggable teddy
bear.


By Mike Griffith
Beacon Correspondent
Living in Northwest Florida
has its attractions: warm weather,
white sand beaches, friendly
folks. For those of us interested in
history, it has one more distinct
advantage-it is rich in archaeo-
logical clues about the people that
lived here in the days of yore.
Nicole Bucchino and Jim
Moorehead are two Northwest
Florida archaeologists who have
made it their business to protect
the archaeological clues from
lives past, which is important in
Northwest Florida, as it has been
inhabited by humans for thou-
sands of years.
The two came to the Heritage
Museum's Archaeology Day held
June 25. They were on hand to
examine and share insight about
artifacts of the ancient past,


Lillie Ann Dawson, daughter
of John and Rebecca Dawson of
Bluewater Bay, took the crown in
the Miss division at the Florida
Cinderella Scholarship State
Please see WHO'S, page B-3


including arrowheads and pieces
of pottery, brought by the public.
Such visitors could also look
at some of the artifacts collected
by professionals, and see some of
the equipment used in the scien-
tific investi-
gation of his-
toric sites,
such as
ground pene-
trating radar.
The pur-
pose of the
archaeolo-
gists' visit,
Bucchino
said, was "to Jim Moorehead
informnn the public about archeolo-
gy, and bring it from the ivory
tower to where people can learn
from it. Our public heritage
belongs to everyone.
Bucchino, a Public


Archeology Assistant with the
Florida Public Archeology
Network and a graduate student
at the University of West Florida,
also demonstrated the use of a
ground penetrating radar unit
near the Heritage Museum. The
device is indispensable in archae-
ological study because it can
reveal discrepancies in soil mat-
ter, including objects, voids in
cracks and changes in material.
Moorehead, a staff archeolo-
gist with Curtis Thomas and
Associates, said his company
contracts with government agen-
cies and private companies, to do
archeological and cultural evalua-
tions of land that is about to be
developed or used for construc-
tion sites. Such evaluations, he
said, locate and identify cultural
Please see PAST, page B-2


Steven L Clark, MD
Family Medicine

Sacred Heart Medical Group is pleased to
welcome Dr. Steven Clark, a board-certified
family medicine physician. Dr. Clark earned his
medical degree from the Uniformed Services
University of the Health Sciences in Bethesda,
Md., and completed residency training in family
medicine at Eglin Air Force Base. Prior to joining
Sacred Heart, he served as a family medicine
physician and flight surgeon in the Air Force.
Dr. Clark has special medical interests in disease
prevention, diabetes, hypertension, and tropical
and wilderness medicine.

Sacred Heart Medical Group
4586 E Hwy 20, Suite B
Niceville, FL 32578
Call for an appointment!
850-897-3200
Monday - Friday * 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Tuesday & Wednesday * 10:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.
Same-day appointments available.


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ww,.sacredheartmedicalgroup org

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A During the June 27 meeting, Dean of Ruckel Middle School in
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Board unanimously approved assistant principal at Ruckel in
Paul Whiddon as the principal of 1998, a position he has held
Shoal River Middle since.
' School. After he was
SWhiddon, a current appointed at the meet-
Niceville resident and a ing, Whiddon gave a
1974 graduate of warm thank you to his
Niceville High School, Ruckel family, saying,
received his bachelor's "What a great thing that
and master's degrees at you have meant to me
the University of West and my wife. I won't
Alabama at Livingston. A forget it. Thank you for
He then worked as a Paul Whiddon your support and mak-
chemistry and biology ing my job really easy. I
teacher, coach and athletic direc- appreciate that."
tor in Alabama from 1979-1994. Whiddon will replace Bob
In 1994, Whiddon returned to Jones, who was recently named
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Page B-2


-THE BAY BEACON


Wednesday, July 6, 2011


Volunteers give wounded new life


By Kenneth Books
Beacon Staff Writer
Six years ago, Brad
Strittmatter and several friends
looked at their lives and said
"What have we done? We
haven't really done much."
Since then, they've done
plenty.
Strittmatter, 34, a 1995 grad-
uate of Niceville High School, is
among the founders of Veteran
Outdoors, an organization that
takes wounded warriors on
adventure trips that include
hunting, fishing and other out-
door exploits.
Strittmatter's father, Harry,
retired from the Air Force after
30 years. From 1994-97, he
served as commanding officer of


the 46th Test Wing at Eglin Air
Force Base. His parents, Harry
and Suzy Strittmatter and in-
laws Mike and Olga Buck still
live in Niceville. Strittmatter's
wife, Stacey, is a Niceville
native as well. They have two
children, Joseph, 4, and Sam, 2
Veteran Outdoors has taken
"hundreds and hundreds" of vet-
erans on outings, said
Strittmatter.
One of those veterans was
Staff Sgt. Shaun Meadows, an
air combat controller who
served at Hurlburt Field from
2003-2005. Meadows lost both
legs above the knee when an
improvised explosive device
went off in his vicinity. He
enjoyed a deer hunt in January.


Each outing is a surprise to
the recipient.
"We find out what their
dream is
from their
families or
from guys
we've taken
out in the
past, and just
show up on
their
doorstep,"
Brad Strittmatter Strittmatter
said.
No one involved in the enter-
prise makes any money on it,
Strittmatter-whose day job is
that of an aviation salesman in
Georgetown, Texas-said. They
raise money through the web-
site, veteranoutdoors.com, and
through a television show about
the project, which airs Tuesdays
at 7 p.m. on the Sportsman
Channel.
They select 13 of the roughly
100 trips they take veterans on
to film for the program which,


PAST
From page B-1


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sites such as American Indian bur-
ial or ceremonial mounds, early
human settlements, and other
items of historical and cultural
interest, so than they can be pre-
served or studied before construc-
tion proceeds and possibly dam-
ages or destroys the artifacts at the
site.
A recent example of the work


according to the website, will
move to Thursdays at 7:30 p.m.
next week.
The volunteers come from
various walks in life. They
include those who have never
served in the military, such as
Strittmatter, wounded warriors,
civilians and even retired major
league pitcher and current
Houston Astros pitching coach
Doug Brocail. At first, the group
was small, Strittmatter said. "It's
kind of grown and a lot of guys
we've taken on trips are now part
of our team," he said.
"Every trip is special to us
because it's another story and it's
another friend we get to make,"
Strittmatter said. "We hear
amazing stories of heroism and
determination.
"We've seen a blind guy
shoot an elk, a double amputee
above knee put on a wetsuit and
jump into the Pacific with a
spear gun and a one-armed guy
shoot a pheasant," he added.
Strittmatter said the trips

his company does, he said, is the
Mid-Bay Bridge Connector road
now under construction.
Moorehead said his company has
been working with the Mid-Bay
Bridge Authority and officials at
Eglin Air Force Base to identify
cultural sites in the right of way of
the new road, and ensure that such
sites are properly investigated or
preserved.
Both archeologists said their
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Courtesy photo
From left, Strittmatter, Staff Sgt. Shaun Meadows and Cody Hirt
proudly display a deer harvested during a Veteran Outdoors trip.


often have an enormously posi-
tive effect on the veteran.
"What we found amazing is a
simple deer hunt or fishing trip
can make such an impact in their
lives," he said. "They see that
people care about them ... we

of crime scene investigators,
except that in their case, they
investigate not crimes, but ancient
history and cultures, and the evi-
dence they look for is much older.
In both cases, however, finding the
truth about past events often
depends on a careful examination
of physical clues, such as frag-
ments of pottery or stone tools, the
remnants of buildings or burial
sites, or the carbon left by camp-
fires thousands of years ago.


feel it's up to us as a community
to give them the tools to mental-
ly rehab. We've had guys with
PTSD whose wives or parents
call, saying, 'I don't know what
you did with him, but he's back
to his old self.'"

Archeological artifacts,
Bucchino said, are everywhere,
"including in your own backyard."
Anyone can learn about arche-
ology, said Moorehead. "It's not
really rocket science," he said.
"Anyone who can dig a straight
hole with a level floor can learn to
do basic archeology."
Anyone interested in archeolo-
gy can find out more at flpublic
archeology.org, or by phoning
678-2615.


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The Bay Beacon and Beacon Express, incorporating the Bluewater Breeze, is published
every Wednesday by Bayou Enterprises Inc. Free total-market home delivery to Niceville,
Valparaiso, Bluewater Bay and Seminole, as well as mid-Walton County from Villa Tasso to
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Wednesday, July 6, 2011


E-mail items to
info@baybeacon.com.

Army Sgt. Mitchel B.
Reed has graduated from
basic infantry training at Fort
Benning, Columbus, Ga.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier received
training in drill and cere-
monies, weapons, map read-
ing, tactics, military courtesy,
military justice, physical fit-
ness, first aid, and Army his-
tory, core values and tradi-
tions.
He is the grandson of
Barbara and Wayne Reed of
Linton, Ind., and son of
Jeffrey Reed of Niceville.
Reed graduated in 2003 from
Baker High School, and
received a bachelor's degree
in 2009 from Johnson
University, Knoxville, Tenn.


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

Friends for Fun senior club
All singles 60 and older, come join
Friends for Fun for laughter and
friendly conversation each
Wednesday, 3-6 p.m., at the Bluewater
Bay Clubhouse. This is an opportuni-
ty to make new friends and find joy
and companionship. Info: 897-4434.
TOPS morning meetings
TOPS club 0840 meetings will be
held Tuesday mornings at the
Niceville YMCA. Weigh-in will be at
9, and the meeting
O will start at 10.
These meetings
are open to the
public.
Info: Cindy,
830-5754, or Gerry, 897-3141.
TOPS evening meetings
TOPS club 0111 is a weight-loss
support group which meets every
Thursday evening at Holy Name of
Jesus Catholic Church, Education
Building, Room 4. Weigh-in will be at
6:30 p.m., and the meeting will start at
7 p.m. Info: Michele, 678-2863, or
Cindy, 279-4847.


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THE BAY BEACON


Okaloosa 1st in algebra


Okaloosa County students
ranked number one in the state
on the new Algebra 1 End-of-
Course exam.
Okaloosa had a mean score
of 55, greater than the state
mean score of 49, on a


cent or a C.
All students enrolled in
Algebra 1 this year took the
test, which replaces the ninth
grade FCAT math exam. The
10th grade FCAT will be
replaced next year by a


scale of 20-80. The sev- Geometry End-of-
enth graders, the Course exam.
youngest students Next year, the
taking the exam, exam will not factor
earned a score of 63. into the course grade;
The scores were instead students will
divided into thirds with have to pass the exam to
students falling into lower, earn an Algebra 1 credit.
middle and upper categories. Scores will be reported the
The combined percentage of same as for FCAT: Level 1 to
Okaloosa students in the mid- Level 5 with a passing score
dle and upper thirds was 86 being a Level 3 or higher.
percent, the highest in the A report of Florida's results
state. by district can be found at
The average course grade fcat . fldoe . or g /
earned by Okaloosa students mediapacket/2011 I/default.
taking the exam was 83 per- asp.


Art exhibit at library
The Local Color Artists Club will
exhibit works at the Niceville Library
through Aug. 27. The show features
14 artists and includes wood-turned
pieces during July. Pastels, wooden
flutes, and photography, as well as
paintings created using watercolors,
oils and acrylics will be on display and
will periodically change.
The club meets monthly and wel-
comes interested parties. Info: Amy Jo
Rosati, 678-4813.
School supplies donations
Donations of school supplies are
now being collected at Niceville's
Sharing & Caring, 104 Bullock Blvd.
Supplies will be distributed Aug. 13 to
approximately
350 students in
our community.
Parents/guardians
may sign up their
children until
Aug. 5. Lists of supplies needed may
be obtained at Sharing & Caring.
Monetary donations will also be
accepted. Info: 729-3600.
Free museum admission
The Heritage Museum of
Northwest Florida announces the
launch of Blue Star Museums, a part-
nership with the National Endowment
for the Arts, Blue Star Families, and
more than 1,300 museums across
America to offer free admission to all
active-duty military personnel and
their families through Labor Day.
Leadership support has been provided
by MetLife Foundation through Blue
Star Families. For a list of participat-
ing museums, visit arts.gov/bluestar
museums.


Referee training course
The USSF Entry Level Referee
Course will be held in Niceville for
those interested in refereeing. The
class consists of online education
modules and 12 hours of classroom
Please see CALENDAR, page B-4


Bo Burns, Agent
1811 John Sims Parkway
Niceville, FL 32578
Bus: 850-678-3441
bo.burns.cvly@statefarm.com


pie is for illustration purposes only and R
monthly payments on a 60month termveh
' Farm Bank refinance rate of 6 99% APR


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Page B-3


WHO'S
From page B-1
Pageant. She will represent the
state in the International
Scholarship Pageant to be held in
Las Vegas, July 25-29.
Cinderella Scholarship
Pageants
recognize
young ladies
for their

tion skills,
iself-confi-
dence,
humility and
inner beauty,
Lillie Dawson charm and
personality,
strength of character and poise.

Gamma Epsilon Sigma
Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi held
a 90th birthday party for Jim
Perano, the Chapter's
"Honorary
Sister," at the
home of Jim
and Beverly
Flynt in
Niceville.
Perano
keeps the
members
S ecr et
Sisters'
names and
assists members if they need his
help with their Secret Sisters'
information.
Members attending were
Dora Perano, Marge and Bob
Ballon, Margaret and Roger
Holley, Ann Jones, Mary and
Lee MacDonald, Helen and Jack
Martin, Linda Michalowski,
Doris Olig, Susan and John
Vetter, Mattie Williams and
Angela Budden.

Steve Manthey, a financial
adviser with MetLife, recently
earned
MetLife's
Leaders
S level of
recognition,
an honor
s .. -e bestowed to
J those who
exemplify
- the highest
Steve Manthey standards of
personal
integrity, professionalism and
customer service across the
company.


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Front Porch for View of the Waterfront. Home has
25k full-house generator. NOW - Own 25F of lot
right on the water with Dock. A Unique home with
no flood insurance required. $490,000.
Magnolia Plantation: a Gated Community.
Pristine 3 bedroom, 2 bath all Brick Hom with
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added to most windows. Tile in all wet areas and
family room. Spacious kitchen with Breakfast
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$279,000-Seller pays $2500 of buyers closing
cost with acceptable offer.


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home with Top of the Line Custom Cabinets,
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Architectural Detailing. Pool - Enclosed: 4
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SHORT SALE. Marina Villas Condo #11+A.
Located in BWB. Beautiful Views overlooking
the cove and Marina. Captain's Quarters
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Scouts earn Honor Troop award
Scouts from Boy Scout Troop 52 spent a week at Camp Thunder in Georgia receiving the
Honor Troop award for the week. Scouts tried climbing, rappelling, zip line and COPE
courses while working on more than 50 merit badges and awards. Troop 52 meets Mondays
at New Hope Church, Valparaiso, and is sponsored by AMVETS.


I Finest A * Here a in aicvil I


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II -


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MAOMIL- rki I


S.-- .......






Page B-4


-THE BAY BEACON


Wednesday, July 6, 2011


What do you think about U.S. military action in Libya?


Location:
NWFSC campus


"I'm not a hundred "I have mixed
percent for it, but feelings.
I'm on the side of Something
the U.S. dropping should have
bombs on Kadaffi's been done
side, because earlier, but now
I know he has it's gotten out of


treated his people
badly."
Janette Love,
39,
Fort Walton Beach,
file clerk


hand."


T Kang,
32,
Niceville,
student


"The U.S. should try "It's a 'damned if
to help the Libyan you do, damned if
people diplomatically you don't'
and economically, situation. We want


but should stop
short of dropping
bombs or sending in
ground troops."


Emily Dutton,
18,
Niceville,
student


to support
change, but not
overextend our
resources."


Lloyd Pichelmayer,
Shalimar,
29,
student


"I think it's good that "It's fifty-fifty. We
the U.S. wants to do want to support
something, if it will democracy and
help overthrow save lives, but
Kadaffi and bring we don't want to
about a more go to war."
democratic
government in
Libya."


Nathan Jerome,
17,
Niceville,
student


What should we ask next week? Email your suggested question to: info@baybeacon.com Include "Suggested IP question" in the "subject" field.


CALENDAR
From page B-3
training and participation. After train-
ing, you will have the basic knowl-
edge to begin refereeing.
The 2011 course will be held at
Niceville City Hall Aug. 22, 6-8:30
p.m.; Aug. 24, 6-8 p.m.; Aug. 27, 9
a.m.-noon; and Aug. 31, 6-9 p.m. Info:
fsr-inc.com under the "Become a


Reaching the
Emerald Coast
with the
Transforming
Love of
Jesus Christ
Rev Fr Frank D Gough II
850.651.9800
fatherfrankgough@aol.com
Rev Christopher Flynn, Deacon
850.543.3748
fwbflynn@cox.net
www.ResurrectionShalimar.com
"A Member of the
World Wide Anglican Communion"

Service Times:
10:00 a.m. Sunday





RREFORMED
668hStS alia


Referee" tab.
The cost is
$100. Register by
Aug. 8. To register
or for more infor-
mation: Al
Haberbusch, haberpsu64@cox.net or
678-9084; Howard Hill,
howard hill@cox.net or 678-2182; or
Bernie Busovne, busovnefamily@
cox.net or 897-9497.
Children's music class
A six-week early childhood music
class will begin July 6 for babies, tod-
dlers, preschoolers, and the parents
and caregivers who love them. The
classes will be held at the First
Presbyterian Church of Niceville,


1800 John Sims
Parkway East.
Classes will be
held Wednesdays
or Friday at 10
a.m. Register
online at SowingSeedsWithMusic
Together.com.
Writing workshop
The Valparaiso Community
Library will offer a performance-
based writing workshop, "Writer's
Block," beginning Thursday, July 7, 1
p.m.
Geared toward students of middle
school, high school and college, this
activity will focus on self-expression,
creative writing and improvisation.
Info: 729-5406.
Fred Gannon nature walk
Fred Gannon Rocky Bayou State
Park, located off Highway 20 in
Niceville, is celebrating National
S Parks and
Recreation Month
with a story time
and nature walk
July 9, 9:30-10:30
a.m. Discover a
whole new world of living and non-
living things just by exploring the
ground beneath your feet. Who
knows what you might observe-


ants, butterflies, flowers, or an old log
that's become a home for many crea-
tures. Program included in the park
admission fee. Info: 833-9144.
Genealogical meeting
The Genealogical Society of
Okaloosa County will hold its
monthly meeting July 9 at 10 a.m. at
the Heritage Museum, 115 Westview
Ave., Valparaiso. The speaker will be
Beverly Gross, a genealogist who
teaches a leisure learning genealogy
course at NWFSC. Her topic will be:
"Tracing Your Family Backwards to
Find Their Roots: Migration,
Immigration, & Emigration Routes."
GSOC meetings are free and the
group welcomes all who are interest-
ed in family history. Join the society
for a Dutch treat lunch at a local
restaurant following the meeting.
Info: Pat Pruett, 678-2023.
Kids on Campus session 2
The Kids On Campus program at
Northwest Florida State College will
hold a second session July 11-21 at
the Niceville campus. Geared toward
third-eighth graders, the program
provides opportunities for kids in
athletics, art, academics and
dance/theater. Classes are held
Monday-Thursday. A course list and
registration forms are available at all


NWFSC campuses and on the col-
lege website, nwfsc.edu/schedule.
Online registration is open for stu-
dents who have previously partici-
pated.
Parents can choose half-day ses-
sions, from 9 a.m. to noon or 12:30
to 3:20 p.m., or full-day sessions, 9
a.m. to 3:20 p.m. For an additional
fee, parents may choose extended
day, which runs 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Info: 729-6086.
Christian concert and fun
The Emerald Coast Convention
Center, 1250 Miracle Strip Parkway,
Fort Walton Beach, announces RIOT
(Righteous Intentions On Teens)
Live. This is a program not just for
teens, but for all who want to come
together for an evening of entertain-
ment and electrifying Christian
praise music.
Enjoy competi-
tions, food,
refreshments, and
live performances
by Group 1 Crew,
Shonlock and
Byron "TalkBox" Chambers from
Diverse City Band. Festivities will
begin at 3 p.m. Tuesday, July 12, at
the Emerald Coast Convention
Center. Tickets will be $15 with a $3
processing fee. For information, visit
EmeraldCoastConventionCenter.com,
call 609-3800 or email boxoffice@
co.okaloosa.fl.us.
Democrats meeting
Okaloosa County Democratic
Executive Committee will meet
Tuesday, July 12, at Democrat
Headquarters located at 60 2nd St.,
Suite 305, Shalimar.
The social hour will begin at 6
p.m., followed by the meeting at
6:30. The focus will be on the early
campaigning plan to build for the
future and energize Okaloosa


County Democrats. All Democrats
and friends are invited.
Info: Jerry Mallory, 897-5246.
Business seminar
The American Society for
Training & Development (ASTD)
will hold "Change management: A
seven step model for success" pre-
sented by Dr. David Goetsch.
Goetsch is vice president of
Northwest Florida State College
where he also serves as professor of
quality, management and business.
The program will be held at the
NWFSC K Building Tuesday, July
12, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. The cost will
be $17 for nonmembers, $12 for
chapter members.
RSVP by mailing Tracey Tapp
at astd.ec.hospitality@gmail.com or
visiting astd-emeraldcoast.org.
Blood drives
There will be a blood drive held
July 12, 8 a.m.-noon, at the Twin
Cities Hospital, 2190 Highway 85
N.
Food Depot, 1015 E. John Sims
Parkway, Niceville, will also hold a
blood drive Friday, July 15, 3-7 p.m.
Chamber breakfast
The Niceville-Valparaiso
Chamber of Commerce will hold its
second Wednesday breakfast July
13, at Niceville Assembly of God,
108 Hwy. 85 N. The event will begin
at 7:15 a.m. with coffee and conver-
sation, followed by breakfast at 7:30.
This month's sponsor is Niceville
Assembly of God. Chamber mem-
bers, their guests and prospective
members are invited to attend.
Twin Cities Seniors club
Twin Cities Seniors will meet
July 14 at 2 p.m. at 268 Glenview
Ave., Valparaiso. Info: 678-8645 or
678-4346. All 50+ are welcome for
friendship, bingo and potluck.


F irsi Baptist Church

i olf Niceville


JOI US SUNDAY
Traditional Service - 9:00 a.mn.
Contemporary Service -10:30 a.m.


SNEW LIFE CHRISTIAN MINISTRIES
- 130 N. PARTIN DR., NICEVILLE
CII '' 11 OFFICE (850) 729-0733

SnIl., ,l ,niiing Bible Study - 9:30 a.m.
Siin,.l.,. .hming Worship - 11:15 a.m.
6. f i U \\,liokT...iv liih I.b vi0k - 7:00 p.m.
.:in,.:. tnoMri T ' " " "
- -_." h ip 1 ' Johnson. Sr - Senior Pastor
7.% -_ ' , - . _ u lu M .llisisne% litfe.or -
Go ye therefore, and teach all nations, baptizing them in the name of
the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Ghost. Matt 28:19


IMMANUEL ANGLICAN N
CHURCH 4

Sunday Morning Services
Family Worship 9:00
with children's classes
Walk-In...Worship 11:01
with childcare for ages 6 weeks
to Kindergarten

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


CONNECTING WITH OTHERS,
SERVING ALL


Rypc~y Vayou



GOD CENTERED
CHRIST EXALTING
SPIRIT LED
S.'e TRUTH DRIVEN


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

i- a0 B-. -


Be a part of our fellowship!
Inspirational worship every Sunday.
8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m.
www.stpaulniceville.com


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. - A a - m I ill a *5 ; *







Wednesday, July 6, 2011


.THE BAY BEACON


Page B-5


-TiES
S.O.S


Pool*Pumps
Lif Pumps


50%F
FIRSTMONT


I ADVERTI SHE !I


"Where Buyers and Sellers Meet!"A
eacon CLASSIFIEDSO 1


Antique Doll: 1907
Bebe Jumeau with
many accessories and
wardrobe items, $800,
517-7461.

News Correspondent
Part-time
The Eglin Flyer,
Hurlburt Patriot and
Green Beret seek a
freelance reporter to
write human interest
features or cover
events. You must be
available most nights,
most days, or both
(your choice). We pay
$25 a story and $5 a
photo, when published.
Writing experience is
essential, as is access
to a home computer.
Some reporting and
photo experience is
helpful, but not
required. This a great
chance to learn more
about your community
and the military. Call
Ken Books, 678-1080.

Newspaper
Delivery
Earn extra cash of $45 to
$140 or more each week
in your spare time! The
Bay Beacon seeks a reli-
able independent con-
tractor 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 infor-
mation 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 Rent/Sale: 3 bd, 1
bth, fenced yard, Valp,
226-2913, 240-7098

GENERAL 7550EXL
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and Stratton, electric
start with conversion kit
for gasoline, natural or
propane gas. Includes
charger and gas hose.
Never used $600,
496-9811


King bed master suite
$3,000; Thomasville
dining room set $3,000;
Belgium shrunk $800;
Office desk & File
Cabinet $300;
517-7461.
LAZBOY Matching
Sleeper Sofa and
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For More
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Call
897-6464
1484 Hickory St.
Niceville
. . ^^^


This & That Thrift Shop,
Flea Market, Buy, Sell,
Trade. Open Wed.-
Sat., 1419 No. 29th.
Outdoor Flea Market,
729-3801.. .
Multi-Family moving
sale. Sat., 8am, 4203
Whitetail Circle,
Niceville. Furniture,
electronics, playhouse,
children's clothes, toys.





















You sawlisi it


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1680 Sycamore Avenue ...MLS#554241 ....$185,900
703 Juniper Avenue.........MLS#556219 ....$189,000
1924 Oak Avenue............MLS#552062 ....$275,000
241 Dominica Crcle.........MLS#545451 ....$279,900
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4050 Bond Crcle ...........MLS#557640 ....$445,850
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Capture the Eglin market in the base paper!


The cost-effective way to reach your customers
on Eglin Air Force Base! Call 678-1080!


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


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




$11.00 $11.20 $11.40
$11.60 $11.80 $12.00
$12.20 $12.40 $12.60
*Base price includes $5 weekly discount for walk-in or mail-in prepaid ads.
50% discount for additional weeks or papers. Check publications to publish ad:
1] Bay Beacon (Number of weeks) I Price of First Run ............$____
10 Eglin Flyer (Number of weeks) _ + Price of subsequent runs $
17 Hurlburt Patriot (Number of weeks) Tota Pr .. ........
IAds are non-refundable.- = Total Price ........................$
IAds are non-refundable.
Name Phone
Address
Please make checks payable to the Beacon Newspapers.
Belc-:ll[.l I spel.llI.is --l..lnlllsInPkwyii il B I:(5) 68108l


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Page B-6I


THE BAY BEACON


Wednesday, July 6, 2011


Valparaiso

resumes

seat on

gas board


By Del Lessard
Beacon Staff Writer
When the Okaloosa Gas
District Board of Directors met
last week, Valparaiso's seat at the
table was filled for the first time
since March.
Valparaiso City Administrator
Carl Scott took his place on the
gas board of directors June 29
after being appointed to a four-
year term on the board by the
Valparaiso City Commission
earlier in the month. Scott's


appointment ends the city's
absence on the board during the
past two monthly meetings of the
gas board, which meets at the
utility's headquarters in
Valparaiso.
Jose Lozano, chief executive
of Okaloosa Gas, gave the board
a report on the gas district's
financial performance at the June
meeting.
According to state legislation
that created the state utility, the
cities of Niceville, Fort Walton


Beach,
Crestview
a n d
Valparaiso
are each
entitled to a
seat on its
five-member
governing
board of
Carl Scott directors,
with the
Okaloosa County Commission
appointing the fifth. Gas board


members are unpaid positions
although they are reimbursed
travel expenses for attending gas
industry conventions held peri-
odically around the country.
Valparaiso's seat on the gas
board has been empty since
March, when the second, four-
year term of Valparaiso's former
representative, Charles Reid,
ended.
Valparaiso had been sued by
Reid after the city tried to fire
him in 2010, and was able to fin-


ish his second full term in March
under a ruling from a county
judge that declared city commis-
sioners could not appoint their
own members to the gas board.
The city later obtained an opin-
ion from the state's Attorney
General saying the judge erred.
However, commissioners were
unwilling to risk ignoring the
judge's order.
Arnold nominated Scott as
the city's representative on the
gas board June 13.


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Come in and meet the Emerald Coast Family Medicine staff. Left to right: Rossi, Dr. Castaneda M.D. and Tori.


Family doctors like Dr.
Castaneda are trained in all areas
of medicine.
Dr. Castaneda offers diagnosis
and treatment for a full range of


Advertising Feature
Ask any doctor and he will tell
you the key to being healthy and
staying healthy is proper preven-
tive medicine.
Family physicians are the front
line of medical treatment for many
people, as these doctors are the
first point of contact in health care.
One problem many people experi-
ence is finding a family doctor with
whom they feel a comfortable rela-
tionship. The warm smile, inviting
hello and comfortably decorated
waiting room at Emerald Coast
Family Medicine are indicative of
the quality family care it offers.
Dr. Thaddaeus Castaneda, "Dr.
C," of Emerald Coast Family
Medicine is a family physician pro-
viding peace of mind to a broad
patient base on numerous medical
issues. Finding the best family
physician for your individual needs
can be difficult, but Emerald Coast
Family Medicine alleviates this
challenge.
As a doctor who takes care of
the whole family, Dr. Castaneda
creates caring relationships with
and provides hands-on treatment
to his patients and their families.
The staff members at Emerald
Coast Family Medicine know their
patients. They listen and assist with
health care decisions.


Emerald Coast Family Medicine
office manager DeAnn Castaneda
thrives on old-fashioned family
care from men and women to
infants, children and adolescents.
Emerald Coast Family Medicine
accepts most forms of insurance
and they will process the paper-
work for you. Same-day appoint-
ments are available for acute care
issues one might otherwise take to
an emergency room.
To discuss your specific medical
needs, call Emerald Coast Family
Medicine, 729-3300, or stop by the
Valparaiso office at 143 S. John
Sims Parkway, Monday-Friday,
9 a.m.-5 p.m.


conditions including, but not limited
to, diabetes, high blood pressure,
high cholesterol, obesity, heart dis-
ease, asthma/emphysema/COPD,
thyroid disorders, skin ailments,
and mental health issues related to
depression, anxiety or Attention
Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder
(ADHD). Additionally, Dr.
Castaneda offers school physical,
sports physical and immuniza-
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Castaneda has practiced medicine
for over 10 years and is well-pre-
pared to treat most common health
concerns. When necessary, he
knows when to bring in another
specialist you can trust.
According to Dr. Castaneda,
"Even if you enjoy excellent health,
you still need a family doctor.
Family doctors are specially
trained in preventive medicine.
Preventing a health problem is bet-
ter than having to overcome one.
We're here to help you make the
right health choices necessary to
keep you and your family healthy."
Dr. Castaneda is board certified
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E "irAffn




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