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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081227/00312
 Material Information
Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL). 2007.
Uniform Title: Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Hometown news
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Volusia -- Daytona Beach
Coordinates: 29.207222 x -81.037778 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00081227:00313

Full Text




TT





iii


Vol. 7, No. 44 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Nov. 23, 2012


Community

notes
Legion Riders plan
Haven Recovery Run

The American Legion
Riders of Post 120 Holly Hill
will have a motorcycle run
benefiting Haven Recovery
Center at 8:30 a.m. Sunday,
Nov. 25. Breakfast will be
scrambled eggs, hash
browns and a biscuit. Bikes
out at 11 a.m. Stops are
Haven Recovery, DeLand;
American Legion Post No. 6,
DeLand; Amvets Post No.
113, Bunnell; Dog Pound,
Bunnell, and Post No. 120,
461 Walker St., Holly Hill.
Chef Joe will have food
and Morgan & Morgan will


Environmental center costs


making city leaders look


closer at Central Park project


By Richard Mundy
For Hometown News
ORMOND BEACH The
city continues to plan an
"environmental learning
center" for Central Park,
but a new cost estimate
made city leaders a little
uncomfortable.
The city budgeted
$400,000 for the project
with $200,000 expected
from a Volusia County
ECHO grant, $125,000 from
the city and public/private
donations of $75,000. But
the engineer on the project,


Mark Dowst, said during a
recent city commission
workshop that most of the
cost estimates are in the
$700,000 range.
City Manager Joyce
Shanahan said site prepara-
tion and utilities drove the
cost up.
Mayor Ed Kelley said, "I
was surprised at the addi-
tional cost."
But Mr. Dowst said the
only way to reduce the cost
would be to choose a site
with the majority of utilities
already available. "It's hard
to find a better place to


integrate an environmental
learning center than Cen-
tral Park," he said.
The Environmental
Learning Center has been
before the city in some
form for the past eight
years. It would be used to
help educate citizens, espe-
cially students, about the
environment.
"The city of Ormond
Beach Environmental
Learning Center is to foster
an awareness and apprecia-
tion of the natural environ-
ment while stimulating
environmental programs


that inspire
participants to be acting
stewards of the natural
resources," Dowst said.
The city wants to put the
center in Central Park, a
149-acre preserve owned by
the city with several scenic
lake views. It lies between
Granada Boulevard and
Hand Avenue, Yonge Street
and Nova Road.
The main building would
have a large area for dis-
plays, a classroom and
office as well as an observa-
tion deck out over one of
the lakes.


An
initial ECHO grant pro-
posal was submitted on
Oct. 11. "We have until Dec.
6 to submit the final ECHO
application," Mr. Dowst
said.
The grant probably
wouldn't be decided until
February 2014.
The commissioners gen-
erally agreed on a building
design, but no formal
action can be taken in a
workshop.
See MEETING, A2


1545 Hand Avenue Ste# B4
Ormond Beach, FL 32174
(386) 677-2100
MillenniumOptical.com


ENTRTANMET B


Fun in a bubble


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Tess Therrien, 11, of Ormond by the Sea tries to walk on water during the 4th annual
Riverfest Seafood Festival at Rockefeller Gardens, Saturday, Nov. 17. The festival was
loaded with activities for the kids and a sea of seafood for the adults.


Adoption ceremony


unites children


with families


By Cathy Wharton
For Hometown News
The Community Part-
nership for Children joined
the state Department of
Children and Families and
the Seventh Judicial Circuit
to unite in a legal ceremo-
ny 13 area children with six
pairs of parents Friday,
Nov. 16, for National Adop-
tion Day.
The agency's leaders
expressed a lot of love dur-
ing the ceremony at Sunset
Harbor Yacht Club in Day-
tona Beach.
"You will be united with
your forever family, who
will show you love and lis-
ten to your concerns,"
Mark Jones, chief executive
of the Community Partner-
ship for Children, said to
the adoptees.
Five judges presided
over the ceremony, each


taking a turn in the pro-
ceedings.
"We are binding families
together in a relationship
that will last forever," said
Judge Leah Case. The other
judges were Chief Judge
William A. Parsons, James
Clayton, David Walsh and
Thomas Portuallo.
In presenting a procla-
mation, Volusia County
Councilman Josh Wagner
noted 34 adoptions took
place in the tri-county area
of Volusia, Flagler and Put-
nam, but there are still 42
children in need of adop-
tive homes.
"All you have to do is love
them," said Col. David
Abramowitz, director of
the Northeast Region of
the DCE
During the ceremony,
the families stepped to the

See ADOPTION, A2


DeLand teen seeks Eagle Scout and helps K-9 Unit


TURKEY RUN


Speedway will fill
with fabulous rides


Volusia
County job
growth still
lagging
behind
neighbors




Business A7 Horoscopes BI
Classified B1O Out &About B1
Club Scene B1 Police Report A5
Crossword B6 Viewpoint A6


By Erika Webb
For Hometown News
Most times, when an ado-
lescent presents the sher-
iff's office with obstacles,
achievement awards do not
follow.
This is not one of those
times.
Fourteen-year-old Kaj
Eckhardt, a member of Boy
Scout Troop 804, began the
detailed process of earning
his Eagle Scout ranking
exactly one year ago.
After discovering the
Volusia County Sheriff's
Office K-9 training field
needed some sprucing up,
Kaj decided to make that
his community project.
"The purpose of the Eagle
Scout project is to give the
scout an opportunity to
plan, develop and give lead-
ership to others. Eagle
Scout projects are evaluat-
ed on the benefit to the
organization being served
and on the leadership pro-
vided by the candidate.


There must also be evi-
dence of organized plan-
ning and development,"
according to scouting-
magazine.org.
Jimmy Davis is the assis-
tant scoutmaster helping
with Kaj's project.
His role?
"Whatever the scoutmas-
ter tells me to do," he said.
Mr. Davis said he "came
on board" to help Kaj a cou-
ple of months ago.
"The troop met at my
wife's church, so I got draft-
ed. It's only an hour a week.
That's the running joke in
Boy Scouts, only an hour a
week," he said.
The man-hours on Kaj's
project are actually 542 and
counting according to Kaj's
grandfather, Sam Eckhardt,
who is a scoutmaster and
the committee chairman
for Troop 804.
Kaj's dad, Troy Eckhardt,
also a scoutmaster, and
Kaj's 12-year-old brother,
Japheth Eckhardt, a Boy


Photo courtesy of Erika Webb
Crewmembers, from left, Japheth Eckardt, Samuel Rowan, Sam Brunnig and Assistant
Scoutmaster Jimmy Davis paint a jump at the Volusia County Sheriff's Office K-9 Train-
ing Field.


Scout First Class, are mem-
bers of the large crew help-
ing Kaj with the endeavor.
"We've had a lot of peo-


ple, a lot of family members and we heard this needed
who are police," Japheth to be done."
said. "Kaj's always been
interested in the K-9 Unit See SCOUT, A4


Bankruptcy and Foreclosure


JAMES SKOW, PA Attorney


139 Executive Circle Suite 103 Daytona Beach, FL 32114

Phone: 386-310-4894 Fax: 386-310-4895 www.Skowlaw.com jskow@skowlaw.com







A2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 23, 2012


THANKSGIVING DAY






sz



Meeting
From page Al
While the Learning Center
was the main focus of the
workshop, a large crowd was
there to hear the commis-
sioners talk about "Doggie


Dining."
The commission is con-
sidering whether to allow
dogs in restaurants as long
as they are restrained or an
outdoor section is provided.
A restaurant would still
have to go through an
approval process before it
could allow dogs on the


premises.
City staff reported there
are 15 restaurants in the city
that could meet require-
ments and eight of them
have expressed interest.
The commission will con-
sider action on "Doggie Din-
ing" in a future regular
meeting.


Randy Barber/staff photographer
To help celebrate November as National Adoption Month, Circuit Court Judge Leah Case
of Ormond Beach resides over one of the 13 adoptions proceedings at Sunset Harbor
Yacht Club in Daytona Beach, Nov. 16. The adoptions were sponsored by the Community
Partnership for Children, Seventh Judicial Circuit and Florida Department of Children &
Families.


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9 w


Adopt
From page Al
front one at a time where


Notes
From page Al
provide the music.
Poker hands $10. Raffle
and 50/50 to follow.
For information, call (386)
258-5275.

Homeless veterans
sought
American Legion Post 361
is looking for area homeless
veterans who may need
assistance this holiday sea-
son.
The event is call "A Safe
and Warm Christmas." Post
members hope to help as


they were introduced by
their own attorney to the
judge who would preside
over their individual case.
After a few short questions,


many as 40 homeless veter-
ans during Christmas.
The post, along with the
Bikers For First Amendment
Rights, will host a Christmas
Eve and Christmas Day cele-
bration that will include
meals, field packs, hair cuts
and a two-night hotel stay.
The post also is collecting
donations to give to area
veterans during the event.
Needed items include out-
door gear, non-perishable
food, clothing, shoes and
toiletries for men and
women.
All veterans wanting to
attend must be pre-regis-
tered and provide proof of
an honorable discharge.
Post 361 is at 2648 S.


Barr & Associates
Physical Therapy
SCertified BACKtoGOLF Specialist
Jacob Barr PT, DPT, MTC, CEASE -

I- tn.1 H u 1: ", ,I i r, l , r. *. S t *Ip I


the documents of adoption
were signed, making each of
the six new families "forever
families."


Ridgewood Ave., South Day-
tona. For more information,
call (386) 741-3661 or (386)
589-1179.

Donations needed
The Jerry Doliner Food
Bank of the Jewish Federa-
tion is in need of donations.
The food bank helps
about 500 people a week but
the bank is running out of
funds to purchase food.
All donated money is used
to purchase food for the
food bank. Administrative
costs are absorbed by the
federation.
The food bank is a 501c3
tax-deductible organiza-
tion.
Donations may be made
to: The Jerry Doliner Food
Bank, 470 Andalusia Ave.,
Ormond Beach, FL 32174.
For more information, call
(386) 672-0294.

Book sale planned
The Ormond-by-the-Sea
Lions Club Book Sale will be
held from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 24, at
Regions Bank parking lot,
1400 Ocean Shore Blvd.,
Ormond Beach.
Donations will benefit the
Children's Home Society.
For information, call (386)
441-4421.

Low-cost pet clinic
planned
The Society for Prevention
of Cruelty to Animals will
See NOTES, A3


NOWA AVAILABLE AT OUR CLINIC: Opening Hours:
COLD LASER THERAPY: Monday-Friday
8:00AM-6:00PM
DRUG-FREE, NON-INVASIVE, Saturday
PAIN MANAGEMENT FOR PETS. 8:30AM-12:00PM


We also provide:
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SInternal Medicine
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f Dentistry w/ Digital X-ray
f Boarding and much more.


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One coupon per client account.
Cannot be combined with other offers.
Must present coupon.
Expiration date: 12/31/2012


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Florida Statute 455.24 THE PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS A RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMEN-
OR BE REIMBURSED FOR PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT THAT IS PER-
FORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE FREE, DIS-
COUNTED FEE, OR REDUCED FEE SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT.


Doors open Friday at
Hurry in or best election


A2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 23, 2012


Hometown News









z =IE COMPLETE AUTO REPAIR
Antique cars and commemorative (D E75 if A/C

ALIG MEN 2! W REEL A R/C S NFULL
bricks on stage in Ornond Beach i ALIGNMENT RECHARGE I: SYNTHETIC!1
4Rib-iffiodiLCal ano mnfta; 11 'eiiftwgi 1


Once again the
Daytona Beach area
will be the center of
the classic and custom car
universe this Thanksgiving
weekend.
Fans of the automobile
from all across America will
choose to spend their
holiday inVolusia County.
The big four-day Turkey
Run show at Daytona
International Speedway will
host up to 5,000 customs
and hot rods and, up in
Ormond Beach, The
Birthplace of Speed events
will present some of the
world's finest pure restora-
tions. The world famous
Gaslight Parade will be on
A1A on Friday night and the
antique car show will be on
the northeast corner of the
Granada Bridge on Satur-
day.
The Thanksgiving car
weekend began in 1959
making it one of the oldest
continuous shows in the
nation. Actually the roots of
the big automobile celebra-
tion began back in 1903
when the very first race was
held on the beach at


Notes
From page A2
conduct a low-cost pet shot
clinic from 1:30-3:30 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 25 at Choice
Mattress 1501 N. Nova,
Holly Hill.
This is a cash only clinic.
Proceeds benefit aban-
doned animals. Donations
of dry dog and cat food may
be brought to these clinics.
For more information, call
(386) 748-8993.

Pet Vet Cruiser
schedule released

Volusia County's Pet Vet
Cruiser offers low-cost spay-


Ormond. That o
drag race betwe
Pirate and the W
would forever bi
area as a Mecca
the entire world
but a few cities v
is synonymous v
racing. Daytona
certainly ranks
Each year on Th
we get to enjoy t
that fame.
I will be in For
in Ormond Beac
Saturday at the ]
Speed Show wit]
the Motor Racin
Association. We
to sell the remain
bricks from the
Ormond Garage
build our replica
famous facility.
1976, I watched
garage burn dov
Granada Boulev


1904 by Henry Flagler, it was
the first facility in the world
LAN D built to house and repair
LINES race cars. To this day it is
revered by fans of the
DAN SMITH automobile.
The MRHA is now nearing
completion of a long quest
ne mile to build a small version of
en the Olds the garage in The Birthplace
Vinton Bullet Of Speed Park on the dunes
rand this overlooking the original
of speed. In start line of those ancient
there are races. Our garage will house
whose name the two replica race car
with auto monuments that were
Beach bought by the city for the
near the top. 2003 Centennial of Racing.
anksgiving When it is completed, the
he results of MRHA will make a gift of it
to the City Of Ormond
tunato Park Beach.
ch on We began this project
Birthplace of back in 2009 so it has been a
h my group, long and difficult haul but
ig Heritage now the end is in sight. With
are hoping your help, this weekend can
nder of our put us over the top. If you
original know someone in your
Sin order to family who might like to
i of that own a rare piece of racing


Back in
the original
vn on East
iard. Built in


ing and neutering services
to residents of unincorpo-
rated parts of the county
and the cities of DeLand and
South Daytona.
The next mobile clinic will
be at Rockin' Ranch, 801 S.
Nova Road, Ormond Beach
on Nov. 28.
Fees are based on income.
Appointments are required
and may be made by calling
(386) 323-3575 in Daytona
Beach, (386) 626-6643 in
DeLand, or (386) 424-6875
in New Smyrna Beach.
For more information,
visitvolusia.org/petvet.

W.I.S.E seminar
planned
Wisdom In Senior Educa-


history, come and see me in
the park from 10 a.m. until 3
p.m. on Saturday. The bricks
are suitably aged and a bit
banged up and come with a


tion will meet at 3:30 Tues-
day, Nov. 27, at the News-
Journal Center at Daytona
State College, 221 N. Beach
St., Daytona Beach
The program will be "I
Can See Inside You," featur-
ing a presentation by Dr.
Scott Klioze. Modern imag-
ing techniques using X-Ray,
MRI, PET scans and other
non-invasive methods now
allow doctors to see inside
you without invasive proce-
dures to help them diagnose
diseases, detect structural
problems and monitor how
well treatments are pro-
gressing. Join us and learn
about the latest innovations.
Free to WISE members.
For information, visit Day-
tonaState.edu/founda-
tion/wiseevent.html, e-mail


certificate of authenticity
for a tax-deductible dona-
tion of $200. A brick would
make a fine Christmas gift
for anyone who is a fan of
racing, cars or history. For
those of you who wish to get
a personalized copy of my
fishing book, they will also
be for sale by the Ormond
Beach Historical Society.
The OBHS also sells great
Birthplace of Speed caps, T-
shirts and books.
Folks, this is a great way to
spend your Saturday after
the holiday. Pack up a
couple turkey sandwiches
and come on out to enjoy
the fine cars in a beautiful
setting along the Halifax
River. The car show and
parade in Ormond Beach
are free to spectators. Stop
by our table and talk a little
history with us (or fishing)
and help us finish our very
worthwhile project.

Dan Smith is on the board
of directors for the Ormond
Beach Historical Society, The
Motor Racing Heritage
Association and is the
author ofa fishing book.


Foundation@DaytonaS-
tate.edu or call (386) 506-
4425.

Daytona Beach
library presents
'Medicare 101'

Are you enrolled in
Medicare, or will you qualify
within the next few years?
If so, you'll want to hear
Ken Cornell's free presenta-
tion, "Medicare 101," from 1
to 3 p.m. Wednesday, Nov.
28, in the south auditorium
of the Daytona Beach
Regional Library City
Island, 105 E. Magnolia Ave.
Mr. Cornell, a counselor
See NOTES, A4


MV-11022 I tlFE ESIMIAtE l I& CIOMYUIItE S;-ANR
H li l I d ei,' AII e *J


Paul Szott, D.M.D.
Kerri Graham, D.M.D.

SE DENTURE CUSTOM
DAY $495FIT
$495
In-House denture lab
Same day denture
repairs and relines
REGULARLY $1,000 (code 5110, 5120)

Crown/Caps

$675

All Fillings

$150

Full Denture Reline

Only $175

386-944-5002

FREE CONSULTATIONS
& 2nd OPINIONS




RESON N TTH AVE-IEMNT.ORH..FEE DICONTD EE ORREUCD*EESER
VIE EXMIATON ORTEAMN.3 Rguarpic* o flings includ.................... . .3$37.33 D2.53 -


Friday, November 23, 2012


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


MJLJ^Tl


,PAh7








A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 23, 2012


Scout
From page Al
Japheth nodded when
asked if it's been a lot of
work.
"Yeah, but it's enjoyable,"
he said.
Kaj appears to think a lot
more than he speaks. He's
polite, articulate, focused -
very focused and maybe a
little shy.
Holding his project note-
book close to his chest and
glancing around at the
newly restored obstacles on
the course, he looked seri-


ous. He said the project
turned out to be a little more
difficult than he expected,
but not much.
"I thought helping the K-9
Unit would be cool," he said.
"I think it's pretty impor-
tant."
Kaj said the completed
project will have to be grant-
ed final approval by the
Advancement Committee
Board of Review and the
National Council of the Boy
Scouts of America before
he'll obtain the coveted
Eagle Scout ranking and
badge.
He and his dad both hope


that will happen before the
end of this year.
"This is the 100th year
anniversary of the Eagle
Scout," Mr. Troy Eckhardt
said. "That's why we're really
trying to get it this year."
Sgt. David MacDonald has
been in charge of the Volusia
County Sheriff's Office K-9
Unit for two years. He said
he's worked with Kaj and his
crew for the better part of
this year.
"The little guy has done a
heck of a job for us," he said.
"He's a good kid."
He said Kaj is definitely
making a difference for the
community with this proj-
ect.
"He's done everything
from planning and measur-
ing, overseeing the work
done by the others, to final
restoration of our obstacles
- all at no cost to us," Sgt.
MacDonald said.
Star Scout Sam Brunnig,
15, is a dedicated member of
Kaj's crew.
"You always help the per-
son ahead of you so when
you become (ready for)
Eagle Scout people will help
you get your project done,"
he said.
An independent research
study, Merit Beyond the
Badge conducted by Baylor
University, demonstrated
the significant, positive
impact Eagle Scouts have on
society every day. The study
found that Eagle Scouts are
more likely than men who
have never been in Scouting
to have higher levels of plan-
ning and preparation skills;
be goal-oriented, and net-
work with others; be in a
leadership position at their
place of employment or
within their local communi-
ty.
The study showed they
report having closer rela-
tionships with family and
friends; volunteer for reli-
gious and nonreligious
organizations; donate


Photo courtesy of Erika Webb
Sam Eckhardt, Sam Brunnig, Kaj Eckhardt, Dakota Lawrence, Josh Osterhout, Japheth
Eckhardt, Samuel Rowan, Troy Eckhardt, John Osterhout and Gary Osterhout, from left,
sit on one of the restored obstacles at the Volusia County Sheriff's K-9 Training Field.


ALAN H, BURTON
for
City Commission Zone 1




PROMOTE Lower Property Taxes


BOOST Debt Free Prosperity


NURTURE a Healthy Ormond Beach

Thank You
Ormond Beach


Faith in First
Amendment Rights

Affirming a 54%
increase in support.
Thanks for your support


Political advertisement paid for and approved by Alan H. Burton
Non-partisan for Ormond Beach City Commission, Zone 1


measurements, told us what
to do and helped because he
had everything planned out
and coordinated."
Kaj's dad said the Eagle
Scout project is not permit-
ted to be something that
benefits an individual or a
family, that it must be out-
side the Scout's sphere of
influence, a church -
sometimes the church
where a troop meets or
something to benefit the
community at large.
In addition to general
planning, designing and
organizing, the future Eagle
Scout is responsible for the
project's fundraising.
In Kaj's case, there was
plenty of legwork there, too.
"Some of it he worked for


doing lawn care for people,
household maintenance and
that kind of thing," Mr. Eck-
hardt said. Some of it was
solicited donations from
business owners. Part of it
was donations from Lowes
and from All Star Lumber in
Ormond Beach."
Mr. Eckhardt said Kaj also
got a matching grant from
the Dr. Phillips Foundation
in Orlando.
The project's total costs
exceeded $2,500 he said.
Mr. Davis said the rank-
ings leading up to Eagle are
Scout, Tender Foot, Scout
Second Class, Scout First
Class, Star and Life.
"The majority of boys drop
out when they hit Life. That's
when it gets tough," he said.


Notes
From page A3
with Serving Health Insur-
ance Needs of Elders will
explain what is covered
under Medicare, how the
individual parts differ from
Medicare Advantage, and
how to avoid potential
financial penalties if you opt


in at a future date.
Seniors needing further
assistance also may sign up
for free individual counsel-
ing sessions held from 1 to 3
p.m. every Thursday
through Dec. 7 in the
library's computer lab.
Medicare open enrollment
runs through Dec. 7.
For more information, call
(386) 257-6036, Ext. 16264.


The Casements
closure

The Casements will be
closed on Thursday, Nov. 29,
and Friday, Nov. 30, in
preparation for the holiday
gala, which begins at 6 p.m.
See NOTES, A10


0 Pediatric Care Aoes Birth to 21 yrs.
VOTED BEST PEDIATRIC CENTER
BY THE READERS OF ORMOND BEACH


Rolando Lozano, MD, FAAP
Arif Wajid, MD, FAAP


Charity Bowcher, MD, FAAP
Pat Burt, CPNP


Most Insurance Accepted Se Habla Espanol I
* Hours: Mon-Thurs Sam to 7pm Fri 8am to 4pm Sat Sam to 1 pm

(386t ) 673-277 725 W. Granada Blvd., Ste I Ormond Beach, F
I J J 2 7 www.ormondpediatrics.com


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www.DaytonaLifts.com 'I- '


money to charitable groups;
and work with others to
improve their neighbor-
hoods.
Since it was first awarded
in 1912, more than 2 million
young men have achieved
scouting's highest rank,
according to the Boy Scouts
of America website.
Scout First Class Samuel
Rowan, 12, said he has
mostly enjoyed helping Kaj
with the undertaking, espe-
cially since he plans eventu-
ally to work on his own com-
munity project for Eagle
Scout distinction.
"He's pretty good actual-
ly," Samuel said of Kaj's
management style. "This
project has gone really well.
Kaj did all of the designs and


A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 23, 2012


Hometown News











Police report | pl/M/


Editor's note: This is a list
of arrests, not convictions,
and all arrestees are pre-
sumed innocent unless or
until proven guilty in a
court of law.
Daytona Beach
Police Department

*Kayla Jenise Kennedy, 28,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 10 and
charged with burglary with
assault and battery. Bail was
not set.
*Bobby Lee Roland, 59, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Nov. 10 and charged with
aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon without
intent to kill. Bail was set at
$2,500.
*Michael J. Shonk, 49, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Nov. 10 and charged with
using a computer service to
seduce a child, traveling to
lure/solicit/seduce a child
and use of a two-way com-
munication device for felony.
Bail was set at $75,000.
*Tyler Alan Ragland, 19, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Nov. 10 and charged with
trafficking in hydrocodone.
Bail was set at $5,250.
*Alex JarvisWhitaker, 28, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Nov. 11 and charged with
possession of a firearm by a
convicted felon. Bail was set
at $2,000.
*Broderick Wayne
Williams, 49, of Daytona
Beach, was arrested on Nov.
11 and charged with aggra-
vated assault with a deadly
weapon without intent to kill.
Bail was not set.
*Mark Leslie Hedgespeth,
33, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 12 and
charged with possession of
cocaine. Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Tanesha Shanay Jackson,
24, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 13 and
charged with aggravated bat-
tery of a deadly weapon. Bail


was set at $5,000.
*Tawanna Renae Austin,
47, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 13 and
charged with possession of
cocaine. Bail was set at
$2,500.
*Sharon Denise Pinnick,
38, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 13 and
charged with aggravated bat-
tery causing bodily harm.
Bail was set at $3,000.
*Christi Ann Walls, 35, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Nov. 13 and charged with
failure to register as a sex
offender. Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Jessica M. Haddad, 21, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Nov. 14 and charged with
dealing in stolen property
and grand theft. Bail was not
set.
*Deborah I. Paul, 54, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Nov. 14 and charged with
failure to redeliver
hired/leased property. Bail
was set at $1,000.
*Eric Deon Butler, 37, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Nov. 14 and charged with
resisting and officer with vio-
lence and depriving an offi-
cer means of protection. Bail
was not set.
*Meggan Rae Cross, 32, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Nov. 15 and charged with
solicitation to commit prosti-
tution. Bail was set at $2,500.
*Kayla Dejar Daniels, 22, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Nov. 15 and charged with
lewd and lascivious molesta-
tion. Bail was set at $50,000.
*Easha Irene Downey, 44,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 15 and
charged with solicitation to
commit prostitution. Bail
was set at $2,500.
*Ernest J. Garvin, 24, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Nov. 15 and charged with
habitually driving with a sus-
pended license and
fleeing/eluding a police offi-
cer. Bail was not set.


*Jeffery Nathaniel Shivers,
21, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 15 and
charged with use of a com-
puter service and traveling to
seduce/solicit/lure a child,
transmission of pornography
by an electronic device and
use of a two-way communi-
cation device to commit a
felony. Bail was set at
$100,000.
*Lucie Derod Powell, 34, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Nov. 15 and charged with
robbery with a weapon and
criminal mischief causing
over $1,000 damage to prop-
erty. Bail was set at $3,500.

Ormond Beach
Police Department

*Kenneth Cooper, 47, of
Ormond Beach, was arrested
on Nov. 11 and charged with
dealing in stolen property.
Bail was set at $1,500.
*Austin Phillip Conahan,
21, of Ormond Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 13 and
charged with burglary of an
unoccupied structure and
grand theft. Bail was set at
$2,000.
*Brian Joseph Daniel, 20, of
Ormond Beach, was arrested
on Nov. 13 and charged with
burglary of an unoccupied
structure and grand theft.
Bail was set at $2,000.

Holly Hill Police
Department

*Doris A. Smith, 22, of
Holly Hill, was arrested on
Nov. 12 and charged with
grand theft of a motor vehi-
cle. Bail was set at $1,000.
*Bobby Smith Jr., 35, of
Holly Hill, was arrested on
Nov. 12 and charged with
grand theft of a motor vehi-
cle. Bail was set at $1,250.
*Sue Ann Baderman, 37, of
Holly Hill, was arrested on
Nov. 15 and charged with
possession of a Schedule II
substance. Bail was set at


$1,500.

Volusia County
Sheriff's Office

*Wanda Marie Chapman,
25, of Ormond Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 10 and
charged with felony petit
theft. Bail was set at $4,000.
*Michael Louis Springman,
43, of Ormond Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 10 and
charged with dealing in
stolen property. Bail was set
at $5,000.
*Pierre Marquis Kendrick,
25, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 10 and
charged with uttering forged
bills. Bail was set at $5,000.
*Bing Collins, 48, of Day-
tona Beach, was arrested on
Nov. 10 and charged with
possession of methampheta-
mines. Bail was set at $6,000.
*Crystal Gail Hickman, 34,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 11 and
charged with smuggling con-
traband into a jail. Bail was
not set.
*Jamie Lea Boel Foley, 23,
of Ormond Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 11 and
charged with dealing in
stolen property. Bail was set
at $1,500.
*Timmie Lee Jackson Jr.,
35, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 11 and
charged with aggravated bat-
tery on a person in jail. Bail
was not set.
*John Timothy Hoard, 42,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 11 and
charged with grand theft of a
motor vehicle. Bail was set at
$6,000.
*Kevin Wayne Driggers, 43,
of Holly Hill, was arrested on
Nov. 12 and charged with
child abuse. Bail was not set.
*Justin Robert Fromkin, 23,
of Ormond Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 13 and
charged with dealing in
stolen property and habitual-
ly driving with a suspended
license. Bail was set at $3,500.
See CRIME, A8


Wanted person:
Gaveale Remone
Hansley
Birth Date: March 31,
1985
Reason wanted: Bur-
glary
Last known location:
Unknown

Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is
seeking information on
the whereabouts of 27-
year-old Gaveale
Remone Hansley. Hans-
ley is wanted on war-
rants charging him with
burglary, armed burgla-
ry and grand theft.
While Hansley's last
known address was in
Orlando, he's known to
frequent Volusia County
and is suspected in sev-
eral burglaries in this
area. Hansley is 5 feet, 4
inches tall and weighs
about 180 pounds and
has black hair and
brown eyes. If you see
Hansley or know where
he is, don't attempt to


T-i

S f- i a


Gaveale Remone
Hansley


apprehend him. Anyone
with information
regarding Hansley's
whereabouts is asked to
call Crime Stoppers
toll-free at (888) 277-
TIPS. You can also text
your tip by texting
"TIP231 plus your mes-
sage" to CRIMES. Any-
one who provides infor-
mation to Crime
Stoppers will remain
anonymous and can
qualify for a reward of
up to $1,000.


"Like" Hometown
News Volusia for the
latest in local news,
information and
interactive features
like photo contests
and Rants & Raves.


,+ +. ......... +ii iiii !!! '; C :. # !i:ii '!.........'................".. .
........" .. !.- 4 :+t,= ...".. ..".
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plan premium'.
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doctors, hospitals and pharmacies.
* There's no deductible on prescriptions.
* Dental, hearing and vision coverage included.
* You can join SilverSneakers, a special member
fitness program (new for 2013).


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Your Local Agency for




In the pursuit of health'


Florida Blue is
Florida's EBi, Cross
and Blue Shield plan.


*You must continue to pay the Medicare Part B premium. If it is determined that you owe a late enrollment
penalty, you will still have to continue to pay this amount. **n select counties. Limitations, copayments and
restrictions may apply. The benefit information provided is a brief summary, not a complete description of
benefits. For more information, contact the plan. Benefits, formulary, pharmacy network, premium and/or
co-payments/co-insurance may change on January 1 of each year. Florida Blue is a Medicare Advantage
organization with a Medicare contract.A Medicare-approved Part D sponsor. Health insurance is offered by
Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Florida, DIBIA Florida Blue. HMO coverage is offered by Health Options, Inc.,
D/B/A Florida Blue HMO, an HMO subsidiary of Florida Blue.These companies are Independent Licensees
of the Blue Cross and Blue Shield Association. Y0011_74444 0812 CMS Accepted


- ic~


AssistedLiving & JMemory Care


Community Features
* All Inclusive Pricing
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* Library
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* Concierge Van Services and MORE!


(888) 277-TIPS


Wanted


" GraceManor
& ASSISTED LIVING MEMORY CARE
PORT ORANGE


WEREO


Friday, November 23, 2012


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A5


www.H hometown NewsOL.com







A6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, NOV. 23, 2012 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants.*


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

(386) 322-5902
or e-mail newsdy@hometownnewsol.com.
Callers are asked to refrain from making slanderous
statements. Statements offact will be checked for
accuracy.


Too loud for comfort

My adult friends and I have learned to stuff cotton balls
in our ears when we are going to Epic Theatres in Deltona
because of the ear splitting volume of the upcoming attrac-
tions, ads and the all too numerous "crash and explosions."
Please hire someone to monitor the ear-splitting decibels
in the new theatre.

In response to: 'Don't go Bob'

I am so happy someone said don't go Bob Garcia. I think
the people who represent DeBary need to apologize to the
taxpayers. They acted like a bunch of spoiled brats and
should apologize to the citizens of DeBary.

We need you, Jimmy

Former president Jimmy Carter goes to third world coun-
tries to monitor their elections. I think it is time we admit
we need his assistance here in Florida with our voting fias-
co.

Dining with dogs in Ormond Beach

Some restaurants have been allowing dogs on their patio
for some time without it being legal. I have filed four com-
plaints with the Florida Health Department against Ein-
stein's at Nova Road and Granada Boulevard for allowing
dogs on their patio. I have even been taunted by customers
after complaining to the manager and a corporate office. It
has been illegal for dogs to be at restaurants, except for
service dogs for a long time. Please take the time to read the
requirements of the Dixie Cup Clary Local Control Act,
which the city of Ormond Beach will now be responsible
for.
Prior to making complaints I saw a couple with a dog at
Einstein's throw up all over the dining area. The owner went
inside and grabbed napkins, after petting the dogs and hav-
ing vomit on her hands. Another time a dog urinated and
then defecated under the table. Not a pretty sight.
Another consideration is what happens if a dog bites a
child or person while they are walking into the restaurants
or dining nearby. Also some people may be allergic to dogs.
If they are allergic, why should they have to go to restau-
rants that prevent dogs from being there? The city staff has
the power to prevent something like the above happening.
Please say no to doggie dining.
My personal view is to not allow dining with dogs in
Ormond Beach. Although I am not a resident of the city of
Ormond Beach, I live on the borderline and dine frequently
at most Ormond Beach restaurants.

Too confusing

I am surprised Rants & Raves has not been flooded with
rants about that crazy Florida ballot. I have never seen such
gobledy-gook writing in my life as those constitutional
amendments. It seemed to me they were written purposely
to confuse. I am glad Florida didn't get the chance to be the
"confuser" and muddle the election results temporarily or
permanently. Get it together Florida. You are looking very
juvenile.


ImeWES IEWM U
BUMPER STICKER VEHICLE
CONGRATULATIONS GET YOUR
TO LAST WEEK'S BUMPER STICKER
WINNER OF $100, TODAY!
URETTA ERDEN
OF MELBOURNE! STOP BYANY
OFFICE OR CALLIII

Is this is your license plate number? Go to the
nearest HTN Office to verify by noon Tuesday.
VOLUSIA CO. I BREVARD CO. I INDIAN RIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.
386-322-5900 321-242-1013 772-465-5656


Farrs Robin
Lee Mooty
Vernon D.
Cecil G. Bru
Robin Bevi
Michele Mu
Sylvia Mon
Susan Haw
Luanne Wi
Agnes Dillo
Gary Kirkm
Cathy Moo
Rodney Bo
Don Hendr


Hometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
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Copyright 2012, Hometown News, L.C.
Voted # I Community Newspaper in
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n One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003.
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lams Off Manag/ Stephen Sparacino D tct rculaton
Community Reations Randy Barber taf Photographer
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okhardt Adv ng Cnsutant Entertanment Wrte
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Happy birthday


Seventy-eight Marines
celebrated the 237th
Marine Corps Birthday on
Nov. 10 at River Grille on
the Tomoka. As part of the
celebration the oldest and
youngest Marine in atten-
dance cut the cake. Left to
right: youngest Marine
Scott Baxter, 27, of
Ormond Beach, oldest
Marine Bob Doran, 91 and
1/2 years old, of Ormond
Beach and Ken Schroeder,
event organizer.









Photo by Kathy Miceli


We need a dog beach


Are dogs allowed on the beach in Ormond Beach?
No.
Dogs are only permitted on Jacksonville Beach and Nep-
tune Beach before 9 a.m. or after 5 p.m. Dogs must be on a
leash and have a current rabies tag. Dog owners must clean
up after their dogs. Dogs are allowed anytime on Atlantic
Beach, but must also be on a leash no more than 12 feet
long
This is the provision that allows dogs on the beach in
Jacksonville. Many in Ormond-by-the-Sea would like to
pursue a similar policy as aforementioned, with limited
hours for our dogs on the beach. Dogs love the beach, dog
owners love to see their dogs frolic on the beach. It is great
exercise for both dogs and humans and a great way to con-
nect with your neighbors.
Those that oppose dogs on the beach are often those that
do not like pets or fear them. I have never seen a problem
with dogs on the beach in Flagler Beach just north of
Ormond Beach or further north in Jacksonville. We need to
have our own dog beach.

Recycle?

We are told all the time to save paper. Yet everyday I
receive tons of junk mail in my box. Recycle you say? I have
made two calls for the past three weeks trying to get a bin
delivered. Spoke to the same person who assured me twice I
would receive it to no avail. I use my electricity to shred,


wear and tear on my shredder, bag it in plastic. And into our
landfills it goes. I have tried returning junk mail to senders
and was told by the mail deliverer that it just gets thrown
away at the post office and I might as well do it myself. Go
figure.

Senior Services

It has come to my attention that some of our senior citi-
zens who rely on service transportation to go to doctor
appointments are left to sit and wait for a return ride. While
these appointments can be lengthy, after the appointments
are over they are left waiting sometimes three or four hours
for their transportation to return and bring them home.
This just sounds so unreasonable to me and most of these
people are unable to walk a long distance and need this
transportation to go from one place to another. I am not
sure where the problem lies, but someone needs to look
into it. I wouldn't want to be in that position at all and nei-
ther would most people. So why would we subject the most
vulnerable to be stranded for any length of time. I am not
sure what the standard procedure is to call the transporta-
tion office and tell them the patient is ready to go or if they
just have to wait for the transportation company to show up
to pick them up. There is an error of ways somewhere in
their procedures. I know that some of the buses have to go
from one town to the next to drop off and pick up, but it is
impossible to go from Orange City to Deltona and then to
Daytona Beach in 45 minutes of time. So if someone knows
the correct answer I think our senior citizens have the right
to be treated with the same respect we treat others.


Letters


Thanks for nothing

I wish to thank Gov. Rick Scott and Ed Connor of the
Volusia Tax Reform movement for dealing a deadly one-
two blow to the children of our county. The governor has
slashed state aid to our schools to the bone while finding
$3 billion in tax breaks for his friends in the business com-
munity.
Ed Connor and his group believe people cannot afford to
pay an additional $65 a year to prevent the draconian
budget cuts that will have to be instituted to an already
decimated school board budget. These two individuals will
be responsible for lowering the quality of education our
children will receive in the public school system.
I think all Volusia County school children should send a
note thanking Gov. Scott and Mr. Connor for all they have
done to advance their careers in the hotel industry. The
note should thank these two men for preparing our chil-


dren for careers as chamber maids and pool towel boys.

James M. Doumas
Port Orange

Thanks for the explanation

I just wanted to add to the thank-yous you are probably
receiving regarding the explanation of the amendments. It
was so refreshing to witness a publication actually report-
ing news without a political slant of their own. Keep up the
excellent work This is just one more reason why I enjoy
looking in my driveway for the Hometown News each
week.


Steve Braukhoff
DeBary


Make changes to Medicare plan


during open enrollment period


By Lynne Meagher
For Hometown News

The annual enrollment period for
Medicare Advantage plans and stand-
alone drug plans is here.
You can enroll or make a change
through Dec. 7. Any change you make
would take effect on Jan. 1. Unless you
qualify for a special enrollment period
during the year or are eligible for Medic-
aid or the Extra Help program, this is the
only time you can change your coverage
for 2013.
The Florida Department of Elder
Affairs' Serving Health Insurance Needs
of Elders or SHINE program provides
free, unbiased counseling and informa-
tion for individuals eligible for Medicare,
their families and caregivers. SHINE
counselors are trained to assist you in
understanding your options so that you
can make informed decisions.
When you meet with a SHINE coun-
selor by phone or in person, they will
begin by asking you about your income
to determine whether or not you might
be eligible for Extra Help, which helps
reduce the cost of your prescriptions, or
a Medicaid program.
If you are looking for a drug plan, we


will askyou to provide alist of all the pre-
scriptions you take, as well as the dosage
and the frequency for each medication.
If you are searching for the best
Medicare Advantage plan, there are
some questions you can ask in advance
that will help to narrow your choices in
finding a plan that fits best:
Will the plan allow you to continue
using your present doctors?
If you had to go to the hospital,
would your hospital of choice be includ-
ed in the plan's network?
Will you need a referral from your
primary care doctor to see a specialist?
Do you desire to have coverage when
traveling?
Does the plan offer extra benefits like
vision, dental, hearing aids, and gym
membership?
Are the drugs you presently take part
of the plan's formulary and what will
they cost?
*What is the plan's monthly premium,
as well as co-payments for doctor visits,
etc.?
Comparing the different plans using
the answers to these questions will help
you arrive at the best choice for you. A
SHINE counselor can help you find
available plans in your area and can


assist you with any questions.
Once your decision has been made,
you will have one opportunity in 2013 to
disenroll from your MA plan during the
annual disenrollment period. The disen-
rollment period runs from Jan. 1
through Feb. 14. During this period, you
will be able to leave the MA plan you
chose and return to original Medicare
(Part A and Part B).
You will also be able to enroll in a
stand-alone prescription drug plan at
the same time. The effective date will be
the first of the following month. So if you
made the changes during January, your
effective date for the change will be Feb.
1. You would again be able to enroll in a
Medicare Advantage plan during the
next annual enrollment period (Oct. 15-
Dec. 7, 2013).A SHINE counselor is wait-
ing to assist you with your choices. The
counselor will not make any decisions
for you, but will guide you through the
comparison process so you can make an
educated choice.
Call the Elder Helpline toll-free at
(800) 963-5337 to contact a SHINE
counselor or to volunteer.
Lynne Meagher is the Brevard County
SHINE area coordinator Contact her at
(321) 752-8080 or e-mail
lmeagher@cll.rr.com.










Volusia County still needs more jobsI


The latest unemployment
report shows Volusia work-
ers continue to have to rely
on the kindness of employ-
ers in other counties.
The unemployment rate
dropped to 8.4 percent
because of a combo of more
workers getting jobs and
others dropping out of the
workforce. That's down from
8.8 percent in September
and 10.4 percent from a year
ago.
But the non-agricultural
employment report, based
on surveys of employers,
shows Volusia is still down
2,100 jobs from last year.
Business and professional
services continues to be the
big downer with 1,600 fewer
jobs than last year. The only
bright spots were manufac-
turing, up 100 jobs, and
leisure and hospitality, up
300 jobs.
The Orlando area, on the
other hand, is up 21,700 jobs
from last year and Jack-


VOLUSIA
BUSINESS
CECIL G.
BRUMLEY

sonville is up 6,300 jobs.
Even Brevard County is up
1,800 jobs. It's a real head-
scratcher as to why Brevard
is up, considering all the lay-
offs at the cape, while Volu-
sia is down. It just makes
you wonder what is going
on out in the labor market.


It's nice to see the Dollar
General Market going into
the former Food Lion on the
beachside in New Smyrna
Beach. It would be even bet-
ter if Dollar General would
use other vacant Food Lions
for its new Market concept.
However, at least in Ormond
Beach and Port Orange, the


former Food Lion is just a
few hundred yards from an
existing Dollar General
store.
***

Yet another restaurant
could give it a go at what
was originally The Wreck at
the foot of the Main Street
Bridge on the beachside in
Daytona Beach. The proper-
ty owner is trying to get the
parking variance renewed,
so it can find another opera-
tor.


Halifax Media is moving
forward with plans to devel-
op the vacant land along
Nova Road, just south of
Sixth Street. Halifax Media
and the new owners of the
land are asking the city to
approve a preliminary plat
for the project.


Domino's Pizza will be
moving to a new spot in Del-
tona. The DeLand-based
franchisee obtained a build-
ing permit to renovate space
at 1675 Providence Blvd.
***
With lower gasoline
prices, it's a good guess that
the Thanksgiving weekend
crowd will be bigger than
ever in Volusia County,
especially with the ever
growing popularity of the
Turkey Run at Daytona
International Speedway. Be
safe, so you can enjoy the
continuing holiday season.
Associated Managing Edi-
tor Cecil G. Brumley has
been tracking business in
Volusia County for more
than 15 years. Contact him
at cbrumley@hometown-
newsol.com or follow him
on Twitter @cecilbrumley.


Business incubator
to host human
resources sympo-
sium

A dozen well-versed
business professionals will
share their expertise at a
human resources sympo-
sium Nov. 27 at the Univer-
sity of Central Florida
Business Incubator at Day-
tona Beach International
Airport.
The event, which is open
to the public, is titled
"Staff, Train and Develop
Your People." It will begin


with registration at 8:15
a.m. and will conclude at
4:30 p.m.
The speakers include:
*Rick Fraser, Center for
Business Excellence
Ned Harper, Small
Business Development
Center
*Greg Snell, Snell Legal
Suzanne Forbes and
Van Lapointe, James
Moore & Co.
*Jim Cairns, The Cairns
Foundation Inc.
*Tom Sanders, Daytona
State College
Representatives from
five area colleges and uni-
versities Cheryl Miller,
Daytona State College;


Raphel Robinson,
UCF-Daytona; Lisa Scott
Kollar/, Embry-Riddle
Aeronautical University;
Davita Bonner, Bethune-
Cookman University; and
Robin Kazmarek/, Stetson
University will round
out the seminar with a ses-
sion on finding and hiring
student interns.
Admission to the sympo-
sium is free to incubator
client companies and $30
for all others. Included
will be a continental
breakfast, and lunch.
Seating is limited and
reservations can be made
by contacting Arlene Wil-
son at


arlene.wilson@ucf.edu or
(386) 872-3100, (386) 872-
3101.

Send us your news
If you have business
news, please send it to us.
It can be about a new
business, a change in your
business, a personnel
move, awards or just
something nice your busi-
ness has done.
Please include as much
detail as possible, and a
photo if you have one in
.jpg format and send to
newsdy@hometownnew-
sol.com.


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My kids wanted me to move into a
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Business News


WeAccept Most
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Friday, November 23, 2012


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A7


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


I sou










Dry eyes could lead to jobs and entrepreneur's success


By Patrick McCallister
For Hometown News

Editor's note: This is the
last article in a series about
businesses at the University
of Central Florida Business
Incubator

Significantly improving
the treatment of chronic dry
eye probably won't win Dr.
Allen T. Jackson the kind of
international acclaim that
makes him a household
name, but if he has his way it
could bring jobs to Volusia
County.
"Dry eyes is a glossed-over
phenomenon," he said. "It
seems very simple and is
treated very simply. It is a
complicated problem and it
causes misery to many
patients."
But there are not many
lining up to start companies
to research, develop and
manufacture products to
improve treatments for the
condition, so Dr. Jackson


started Delta Dynamic
Developments back in 2003
with chronic dry eye firmly
in mind. Now his company
is one of about a dozen
upstarts at the University of
Central Florida's Business
Incubator at the Daytona
Beach International Airport,
601 Innovation Way.
"It doesn't get great atten-
tion, because dry eye never
makes anyone go blind," he
said. "All of the products on
the market address the issue
partially."
Many know Dr. Jackson
from his work at Florida Eye
Research & Surgical Therapy
Institute in Daytona Beach.
He's been a practicing oph-
thalmologist since 1996.
That year he started practic-
ing at the Darnall Army
Community Hospital, Fort
Hood, Texas. Mr. Jackson
started his commission in
1985, and came to the area
in 2006 after retiring from
the military.


Jackson


But he's not a one-trick
pony. In addition to doing
research and development
for dry-eye treatments, Del-
tona Dynamic Develop-
ments is creating for manu-
facture other personal
health items, such as
portable sanitation kits. Dr.
Jackson said much of his
company's approach is
based on what folks can do
to take personal responsibil-
ity in healthcare, thus great-


ly reduce their expenses by
staying healthy and ease
burdens on the often-over-
taxed medical system.
"I think (over-the-counter
and prescription dry-eye
treatments) might end up
being our flagship product,
but as the company is evolv-
ing it's actually changing
into a general product kind
of situation."
It's a natural fit for Dr.
Jackson.
"I have a master's degree
in public health and disease


prevention," he said. "Over-
all we want to promote
health and prevent disease."
With products that get
jobs generated around here.
"Our idea is to do every-
thing local," the doctor said.
"We actually hope to pro-
duce and manufacture
everything out of Volusia
County."
In 2010 the Volusia County
Council approved $1.4 mil-
lion to renovated a 10,000-
square-foot facility to house
it. Additionally, the county
gave the university $750,000
to run it for three years.
"The business incubator
is a place to start a compa-
ny," Doris "Connie" Bernal,
the business incubator's
Daytona Beach site manag-
er, said in a previous inter-
view. "The entrants have a
lot of resources to work with
here. They have profession-
als who help them with a
number of areas."
Dr. Jackson said the incu-


bator has given him much
access to very specialized
medical-business research
help
"It provides a lot of
resources," he said. "It pro-
vides advice from previously
successful entrepreneurs
and resources of the Univer-
sity of Central Florida. One
thing about the incubator,
they consider themselves a
network. While I'm in the
Daytona Beach incubator, I
can participate in things
going on in other incuba-
tors."
UCF has 10 business-
incubator sites ranging
throughout Central Florida.
It was founded in 1999 and
has about 80 current clients.
According to its website, the
incubators have generated
about 1,600 jobs in the area
with average salaries of
$59,000.
Dr. Jackson believes Delta
Dynamic will add about 25
to Volusia within five years.


Crime
From page A5
*Raymond Maurice
Gomillion, 45, of Daytona
Beach, was arrested on Nov.
13 and charged with aggra-
vated battery with a deadly
weapon. Bail was set at
$2,000.
*Kevin Joseph Meyer, 24,
of Ormond Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 13 and
charged with aggravated
battery with a deadly
weapon. Bail was set at
$5,000.
*Shawn Robert Hrbal, 35,
of Ormond Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 13 and
charged with dealing in
stolen property. Bail was set
at $3,500.
*Jennifer L. McFarren, 38,
of Ormond Beach, was


arrested on Nov. 14 and
charged with domestic vio-
lence felony battery by
strangulation. Bail was not
set.
*Boyd Britt Cook, 42, of
Holly Hill, was arrested on
Nov. 14 and charged with
petit theft and possession of
a weapon by a convicted
felon. Bail was set at
$10,000.
*Boyd Britt Cook, 42, of
Holly Hill, was arrested on
Nov. 15 and charged with
petit theft and possession of
a weapon by a convicted
felon. Bail was set at
$10,000.
*Clinton Douglas Kratz,
29, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 15 and
charged with possession of a
motor vehicle with an
altered ID. Bail was not set.


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Publishing 15 community newspapers from
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Looking for
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representatives earn $50,000+.

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plan.

Send a resume to
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why we absolutely must hire you.
EOE, we drug test


Exceptional employees


Photo courtesy of the Volusia County Sheriff's Office
Volusia County Sheriff's Office Employees of the Third Quarter of 2012 were recently named. From left, AnaBell Alicea,
Carlos Medina, Sheriff Ben Johnson, Sergeant Patrick Leahy, investigator William Maxwell II and volunteer William
Maxwell.




School News


Florida Campus Compact
honors Stetson University

Stetson University received the top
Overall Award for the Most Engaged
Campus in Florida at the Florida Cam-
pus Compact awards gala Nov. 8 in
Tampa.
Each year, Florida Campus Compact
honors one institution of higher edu-
cation as the Overall Engaged Campus
of the Year, and one in each of three
sectors, for advancing the public pur-
poses of higher education, improving
community life and educating stu-
dents for civic and social responsibili-
ty.
In addition, a Stetson professor was
awarded the Graham Frey Award for
outstanding contributions to sustain-
ing America's participatory democra-
cy; a recent Stetson graduate was rec-
ognized as an outstanding AmeriCorps
member; and the university was also a
finalist for the campus-community
partnership award.


ERAU Scientist earns
NSF award

Embry-Riddle scientist Dr. Jonathan
Snively has earned the National Sci-
ence Foundation's Faculty Early Career
Development grant, supporting his
continued research on gravity waves
and their effect on the Earth's upper
atmosphere.
Dr. Snively, an assistant professor of
Engineering Physics in the Physical
Sciences Department at Embry-Rid-
dle's Daytona Beach Campus, will
receive $478,720 over five years.
Besides funding research work, the
award also will support a new compu-
tational atmospheric dynamics course
for Embry-Riddle's Ph.D. program in
engineering physics.
Dr. Snively holds a Ph.D. and mas-
ter's degree in electrical engineering
from Pennsylvania State University
and a bachelor's in engineering
physics from Elizabethtown College in
Pennsylvania.


Embry-Riddle's Pat Anderson
named 2012 Florida
Professor of the Year

The Carnegie Foundation for the
Advancement of Teaching named
aerospace engineering professor Dr.
Richard "Pat" Anderson of Embry-Rid-
dle Aeronautical University the 2012
Florida Professor of the Year.
The U.S. Professors of the Year
awards program, administered for the
Carnegie Foundation by the Council
for Advancement and Support of Edu-
cation, acknowledges the most out-
standing undergraduate instructors in
the nation, those who excel as teachers
and influence the lives and careers of
their students. It is recognized as one
of the most prestigious awards honor-
ing undergraduate teaching.
The winners are listed at usprofes-
sorsoftheyear.org.


Empty Bowls Event

Sponsored by area Middle and High Schools
Partnering with Mainland High School's Art Department
and Culinary Arts Institute Bowls Funded by Cobb Cole
With your $15 Donation, you receive a meal of soup,
salad and dessert from sponsored area restaurants!


December 7, 2012
6-8pm
at Mainland High
School's Cafeteria
$15 Donation
customized bowl filled
with soup,
salad & dessert
SILENT AUCTION


Casey Callahan, Artist


HometownNews RBGIO
Benefitting Halifax Urban Ministries and the star Family Shelter '
1000 Decorative and beautiful pottery bowls made by area art students.}
Tickets may be purchased at Mainland High School 386-258-4665
or Call Halifax Urban Ministries 386-252-0156 and online at www.Halifaxurbanministries.org


KRASKI, COSTELLO & DRAKE P.A.




dures for various reasons to repair a
defect such as a malformed bite or
crooked teeth, treat an injury, or just
improve their overall appearance. For
these and many other
reasons, cosmetic dentistry has become a vital and impor-
tant part of the dental profession and one of the fastest
growing areas of dentistry. For example, tooth-whitening
procedures have tripled over the past five years. Common
cosmetic dental procedures can be performed to correct
misshaped, discolored, chipped or missing teeth. It also
can be used to change the overall shape of teeth from
teeth that are too long or short, have gaps, or simply need
to be reshaped.


Telephone: (386) 673-1611
1089 W. Granada Blvd., Suite 1 Ormond Beach
www.AtlanticDentists.com


A8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 23, 2012


Hometown News





Friday, November 23, 2012 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9


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Al 0 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 23, 2012


Stacked attention


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Oriyah Wallace, 4, of Daytona Beach stacks cups during the 7th annual 'World Sport
Stacking Association Stack UP!'at the Port Orange Regional Library, Thursday, Nov. 15.


PrearrangementsAvailable

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Laser is a laser-based approach to gum
disease requiring specific knowledge and skills. To the patient
this means: less pain, less bleeding, less swelling, less tissue
removed, less down time, and less recovery time which is
decidedly less costly to you and your employer.


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Notes
From page A4
on Friday, Nov. 30.

Workshop to address
early detection of
Alzheimer's disease
The Alzheimer's Associa-
tion will present a free work-
shop to help participants
recognize the 10 signs of
Alzheimer's from 1 to 3 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 28, at the
Daytona Beach Regional
Library at City Island, 105 E.
Magnolia Ave.
The interactive workshop
will feature video clips of
people with Alzheimer's dis-
ease. Reservations are not


required. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 257-6036, Ext.
16264.
Loop group to meet
The Ormond Scenic Loop
and Trail Corridor Manage-
ment Entity will hold its reg-
ular monthly meeting at
5:30 p.m. Wednesday, Nov.
28, at the Ormond Beach
Public Library, Conference
Room 4, 30 S. Beach St.,
Ormond Beach.
All members and interest-
ed members of the public
are encouraged to attend.

Let's Move Volusia's
Youth Coalition
to meet
The next quarterly meet-
ing of the Let's Move Volu-
sia's Youth Coalition will be
from 3 to 5 p.m. Wednesday,
Nov. 28, inConference Room
A at the Volusia County
Health Department, 1845
Holsonback Drive, Daytona
Beach.
Information regarding Let's
Move Volusia's Youth can be
found by visiting
www.letsmovevolusiasy-
outh.org or e-mail debo-
rah@ovfv.org.

Grab a Bite for Sight at
the River Grille
The 5th annual seafood
buffet to benefit Florida Lions
Conklin Center for the Blind
will be from 1 to 5 p.m. Dec. 2
at the River Grille on the
Tomoka, 950 N. U.S. 1,
Ormond Beach.
The All You Can Eat' buffet
is $8.99 with coffee or tea
included. There also will be
drawings for door prizes.
The River Grille donates a
portion of each diner's bill to
the center to support its pro-
grams that help children and
adults, who are blind and
have additional disabilities,
fully develop their potential
for independence.
For more information, call
(386) 258-3441 or visit
www.conklincenter.org.


Gift-wrapping
available
The Daytona Beach Chap-
ter of Hadassah, The Women's
Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica, will once again have its
annual gift-wrapping booth at
Volusia Mall, 1700W. Intera-
tional Speedway Blvd., Day-
tona Beach.
The booth will be inside at
the entrance to Macy's
Department Store from Nov.
30 to Dec. 24, during mall
hours.
Proceeds go to Hadassah
Hospital. They treat everyone
regardless of ethnicity.
This booth is operated by
volunteers from Hadassah
who have been wrapping gifts
at Volusia Mall, at holiday
time for more than 30 years.

Kids can receive a
postcard from Santa
Santa is making his list and
checking it twice at Volusia
County's Parks, Recreation
and Culture Division.
As part of an annual tradi-
tion, recreation employees
will send personalized post-
cards from Santa to children
up to age 11.
Parents can have their chil-
dren added to Santa's mailing
list by e-mailing the child's
name, address and ZIP code to
elves@volusia.org, calling
(386) 736-5953 orfaxing (386)
943-7012. Requests will be
accepted through Dec. 9.

Items needed for
seniors
Cedar Oaks and Highlands
Manor are collecting items for
its seniors this holiday season.
These are senior citizen
apartments that are income
based and subsidized by
HUD. The majority of the resi-
dents do not have local family.
All of the residents are on a
fixed income and most strug-
gle from month to month.
Needed items include toi-
letries, gift cards, slippers and
pharmacy gift certificates.
Items may be dropped off
at Cedar Oaks, 668 LPGA
Blvd., Holly Hill, or at High-
lands Manor, 956 Derbyshire
Road, Daytona Beach.
Holiday parties will be Dec.
18, so items are needed before
then.
For more information, call
(386) 451-0813.

Council on Aging
conducting holiday
drives
The Council on Aging is
conducting a holiday food
drive.
The council's Santa for
Seniors collection will be from
7 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday,
Dec. 6, at four Lohman Funer-
al Home locations.
*935 E. New York Ave.,
DeLand
*168 Providence Blvd. Del-
tona
*733 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach
*3751 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
Port Orange
Participants may drop off a
gift of cash, gift card or new
unwrapped gifts for a senior.
See NOTES. A11


FREE LEGAL HELP

Community Legal Services of Mid-Florida
Volunteer Lawyers Project


FREE
Legal Advice Clinic
Wednesday 3:00
pm to 7:00 pm

Call in advance to qualify for the clinics by calling
(866) 428-0105 x2913
Apply for help online at www.clsmf.org

Clients must meet income eligibility and asset guidelines and legal matter must be within CLSMF priorities


*IILSC t ,


II I I Boii
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p tI ,e


Am&,


Volusia-Flagler Counties


Paula IM. Foust, MID
"Offering care for females of all ages"


* Issues of Puberty
* Contraception
* infertility
* Difficult Periods


* Sexual Dysfunction
* Hormone Therapy
* urinary incontinence
* Pelvic Organ Prolapse


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Located Behind KFC on Dunlawton Ave.

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Mon-Fri 9am to 6pm
Closed Tuesday


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The Book Shelf
New & Used Books
Happy Thanksgiving
Books are great gifts Gift Certificates Available

Come visit us at our new location!
386.676-9850 t
99 S. Yonge Street Ormond Beach, FL (beside Beach Girl Dollar)


PRE-HOLIDAY SPECIAL!
Valid through
Dec. 15, 2012

Heller Dermatology Center
Jeffrey J. Heller, D.O.
511 N. Clyde Morris Blvd.
Daytona Beach, FL 32114


Call 239-8700 to schedule
your cosmetic consult.

LO
Have a Free Cosmetic consult with our staff and receive 2
$50.00 Off your 1st Botox cosmetic treatment.


A10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 23, 2012


Hometown News








Friday, November 23, 2012 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Al 1


Festival of Trees



^^^HF^^B^^"^^


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Museum Guild president Dr. Kay Brawley, left, poses with past presidents of the trustees Debbie Allen and Barbara Cole-
man, right, both of Ormond Beach during the 8th annual Festival of Trees at the Museum of Arts & Sciences in Daytona
Beach, Thursday, Nov.15. The festival is sponsored by the museum guild at MOAS. The full-sized decorated designer
Christmas trees will be up for silent auction during the entire Festival and will go to the highest bidders at the conclusion
of the Festival on Sunday, Dec. 2. For more information visit, www.MOAS.org, or call (386) 255-0285.


ORMOND MEDICAL CENTER

'We treat OU petiet ttike H4itiy"


646 ;w


I I ILUMA\ A


Walk-ins Welcome

672-6243


.** '. .


Notes
From page Al
The council is also collect-
ing for its Angel Tree. To
receive a name, call the coun-
cil and it will be mailed to you.
Items should be returned by
Dec. 7.
For information, call (386)
253-4700, Ext. 250, e-mail
lcampbell@coaiaa.org or visit
www.coavolusia.org.

Former mayor
donates duplex to
Food Brings Hope

Glenn and Connie Ritchey
recently donated a Port
Orange duplex to Food Brings
Hope.
Founder Forough Hosseini
said, "Food Brings Hope
could not succeed in its mis-
sion of breaking the cycle of
poverty for homeless and
other economically disadvan-
taged children enrolled in
Volusia County Schools, were
it not for the generosity of
community members, such
as Glenn and Connie
Ritchey."
With more than 2,200
homeless students in Volusia
County Public Schools, Food
Brings Home works in the ele-
mentary, middle and high
schools to provide an after-
school tutoring program that
includes nourishing meals,
rewards for improvement and
opportunities to visit muse-
ums and attend cultural and
sporting events.
For additional information,
or to coodijl-.iire, e-mail
Beth@FoodBringsHope.org
or visit Food Brings Hope's
website at www.FoodBring-
sHope.org.

Holiday for hounds

Holiday Hound Festival will
be from noon to 3 p.m. Sun-
day, Dec. 2, at the Daytona
Beach Kennel Club, 960 S.
Williamson Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
Open to the public and all
breeds of dogs.
There will be photos with
Santa; crafts, pet and gift ven-
dors, dog contests, blessing of
the animals, food vendors,
50/50 raffle and silent auc-
tion.
For more information, call


(386) 239-3647.

Donations needed

Community Partnership for
Children is in need of busi-
ness and families to adopt
children for its toy drive and
grant their holiday wishes.
For more information or to
make a donation, call (386)
566-6935 or e-mail
jolynn.deal@cbcvf.org.

Andy Romano
Beachfront Park to be
featured in magazine

Even before its anticipated
opening early next year,
Ormond Beach's Andy
Romano Beachfront Park, is
making the news. The park
will be featured in the Decem-
ber issue of the Parks & Rec
Business Magazine.
Voters approved a referen-
dum in the fall of 2010 for a
beachfront park and the city
bought the site at 839 S.
Atlantic Ave. shortly there-
after. Local engineering firm
Zev Cohen & Associates
designed the park and local
contractor Saboungi Con-
struction is building it. It will
open in early 2013.

Vendors needed for
Poinsettia festival

On Saturday, Dec. 8,
UCP/WORC will host a com-
munity Poinsettia Festival to
celebrate the winter holidays.
The event will be from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Holly Hill
Market, 101 Second St., Holly
Hill.
The Poinsettia Festival will
provide family entertain-
ment, fresh locally grown
poinsettias and hand-made
holiday ornaments for pur-
chase, food and more. The
festival will benefit
UCP/WORC which provides
services to youth and adults
with disabilities.
Vendor applications for the
Poinsettia Festival are now
available online at
www.ucpworc.org or call
(386) 523-1398.


202 LINCOLN M"K $2K000 cZd
. 299 dlLt Icdst, leos.
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2655 N. Volusia Avenue
Orange City, Fl, 32763
1-877-890-2235
www.delandautos.com


LINCOLN






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-Optianamlm amr> wiu in I wapnt timing A drind Wli in 1. side hkk nd.1 .. Ol II dm .h aia, S i ias ,o S ayhran m d Anl i, 44,a n Wl EP Ml S99dW f. e sw, 1/2/13


Safe Surrender


clears 34 warrants


For Hometown News
Volnews@hometownnewsol.com
DAYTONA BEACH -
Operation Safe Surrender at
Friendship Baptist Church
attracted 27 people with
outstanding warrants on
Nov. 13.
Only one person went to
jail, charged with two
counts of burglary; the other
26 were released at the
church.
The joint effort by police,
the state attorney's office,
the public defender's office


and Volusia County Judge
Bell Schumann cleared 13
felony warrants, one civil
writ and 20 misdemeanor
warrants.
The event was an oppor-
tunity for individuals to turn
themselves in for minor
warrants in a safe and
friendly environment. The
event was staffed by com-
munity and church mem-
bers with Daytona Beach
Police Department officers
providing procedural assis-
tance.


g UIC)ww.omtwne sOLco


IS SERVED.


'.1


VIZ13 uzs of @anondodicamotoneioa


- ------------- I


Friday, November 23, 2012


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Al1


www.H hometown NewsOL.com







A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 23, 2012


Island Doctors believe that the most important foundation for good health is living a healthy lifestyle. That's why they put so much
emphasis on developing strategies that can help you improve your health. They are known for the personal concern they show their
patients, while providing comprehensive care and treating medical conditions of all kinds. However, it is their focus on taking a
proactive approach that has become their hallmark. In-House Services* include Cardiovascular Health Management, Diabetes
Counseling, Weight Management Counseling, Smoking Cessation, and Exercise Education.


Island Doctors can be a first step
to a healthier you...


Neighborhood doctor!
Roy H. Hinman II, MD
He has been serving the community
for over 12 years.


In.l-


Cardiovascular Health
Sto schedule a Weight Managemel
comingg events. Ex
IIce


house Services*
I Management Diabetes Counseling
nt Counseling Smoking Cessation
exercise Education


Island Doctors New Smyrna Beach Island Doctors
Patricia L. Dranginis, DO William Bermeo, PA
406 Palmetto St., Ste. B 1114 SR 20, Ste. 300
New Smyrna Beach, FL 32168 Interlachen, FL 32073
1-877-434-4676 1-877-434-4676
Mon Nov. 26 & Tues Nov. 27 &
Wed Dec. 5 Mon Dec. 3
11:00 am 1:00 pm 11:00 am 1:00 pm
www.islanddoctors.com www.islanddoctors.com


Island Doctors
John F. Hull, DO
921 North Summit St.
Crescent City, FL 32112
1-877-434-4676
Tues Dec. 4
11:00 am 1:00 pm
www.islanddoctors.com


Island Doctors
Roy H. Hinman II, MD
199 A South US Hwy 17 E
East Palatka, FL 32131
1-877-434-4676
Fri Nov. 30 & Dec. 7
11:00 am 1:00 pm
www.islanddoctors.com


Island Doctors
Roy H. Hinman II, MD
264 A Palm Coast Pkwy NE
Palm Coast, FL 32137
1-877-434-4676
Mon Dec. 3
11:00 am 1:00 pm
www.islanddoctors.com


Island Doctors
Roy H. Hinman II, MD
308 North 2nd St.
Flagler Beach, FL 32136
1-877-434-4676
Thurs Nov. 29
11:00 am 1:00 pm
www.islanddoctors.com


00000W


Medical Centers
serving

Daytona


Your Family First Medical Clinic
Potenciano D. Gonzales, MD
62 Spring Vista Drive, Ste. 101
Debary, FL 32713
386-668-8559
Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fri
9:00 am 5:00 pm


Deltona Medical Center LLC
Manuel Crisanto, MD
747 Fawn Ridge Dr., Ste 200
Orange City, FL 32763
386-668-9800
Mon Fn
9:00 am 5:00 pm

LaNa Medical Care, PA
Christopher R. Larrazabal, MD
Patrick J. Larrazabal, MD
500 Memorial Circle, Ste. A
Ormond Beach, FL 32174
386-676-2779
Mon Thurs 8:30 am 4:00 pm
Fn 8:30 am -11:00 am


Edgewater Internal Medicine
Leslie Lee, MD
2327 South Ridgewood Ave.
Edgewater, FL 32141
386-428-4640
Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fn
8:30 am 5:00 pm

Coastal Family Practice
Tina Fischer-Carne, MD
Margaret Chang, MD
Patricia Fredette-Huffman, MD
1404 S. Ridgewood Ave.
Edgewater, FL 32132
386-426-8166
Call for appointments


Volusia Primary Care
Indravadan Shah, MD
667 Beville Rd., Ste. B
South Daytona, FL 32119
386-322-2224
Mon, Tues, Thurs 9:00 am 5:00 pm
Wed 9:00 am 12:00 pm
Fri 9:00 am 3:00 pm
Century Clinical Family Medicine, LLC
Loray A Blair-Britt, MD
1410 LPGA Blvd., Ste. 136
Daytona Bch, FL 32117
386-274-4750
Mon, Tues, Wed 8:30 am 5:00 pm
Thurs 8:30 am 7:00 pm
Fn 8:30 am 2:00 pm
www.centuryclinical.com


Steven C Watry, DO
New Smyrna Beach Location
902 N. Dixie Freeway
New Smyrna Beach, FL 32168
386-663-3003
Mon Fn
8:00 am 5:00 pm
Deland Location
646 W. Plymouth Ave.
Deland, FL 32720
386-663-3003
Tues & Thurs
Call for appointments


With more than


50 years of experience in the

health care industry, Humana is a

leading Medicare Advantage plan

in Florida with more than


352,000 members.**


'/


/


/


A i*jrn \


Humana has strong partnerships with local doctors, hospitals and providers who make your health a high
priority. Humana currently has 62,000 doctors and more than 200 hospitals in its Florida network.

And Humana constantly innovates with programs designed to keep you healthy and active, as well as take


care of you when you are sick.


With Humana you get a plan to help save you money on your medical and prescription drug cost. Plus
you receive many extras such as a gym membership at no extra cost to you to help you live life fully.


Now is a great time to take a look at
what Humana has to offer you.

Call today to find out why so many have chosen Humana.

1-800-833-2316 (TTY: 711)
8:00 a.m. 8:00 p.m., 7 days a week




Medicare Advantage Plan
pnrollmenft run n frrnm


HUMANA.



Isfana d Doctors
IT'S NEVER Too LATE To IMPROVE YOUR HEALTH





Don't


October 15 through December 7. miss Out!***


* Not all services are covered under all health plans and patients are responsible for checking their health plan documents for coverage.
** Source: CMS Medicare Advantage enrollment data by state August 2012. ***Medicare beneficiaries may enroll in the plan only during
specific times of the year. Contact Humana for more information.
Humana is a Medicare Advantage organization with a Medicare contract. Other providers are available in Humana's network.
Y0040_GHHHDHYHH CMS Accepted


You can call today
tour or attend upc

OPEN HOI


---


A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 23, 2012


Hometown News


Uolc






Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B1


Ormond Fine Autos w
82 N. US1, Ormond Beach
82 N380-872-2474
C 4 ormondfineimports.com
ho o H : M 5p St p John Abramovic
c' Showroom Hours: M-F Oam-5pm Sat 9Oam-2pm President
LID


O ond ech th Cut this out for
Dining & OmndBach E
a Beach Flash Fried
Artichoke Hearts
or Buffalo Garlic I
Chicken Chunks 01
SECTIID NI I1 Coupon per table with N
Your lte or mine purchase of $20 or more C"
SECTION B FRIDAY, NOV. 23, 2012 I Not valid w/any other discount or
SECTION B FRIDAY, NOV. 23, \2012 1 386-672-3567 coupon. expires 11/29/12
L - - - - -i


Out &


about


FRIDAY, Nov. 23

*Ice Staking at the Band-
shell: Ice skating at the
oceanfront Bandshell will
continue through Jan. 6.
Located behind the Hilton
Daytona Beach Oceanfront
Resort, the tent-covered
portable ice skating rink
features real ice. For more
information on Holidays at
Daytona Beach activities, go
to holidaysatthebeach.com.
*55th Birthplace of Speed
Antique Car Show and
Gaslight Parade: The Gaslight
Parade will be at 7 p.m.
Participating antique cars and
trucks should meet at the
Casements between 5 and
6:45 p.m. for registration and
lineup. There will be free
music and food available for
purchase before the parade.
No throwing of candy from
cars per City of Ormond Beach
ordinance.
*Spark the Spirit Celebra-
tion: The New Smyrna Beach
Loop kicks off the holiday
season with Spark the Spirit.
The celebration runs from
4:30-7:30 p.m. along historic
Canal Street, New Smyrna
Beach. Festivities include the
town tree lighting, carriage
rides, visits with Santa, live
entertainment and a business-
decorating contest. Stores will
be open for holiday shopping.
This event is part of the
Christmas on Canal Street
holiday event series. For more
information, visit nsbwater-
frontloop.com/events.

SATURDAY, Nov. 24
*Car Show: The Daytona
Beach Car Show & Food Truck
Bazaar will be from 5-8 p.m.
at Bruce Rossmeyer's Destina-
tion Daytona, 1637 N. U. S. 1,
Ormond Beach. There will be
a DJ, entertainment and Food
truck bazaar (no coolers
please). For more information,
visit brucerossmeyer.com.
*Play Petanque: A Volusia
County Petanque Club is
forming. Petanque is the
French version of Bocce Ball
that does not require formal
courts. People interested in
participating should meet at
11 a.m. Saturday, near the
pavilion in the picnic area at
the Ponce Inlet Lighthouse.
Instruction for beginners and
boules provided.
For more information call
(386) 760-3031 or email
Bill@gerardbenton.com.
*Flagler Avenue Art & Wine
Walks: Wine connoisseurs
may leave the turkey leftovers
in the refrigerator and join the
monthly Flagler Avenue Wine
Walk/Art Walk from 1-7 p.m.
in the New Smyrna Beach
See OUT, B4


The annual Turkey Run
draws thousands to the
Daytona International
Speedway for fun, sun
TI .:T and a whole lot of
antique cars for the car
-- enthusiasts and the
-- .: curious.
.-- .-.-.......--















Hometown News File Art


Family fun and fast cars on tap for


the 39th annual Daytona Turkey Run


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
A 5,000 horse-power dragster that
runs on jet fuel is just one of the new
attractions lined up for this year's Day-
tona Turkey Run car show and swap
meet on Thanksgiving weekend.
The largest in the U.S., the four-day
show kicks off at 8 a.m. Thanksgiving
Day at Daytona International Speed-
way and runs through Sunday, Nov. 25.
The jet dragster, which was designed
and built by Larsen Motorsports and
students at Embry Riddle Aeronautical
University, will be unveiled at 1 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 23. Driver Elaine Larsen,
one of only three women licensed to
drive jet-powered dragsters, will be on
hand to sign autographs and answer
questions.
"One of the best things about this
show is it attracts fans from around the
world who attend year after year, with-
out fail," said James Brady, director of
vendor relations and promotions for


Daytona Beach Car Shows, which over-
sees the event. "In order to keep them
coming back, we have to raise the bar
every November and give guests some-
thing new and exciting to experience.
This year is out-of-this-world exciting."
In addition to the jet dragster, visitors
will also see:
*The Spirit of Daytona Racing Team's
2013 Corvette Daytona Prototype,
which completed its first year of racing
in the GRAND-AM Rolex Sports Car
Racing Series;
*Grave Digger, one of the most influ-
ential and iconic monster trucks of all
time;
*The Miss Geico Offshore Power-
boat, a sleek, 50-foot racing boat pow-
ered by a six-time world championship
racing team;
*A Sports & More Memorabilia Auc-
tion where you can see and bid on
some of the most famous and history
defining items from NASCAR;
*"Big Daddy" Don Garlits, the
beloved father of drag racing and the


first driver to surpass the 270 MPH
mark in the quarter mile; and
*A Veterans' Tribute Event at noon
Saturday, Nov. 24, honoring the men
and women in military service.
The Turkey Run will feature more
than 5,000 vintage, classic, muscle and
racecars, and trucks on display and for
sale, as well as a massive swap meet in
which vendors sell and trade hard-to-
find auto parts and accessories. There
also are arts and crafts, and a full mid-
way of food vendors.
The Turkey Run is sponsored in part
by Bright House Networks. Admission
is $15 Thursday through Saturday and
$10 on Sunday with free parking. Chil-
dren younger than 11 are free when
accompanied by an adult. Show hours
are 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday, Friday
and Saturday and 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sun-
day.
To purchase tickets or for more infor-
mation about the Daytona Turkey Run,
visit www.daytonabeach-
carshows.com.


The Club Scene


*Bank & Blues Club:
Daytona Blues Society True
Blues Jam is at 7:30 p.m.
each Wednesday. The
Showcase Act will play at
8:30 p.m. Daytona Blues
Society "True Blues" Live Jam
open jam session is from 10
p.m. to 1 a.m. each Wednes-
day. There is a $3 cover. For
more information and a full
events schedule, visit the
website at DaytonaBluesSo-
ciety.org.
*Black Sheep Pub and
Eating House: Happy hour is
daily from 3 to 7 p.m. and 9
p.m. to close. Black Sheep
has social night on Wednes-
day. Happy Hour is all night


and live Team Trivia starts at
7:15 p.m. with gift card
prizes. Every Saturday night is
live music starting at 8 p.m.
Black Sheep Pub is at 890 S.
Atlantic Ave., Ormond Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 673-5933 or visit
www.theblacksheep.co.
*Bruce Rossmeyer's
Destination Daytona: Every
Thursday evening is Bike
Night at Saints & Sinners Pub.
There is live music from 7 to
10 p.m. All model bikes
welcome. The second
Sunday of the month is
Super Swap Sunday Car &
Motorcycle Swap Meet from
8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Vendor spots


are $10 for an 18-foot by 30-
foot space. Proceeds benefit
Camp Boggy Creek. There is
live music at 1 p.m. Live
Music at Saints & Sinners Pub
every Thursday, Saturday &
Sunday. The schedule is
available at www.bruceross-
meyer.com.
*Caf6 Da Vinci: Live
entertainment is offered
each weekend. An open mic
night is held each Monday
beginning at 7 p.m. Cafe Da
Vinci is at 112 W. Georgia
Ave., DeLand. For more
information, call (386) 736-
0008 or visit cafedavinide-
land.com.
*Caffeine Bistro and Tiki


Bar: Live entertainment is
offered Thursday through
Saturday on the deck with a
DJ inside. Kona Tiki Bar
opens at 3 p.m. Happy hour
daily from 3 to 7 p.m. There
are daily food and drink
specials. A late night dinner
menu is available until 1:30
a.m. Private dining, parties
and special events are
available in the Wine Cellar.
Caffeine Bistro and Tiki Bar is
open 3 p.m. to 2 a.m.
Tuesday through Saturday at
49 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach. For more
information, call (386) 672-

See SCENE, B2


Week of 11-23-2012

ARIES March 21-April 20
Aries, while there's much
about a situation that you
don't understand, you will
quickly be filled in on all the
details you need to know to
get the job done.

TAURUS April 21-May 21
Taurus, confrontation will get
you nowhere. It is better to
avoid any troublesome par-
ties and simply go on with
your days. No need to put
monkey wrenches in the
plans.

GEMINI May 22-June 21
Take some time to reflect on
what you need to get done,
Gemini. Things are about to
get more hectic, and it will
help to know what is on your
schedule in the coming days.

CANCER June 22-July 22
There is no need to put off
romantic endeavors, Cancer.
Make time to further rela-
tionships, and you will be
happier for having made the
additional effort.

LEO July 23-Aug.23
Leo, a casual encounter with
an old friend goes by like no
time has elapsed at all.
Agree to keep in touch and
spend more time together
going forward.

VIRGO Aug. 24-Sept.22
Virgo, there are too many
messes to clean up, so
instead of digging in you
may just decide to procrasti-
nate a little longer. Just be
sure to make up the time
later on.

LIBRA Sept. 23-Oct. 23

You may find that things that
are beneficial for others may
not always be beneficial for
you, Libra. But often you
have to make sacrifices for
the benefit of the entire
group.

SCORPIO Oct. 24-Nov. 22

Certain challenges may be
tough to conquer, Scorpio.
But with the right help you
can get the job done. Gemini
may be your shining light
this week.
See SCOPES, B3


$6.95 Burger Special


Available for lunch and dinner
Served with a side of fries


S lthei


ish

Your plate or mine


Sunday Brunch

Allyou can eat Buffet
r-----------

I FREE Mimosa Ithe
with Buffet Purchase Ui
S on Sunday 3 .
S Mu~N bie 21 ye-.rs old *,ih valid l i-. "


I ,


Come See our New Menu

Now serving 70% More

Dinner Portion Items


Adults $16.95
Children $5.95

Single Trip $9.95
Omelette Breakfast $7.95

The Dish's
full menu is now served
Monday- Saturday


IJ
S S -e* S .
6. 60. s. U *aeel .1 S S @1-7









DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Scene
From page B1
7277 or visit
CaffeineWineBar.com.
*The C Note: Line dancing
lessons are offered from 7 to 9


p.m. Tuesday. Cost is $4.
Ballroom dance lessons are
held from 6-7 p.m. Wednes-
day. Cost is $5. The C Note is
at 1301 Canal St., New Smyrna
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 423-0700.
*Down the Hatch: Come to
Down the Hatch for Turkey


Rod Run on Friday and
Saturday night. Friday night
will feature '50s and '60s
music by The Donnie Bostic
band from 6-close and on
Saturday will feature The MOB
from 6-close. There will be
drink and dinner specials daily.
Down the Hatch is located at


We are the price pleasers!
Fresh Meats Artisan Made Sausage Grass Fed Beef Fresh Vegetables Salads Made Fresh Daily
Family Owned & Operated Delivery & Catering


PEOPLE'S
PREMIUM MEATS 0 "'
673-2667 -I"
663 S. Nova Rd, Ormond Beach
Near Hand Ave & Nova Rd.
Open Mon-Sat 8:30-6 Sundays 11-5


Bring in this ad for $5.1
Purchase of $35 or n


Try our meat packages and save!


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more




EBT Welcomed


Fancy,


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Present .hs
$8 OFF*


Japanese Gri
Dine In *


II & Sushi Bar
Carry Out


We Serve Beer, Wine & Sake


Hang on to your hat!


4894 Front St., Ponce Inlet. For
more information, call (386)
761-4831.
*Fletcher's Cigar Bar &
Social: Tuesday night is Beer
Club. There is a free new craft
beer every Tuesday (half off
every beer every Tuesday).
Cost is $15 monthly or $150
annually. Thursday night is
poker night. There is no buy-in,
free to play. Fletcher's Cigar
Bar & Social is at 1220 Hand
Ave., Ormond Beach. For more
information, call (386) 677-
2700 or visit www.fletcherscig-
arbar.com.
*Fountain Beach Resort:
The resort is home to the
Oasis Tiki Bar & Grill. Karaoke
is held 5-10 p.m. Friday-
Monday. Fountain Beach
Resort is at 313 S. Atlantic Ave.,
Daytona Beach. For more
information, call (386) 255-


1001.
*Frappes North: Wine
tasting are at 6 p.m. the first
Tuesday of each month.
Reservations are required. Live
Music Friday Nights is from 7
to 11 p.m. Frappes North is at
123 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond
Beach. For reservations, call
(386) 615-4888 or visit
www.frappesnorth.com.
*The Garlic: Blues and jazz
musicians perform seven
nights a week. Muddy Harp"
Hodgson plays pop, rock and
the blues from 7-11 p.m.
Friday and Saturday and 6-10
p.m. Wednesday. Saxophonist
Thom Chambers perform from
6-10 p.m. Sunday and
Monday. Broadway and
standards with Mike Lamy will
be held from 6-10 p.m.
Tuesday adn 1:30 p.m.-close
Thursday. The Garlic is at 556


Two-year-old Hailey
Goff of Ormond
Beach holds onto her
new firefighter helmet
as the winds picked
up during the 4th
annual Riverfest
Seafood Festival at
Rockefeller Gardens,
Saturday, Nov. 17. The
festival was loaded
with activities for the
kids and seafood for
the adults.


Randy Barber
staff photographer
E. Third Ave. New Smyrna
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 424-6660.
*Inlet Harbor Restaurant &
Marina: Live entertainment is
offered each night. Inlet
Harbor is at 133 Inlet Harbor
Road, Ponce Inlet. For more
information, call (386) 767-
5590.
*Lagerheads Bar & Grill:
Donn Hill will perform from 6-
10 p.m. Friday. Havana Brown
will perform from 6-10 p.m.
Saturday. Sunday watch NFL
Sunday Ticket. Ed Wolford will
perform from 5 to 9 p.m.
Monday and Tuesday. Mark D.
Moore will perform from 5 to
9 p.m. Wednesday. Lagerheads
is at 2986 Ocean Shore Blvd.,
Ormond-by-the-Sea. For more
information, call (386) 265-
See SCENE, B3


NORWOOD'S 17TH ANNUAL HOLIDAY

FOOD & WINE FESTIVAL!














FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30TH
7:00 PM- 9:30 PM
ANNOUNCING OUR NEW WINERY EVENING!
Friday night is an elegant and intimate event full of great wine,
fantastic food, and great entertainment by Thomas Jones!
$60 Advance Purchase
$70 Day of the Event
Plus, we will be offering exclusive blending seminars for an addition $20 per Person!
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1 ST
1:00 PM- 4:30 PM
OUR GRAND TASTING!
Sample over 400 wines from around the world and enjoy delicious food
and deserts. Live entertainment by The Pirates!
$55 Advance Purchase
$65 Day of the Event
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2ND
1 1:30 AM- 2:00 PM
ANNOUNCING OUR NEW SUNDAY JAZZ BRUNCH!
Enjoy all you can eat brunch plus all you can drink Mimosas, Bloody
Mary Bar, and Red or White Sangria! And, enjoy great Jazz
entertainment by Thomas Jones & Company.
This great event is sponsored by
SEAGLASS
WINES
$25 Advance Purchase
$30 Day of the Event


Three Day Festival Pass
Enjoy Friday's Winery Evening, Saturday's Grand Tasting, and Sunday's Jazz Brunch advance purchase

Just $120! Save ..o$45!


anu wv sea OR Qia
South Causeway, New Smyrna Beach
386.428.4621


Our wine tents will be open
throughout the weekend
offering great special pricing
on all your favorite wines.


Hometown News
NEW ; :. 'r pE,:LFjFLORIDA

SEAGLASS


II[ lll IiiIo~ollm)][Ii[] :II gllllllIo:311ioo -['111 1ilk 1 ]f,

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190Ws G 0d.u. # 1 0Oo Ba
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SI www.norwoods.com

S If life hands ou a lemon, make a Whiskey Sour!

Hospitality Training .* Have Fun/Make Money
and anterdi ite Job Placement
Full & Part Time Positions!
Pouring passion into hospitality for over 30 years! How to land the job of your dreams.

Call Now 386-673-6477
1132 W. Granada Blvd, Ormond Beach, FL 32174 www.bartendersplus.com


B2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 23, 2012


Hometown News









DINING & ENTERTAINMENT -M017 =.r. .


Scene
From page B2
1977
*LuLu's Oceanside Grill:
LuLu's shows college and pro
football. Daily lunch specials
and chef's specials all week
long. Live entertainment Friday
and Saturday nights 9 p.m.-
midnight. Brunch is served
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. each
Sunday. LuLu's is at 30 S.
Atlantic Ave., Ormond Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 673-2641 or visit
lulusoceansidegrill.com.
*Moose Family Center: Five
O'Clock Charley will perform
from 7 to 10 p.m. Wednesday,
at 601 W. Granada Blvd.,

Scopes
From page B1

SAGITTARIUS -
Nov. 23-Dec. 21
There is no point in speculat-
ing about your finances,
Sagittarius. Keep track of
your deposits and with-
drawals so you have a han-
dle on all accounts.

CAPRICORN Dec. 22-Jan. 20
Now is not the time to leap
without looking, Capricorn.
You have to be cautious with
your choices and actions this
time of the month. Don't
make waves so close to the
holidays.

AQUARIUS- Jan. 21-Feb. 18
Aquarius, although you do
plenty, someone around the
house could really use some
more assistance from you. It
may take some juggling of
your schedule to accom-
plish.

PISCES Feb. 19-March 20
Usually your outpouring of
creative juices is unstop-
pable, Pisces. This week you
could have a little trouble
thinking up new ideas.


Ormond Beach. For informa-
tion, call (386) 673-8722.
*Norwood's Restaurant
and Wine Shop: Free wine
tasting are from 5 to 7 p.m.
each Friday on the deck and
Saturday in the shop with
complimentary cheeses.
Norwood's is at 400 Second
Ave., New Smyrna Beach. For
more information, call (386)
428-4621.
*Ocean Deck: Karaoke is
from 4 to 8 p.m. each Saturday
and Sunday. Caribbean Posse
performs from 10 p.m. to 2
a.m., each Thursday through
Sunday. Tom Redmond
performs classic rock from 5 to
8 p.m. each Friday and 10 p.m-
2 a.m. each Monday. The
Ocean Deck is at 127 S. Ocean
Ave., Daytona Beach. For more
information, call (386) 253-
5224 or visit www.ocean-
deck.com.
*Ohana Luau Dinner Show:
This dinner show spectacular
and family-style feast will be
each Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. The show has a 6:30
p.m. seating, dinner at 7:15


p.m. and show at 7:30 p.m., at
the Hawaiian Inn, 2301 S.
Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach
Shores. Participants will learn
traditional dances with
Polynesian women, warriors
and keikis (children). A flaming
fire knife dance and hula with
audience participation will be
featured. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 255-5411, Ext.
186, or myohanaluau.com.
*Peter's Wine Shop:
Girlfriends Get Together is from
4 to 7 p.m. each Wednesday.
Thursday wine tasting is from
5 to 9 p.m. Guest wine
experts pour and discuss wine.
Peter's Wine Shop is at 1665
Dunlawton, No. 105, Port
Orange. For more information,
call (386) 689-1946, email
peter@peterswineshop.com or
visit
www.peterswineshop.com.
Pirana Grille: Five O' Clock
Charley will perform from 5:30
to 8:30 p.m. each Thursday at
241 N. U.S. 1, Ormond Beach.
For more information, visit
fiveoclockcharley.com.
*Seabreeze Coffee Connec-


tion: A hand drum circle is at 8
p.m. each Wednesday at 315
Seabreeze Blvd., Daytona
Beach. For more information,
visit drumcircle.meetup.com.
*The Shores Resort & Spa:
Rick Steffen will perform from
noon to 3 p.m. Monday-Friday,
at the resort, 2637 S. Atlantic
Ave., Daytona Beach Shores.
For more information, call
(386) 767-7350.
*Top of Daytona: Linda
Epstein Flynn performs each
Tuesday from 6 to 9 p.m.,
2625 S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona
Beach Shores. For more
information, go to expresso-
music.com.
*VFW Post 4250: "The Little
V" is cranking up again for the
fall season by resuming its
homemade Friday night
dinners with all the fixins'
These dinners are open to the
public.. Dinner starts at 5:30
p.m. with music and dancing
at 7 p.m. Post 4250 is behind
the New Smyrna Beach
Airport, next to Enterprise
Rental. For more information,
call (386) 423-1789 or visit
www.vfwpost4250.com.


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Friday, November 23, 2012


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3


www.H hometown NewsOL.com







B4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 23, 2012


Out
From page B1
Waterfront Loop. During the
progressive event, wine lovers
may sample from more than
100 showcased vintages.
Wine tasting passports are
$25 and are available at 113
Flagler Ave., at the tent at
Flagler Avenue and Cooper
Street, or at the corner of
Flagler Avenue and South
Atlantic Avenue. Passports
include 20 tasting tickets and a
keepsake wine glass. Some
locations feature both one-
and multi-ticket wines to


sample. Those who want to
share their 20 tasting tickets
with a friend may get an
additional wine glass for $5.
The event coincides with the
Flagler Avenue Art Walk. Artists
offer fine art exhibits from 10
a.m.-5 p.m. along the Avenue.
The event is sponsored by
the Merchants of Flagler
Avenue. For more information
on the progressive wine
tasting, call (386) 428-1600.
*Antique Car Show: This
event will be from 10 a.m.-3
p.m. at Fortunato Park
(northeast corner of the
Granada Bridge). This show is
for 1984 and older vehicles
(no modifieds/customs/hot


rods). Registration opens for
show vehicles and car sale
corral at 8 a.m. Registration
closes at 11 a.m. For the
awards presentation, you must
be present to win.
This year's Antique Car Show
will feature the 1956 Mercury
Montclair, an antique vehicle
that accurately represents the
flashy American cars of the
mid-1950s. The public can
view the parade and show for
free. There is no charge for
vehicles participating in the
Gaslight Parade. For general
information or for show
registration cost information,
call (386) 672-1861.
*Coastal Christmas Market:
The Coastal Christmas Market
will fill New Smyrna Beach's
Canal Street Historic District
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and will
feature live entertainment,
children's activities, and local
goods and gifts. How-to
workshops and trackless train
rides also will be offered. This
event is part of the Christmas
on Canal Street holiday event
series. For more information,
visit
nsbwaterfrontloop.com/events


IbmenNws--------------
3000DS gOiBuy1
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OPEN LUNCH & DINNER
Full Bar with Large Selection of Import & Craft Beers,
and Over 36 Beers on Tap


*b


And the winner is...


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Four-year-old Samuel Baldwin declares victory over the Kid's Zone as Maya Ulibarri,
6, look on during the 4th annual Riverfest Seafood Festival at Rockefeller Gardens,
Saturday, Nov. 17.


*Parade of Lights: The
Daytona Beach Area Conven-
tion and Visitors Bureau and Al


386-676-0073
-------------------------- ----------- ---
Buy Two BiuyIBuffet
Get One i



(with 2 Beverages) i ( ith 2
Lunch or Dinner (With 2 beverages)
Cannot be combined with :1 Cannot be combined with



138 S. Nova Rd. Ormond Beach, Fl 32174
Mon-Sun 10:30am-9:30pm p A


Smith Productions will present
"The Parade of Lights," which
will kick off the city's second
annual Holidays at Daytona
Beach lineup of wintertime
activities. The Parade of Lights
begins at 5:15 p.m. featuring
local high school bands, show
cars from the Turkey Run
classic automobile event, civic
groups and dance troupes. The
parade route will begin on
Main Street at the corner of
Peninsula Drive. Some of
Central Florida's best food
trucks will also be a part of the
festivities. They will be lined
along Main Street from 4 p.m.-
10 p.m. For more information
on Holidays at Daytona Beach
activities, go to holidaysatthe-
beach.com.
*Light Up Volusia Nights:
The ceremony will unveil
festive holiday lights and
decorations at 7:15 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 24, at the Ocean
Center, Daytona Beach Hilton
Oceanfront Resort, Ocean Walk
Shoppes and the historic
oceanfront Bandshell. The
Ocean Center will feature an
ornate 40-foot Christmas tree
that will be officially lit for the
season by attending city and
county officials a part of the
ceremony. The beach-themed
holiday d4cor will include the
return of Sandy the Seahorse,
the event's mascot. Light Up


.i..

HI0/.'F


'I''I:I OAG 98CYEMRIS D319(8)3297
ORODBAC 30 .GAAD UD327 30)075I

EDEI E I1208 S RIIDGWO HEI3213 (38I)'23-ii


Volusia Nights takes place from
5 p.m.-9 p.m. and also will
include entertainment,
refreshments, kid's activities,
and arts and crafts.
For more information on
Holidays at Daytona Beach
activities, go to holidaysatthe-
beach.com.
*Dance: The Greater
Daytona Chapter of USA
Dance will host a ballroom
dance from 7-10 p.m. at Silver
Sands Middle School, 1300
Herbert St., Port Orange. Cost
is $6 for members, $10 for
non-members and $3 for
students. Admission includes
50-minute group lesson from
7-7:50 p.m. Dressy casual attire
is requested. For more
information, call (386) 756-
8433 or (386) 427-4591 or
visit greaterdaytonachapter.org.

SUNDAY, Nov.25
*Poetry Reading: Travallion
and The Tomoka Poets will be
hosting Poetry in the Park from
1-3 p.m. at Sugar Mill Gardens,
950 Sugar Mill Road, Port
Orange. Free to the public. For
more information, call (386)
615-6433.
*Service for Wholeness:
First Presbyterian Church
Daytona Beach will hold its
Services for Wholeness at 6:30
p.m. For more information, call
(386) 253-4581.

TUESDAY, Nov. 27
*Pet photos with Santa:
This event will be from 6-9
p.m. at the Volusia Mall. For
more information, visit
www.volusiamall.net.
*Improv & Indie: Live
comedy with Random Acts of
Insanity Improv Troupe,
followed by the indie movie
"Hello, I Must be Going" at 8
p.m. at 242 S. Beach Street,
Daytona Beach. Tickets are $5.
For more information, call
(386) 252-3118.

WEDNESDAY, Nov. 28

*Music for Prayer and
Meditation: The instrumental-
ists of Music for Prayer and
Meditation and the Port
Orange Ministerial Association,
invite you to a half hour of
beautiful music each Wednes-
day from 12:15 to 12:45 p.m.
at All Saints Lutheran Church,
751 Dunlawton Ave., Port
Orange. The half-hour is an
opportunity to experience an
See OUT, B7


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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23RD,
Don Hill, 6-10p
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24TH,
Havana Brown, 6-10p
Sunday, November 25th, Direct TV
NFL Ticket Watch your games Here
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 26TH,
Ed Wolford, 5-9p
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27TH, Sm
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Ed Wolford, 5-9p
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28TH,
Mark D Moore, 5-9p
Public Welcome


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n Live Music
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SHamburgers & Chicken
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Please help make this Christmas special


"T.'s FOR TOT ----------------------
TOYS FO TOTS Receive a FREE

Chicken Sandwich
when you donate
(drop off) any
New Unwrapped Toy
to our
Toys for Tots drive
Nov 12 -Dec 14th
Valid at this location only
International Speedway Blvd.
www.chick-fil-a.com/International Speedway
-----------------------------------------



U.S. MARINE CORPS RESERVE
For more information go to www.toysfortots.org

100 N. Williamson Blvd. Daytona Beach, FLorida.
www.chick-fil-a.com/International Speedway


B4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 23, 2012


Hometown News








Friday, November 23, 2012 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B5


Navigating new operating


system can be tricky


W ndows 8 came out
couple days
before Halloween
and I've had a lot of calls
from people asking me if
they should consider
upgrading.
In the past, whenever
Microsoft released a new
operating system, I have
always advised people not
to jump on the band wagon
right away but rather stay
with their proven operating
system for as long as
possible (a year or more) to
give the folks at Microsoft
enough time to work out all
the bugs that get submitted
after the new operating
system has been released
into the wild.
Sometimes the transition
goes smoothly (as it did
with the transition to
Windows XP) and some-
times the transition is a
disaster (as it was with
Windows ME) but in the
past, it was always fairly
easy to find new machines
running the older, more
proven operating systems
and wait until they got all
the bugs fixed on the new
system before making a
change. This strategy
helped many people avoid
the Windows Vista fiasco
several years ago and
instead transition straight
into the more stable
Windows 7.
Well here we are just a
couple weeks after the
release of Windows 8 and
I'm afraid the strategy of
waiting a goodly amount of
time for them to prove the
new system in the real
world just might be limited
this time around.
You see, just a few days
after the release of Windows
8 I ventured down to the
local big-box office supply
store to have a look and was
really surprised to find only
Windows 8 machines on the
floor! I asked the sales guy if
they still had anyWindows 7
machines. He brought me
over to a rack with a half a
dozen tags or so that you
could bring to the cashier
and they would get one of
the remaining Windows 7


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


machines from the back but
was told they have none "on
the floor." And when the
ones they have in the back
were gone that was it. No
more Windows 7 machines
would be available from
that big box store.
This time around I'm not
so sure how long the older,
provenWindows 7 operat-
ing systems are going to be
available on new machines.
So, what exactly is wrong
with Windows 8? Well, that's
the real question now isn't
it? Until the new system has
had some time in the real
world to shake out the bugs
we really don't know what, if
anything, is wrong with it. It
maybe the most stable
system yet but one thing
that is obvious at a glance is
thatWindows 8 is the most
radical operating system
change since it went from
Windows 3.1 to Windows
95.
The biggest, most glaring
change is that with Win-
dows 8, Microsoft has seen
fit to do away with the
Windows start button (the
button at the lower left
corner of the desktop that
first came out with Win-
dows 95) and replace it with
a new-fangled start screen
that in no way resembles
the start menu that we've
been using for almost 20
years!
It's like they've decided
that all machines are tablets
now which they most
certainly are not.
Last week I answered my
first call on a Windows 8
machine and I'll be honest,
I wasn't prepared at all for
what I encountered.
I spent a considerable
amount of time just looking
around trying to find the
familiar features, tools and
controls that we've come to
expect inWindows and
found that (thankfully)
most of the tools and


"

;jl
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x- G R ILL)


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features are still there, it's
finding them that's the
problem.
After I successfully com-
pleted that call I did some-
thing I'd advised against oh
so many times and went out
and bought a machine with
Windows 8 just so I would
have a system to become
familiar with. The You Tube
videos just weren't going to
cut it this time around.
I'm happy to say that I can
indeed support the new
system.When people call for
support I know how to walk
them through getting
connected to me quickly and
that's 90 percent of the battle.
Once I'm connected I can
help people learn the new
system, find what they are
looking for and get their
problems solved. And so far
so good, aside from the
missing start button the
system seems lightning fast
and pretty stable. I just hope
no serious "gotchas" pop up
this early in the game.

Sean McCarthy fixes
computers. He can be
reached at (888) 752-9049 or
help@ComputeThisOn-
line.com (no hyphens).


SI


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Mon-Fri


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128 South Nova Road (corner of Nova & Granada)
Ormond Beach, Florida 32174
Phone: (386) 672-9577
Fax: (386) 672-3661
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Friday, November 23, 2012


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B5


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


MARKET
Open Mon-Sun: 10 am- 6 pm
677-1511
Steamers, Scallops, Squid,
Mussels, Clams,
Chopped Clams, Oysters,
Shucked Oysters, Smoked
Salmon, Stuffed Clams, Live
Eels, Finnan Haddie,
Smoked Eels, Clam Chowder,
Fish Chowder, Smoked Fish
Dip, Smoked Fish, Escargots,
Cod, Grouper, Swordfish,
Haddock, Mackerel, Flounder,
Pompano, Whiting, Shrimp,
Blue Crab, Soft Shell Crab,
King Crab, Snow Crab, Stone
Crab, Lobster Tails,Nova Lox,
Lobster Meat, Live- Maine
Lobster, Scungilli, Conch,
Salmon, Frog Legs, Bacalao,
Sardines, Smelts,
Smoked Mullet, Wine
RESTAURANT
Open Mon-Sun: 10:30 am- 9 pm
673-8888
Steamed & Fried Oysters,
Steamed Clams, Steamed
Mussels, Steamed & Fried
Shrimp, Ahi Tuna, Appetizers,
Calamari, Crab Cakes, Shrimp
Cocktail Platters, Cole Slaw,
Hush Puppies, Onion Rings,
PARTY PLATTERS
Northern Water Platter
w/Lobster Clams & Mussels
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B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 23, 2012


Festival of Trees


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Museum Guild president Dr. Kay Brawley, left, poses with past presidents of the
trustees Debbie Allen and Barbara Coleman, right, both of Ormond Beach during the
8th annual Festival of Trees at the Museum of Arts & Sciences in Daytona Beach,
Thursday, Nov. 15. The festival is sponsored by the museum guild. The full-sized deco-
rated designer Christmas trees will be up for silent auction during the entire Festival
and will go to the highest bidders at the conclusion of the Festival on Sunday, Dec. 2.
For more information visit, www.MOAS.org, or call (386) 255-0285.

LaRoche's Over 60 Years in Business USED FURNITURE FRUIT TREES
0 - -- a. r.. rar.er C nI LARGEST SELECTION IN THE AREA


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-----------------------------------


How to get the most out


of your Christmas cactus


One of the greatest joys
of the holiday season
is the colorful
Christmas cactus. These
majestic plants come in a
variety of colors including
red, white, pink, magenta,
yellow and orange.
These plants are a
popular commodity at most
retail outlets during the
holidays and usually will
sell out fast. The individual
flowers can add a burst of
color to your d6cor for a
week or more, while a single
plant's blooming cycle can
continue for a month or
more.
Christmas cacti, or
schlumbergera russelliana,
are not true cacti so they
will not tolerate totally dry
conditions for long periods
of time. These plants are
native to Brazil and normal-
ly grow up in the trees and
thrive on organic materials
such as mold and rotting
leaves.
Since they enjoy the
shade of the tropical forest,
they will not tolerate direct
sun or dry conditions.
These plants can last for
many years under the right
conditions and with a little
TLC.
When the plants mature,
the leaves tend to form a
cascading burst of color
that looks great in a hanging


GARDEN
NOOK
JOE ZELENAK


tr "il


basket. You can also easily
propagate the plants by
taking cuttings and planting
them directly in a high
quality potting soil that is
light in texture.
Christmas cacti are fairly
easy to grow in an indoor
home atmosphere. They
have a great ability top
withstand cool tempera-
tures and short periods of
dry spells. As easy as it is for
these plants to grow, it will
take a little extra TLC to get
the bountiful flowers that
are their trademark.
One important factor in
the flowering process is to
start allowing the soil to dry
out between watering cycles
as winter approaches. It is
also very important to place
the plants in an area that
will have less than 12 hours
of natural or artificial light
for at least six weeks.
Also, it is important to
keep the temperature cool
during this process. Once
you have your flowers
started, you can resume
your normal watering
schedule along with your


normal room temperatures.
As you can see, with a
little TLC and some special
care, you can have beautiful
flowering Christmas cacti
year after year without the
cost of having to replace
your plants every year.
If you buy poinsettias for
the holidays, one of the
most common pest prob-
lems you might encounter
is the whitefly. If you shake
the leaves of the plant and
you see little white specs
flying around the plant,
your poinsettia is infested
with whiteflies.
Whiteflies are typically
very hard to control but
with this quick tip, you can
avoid dangerous insecti-
cides. You can use a hand-
held vacuum to get rid of
these pests, simply disturb
the leaves of the plant
(carefully) with one hand
while you vacuum the
whiteflies away with a
sweeping motion around
the plant. This process can
also be used for other
houseplants that might
acquire these pests.

Joe Zelenak has more than
30 years experience in
gardening and landscape.
Send e-mails to hometown-
garden@gmail.com or visit
his website www.home-
towngarden.com.


Beatles Express will recreate


the Fab Four experience


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
If you've had "A Hard Day's
Night," and "All You Need Is
Love," then give a "Shout"
because "Help!" is on the way.
On Saturday, Nov. 24, Beat-
les Express, a professional
tribute band, will make you
want to "Twist and Shout" as


Eponyms, Mostly Presidential Edited by Linda and Charles Preston


ACROSS
1 Fowl's crest
5 Mother of Apollo
9 Basilica area
13 Follower of
nonviolent sect
17 Nautical greeting
18 Scullers
19 Snowball
20 Holiday, in Roma
21 Storm
22 Fragrant root
23 _herd: played
the tyrant
24 Many times
25 Copenhagen coin
26 Public storehouse
27 Star or phone
lead-in
28 Crackers
29 Eponymous city in
Badger State?
31 Farrier
33 Eponymous city in
North Star State?
34 Sgt. or cpl.
35 "Like of bricks"
36 Leprechaun land
38 Muddy
41 Eponymous city in
Cornhusker State?
46 Out-of-the-way
47 bind:
compromised
48 Clarinet feature
49 Drench
50 Castles and
condos
51 Decree
53 Deg. candidates
55 Type of trip
56 Eyepieces
57 Liquid measures
58 Dishevel
60 Tough areas of the
skin
62 Lighten
63 Eponymous city in
Hawkeye State?
65 Kimono sashes
69 Angered
71 Novelist Welty
72 "All for
Christmas...
73 Wind off
76 1051, Roman style
77 Half a reiterative
antelope
78 Ziti
79 Decorative inlays
80 Beauty's friend
82 Loch of lore
84 Min. part
85 People of Cuzco
86 Eponymous city in
Empire State?
89 Sea swallow
90 Dramatist
Connelly


@2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved
Answers located in Classified Section


91 Rhine feeder
92 Narrow inlet
93 Eponymous city in
Bay State?
95 Artist Matisse
97 Eponymous city in
Magnolia State?
101 Previous to
103 Festive
104 Plot
106 Gardner
107 Straight: comb.
form
108 Oscar-winner
Magnani
109 Waffler's word
110 Touch on
111 Liquid fat
112 Power unit
113 Melville novel
114 Soften
115 Change
116 Celtic tongue
117 Diamond glove
118 Quarry


DOWN


1 Ricochet
2 Leigh role
3 Affected
4 Short farewell
5 Navigation system
6 Legendary lawman
7 Adriatic seaport
8 WWII spy agcy.
9 Come to terms
10 Headway, in Pisa
11 Pop
12 Woolly mom
13 Eponymous city in
Hawkeye State?
14 Minor planets
15 Road to Roma
16 Britton and Robertson
20 Stable newcomer
22 Actor Peter
26 Accompanies
27 Eponymous city in
Pelican State?
28 River to the Severn
30 Rel. of Ltd.
32 Fireplace ledges


33 Refrain syllable
35 Sci-fi creature
37 Mamie's mate
39 Henri's headwork
40 Smaller
41 Feudal lord
42 Type of ink
43 Collars
44 Cuddle up
45 Sum part
46 Adam's second
50 breve
52 Eponymous city in
Buckeye State?
54 Light source
59 Resembling a pillar
60 Songbird Bailey
Rae
61 Come alive
63 141, to Hadrian
64 Kelp product:
comb. form
66 Deep voice
67 Act or cede lead-in
68 Pile of poker chips
70 Sniggler's catch
72 Wolsey's birthplace


73 Module
74 Diamond figure
75 Made again
76 Shakespeare's
Antonio, et al.
80 Outlaw
81 Ekaterinburg victim
83 Mexican wrap
86 Holds
87 Japanese art form
88 Chitchat
90 Sra. counterpart
94 Elvis Presley
96 Make merry
97 Blouse frill
98 Cavalry sword
99 Immature seed
100 Cooper's Bumppo
101 Vulgarian
102 Dashiell's peer
103 Growl
105 Punjab peasant
108 Dumbfound
109 Pop complement
110 Elec. unit


they re-create the look, style
and sound of the most
famous rock and roll band in
the world: The Beatles.
These four talented musi-
cians create a totally self-con-
tained theatrical experience
that takes you on a musical
and visual trip back to the
'60s with three costume
changes highlighting each era
from early mop-top, to mid-
dle Sgt. Peppers' and finally
to psychedelic and the final
years. Each classic hit song is
performed with vintage
instruments that authentical-
ly capture the sound that
changed popular music for-
ever.
Beatles Express is com-
prised of world-class musi-
cians who are veterans of the
cast of Beatlemania, Legends
in Concert and Disney's


"British Invasion Band" at
EPCOT. They have performed
for crowds of thousands all
over the world. You won't be
able to stop yourself from
singing and dancing along as
they perform all of your
favorite Beatles songs.
Admission for the perform-
ance is $25 for preferred seat-
ing (row A-E), $20 adult gen-
eral admission.
The Historic Athens The-
atre is at 124 N. Florida Ave.,
DeLand. Parking is free. All
tickets are available online at
www.AthensDeland.com, the
Elusive Grape at 133 N.
Woodland Blvd. n Downtown
DeLand or by calling the box
office at (386) 736-1500. Box
Office hours are 1 to 5 p.m.
Thursday, Friday and Satur-
day and one hour before live
performances.


Remember to support small businesses!

Art Walk 10-5pm

Wine Walk 1-6pm


ENJOY YOUR HOLIDAY SHOPPING I

WITH US!


24TH
ANNIVERSARY SALE


130wc


k/ (Has it been that long?)


Come Celebrate!

FRIDAY, NOV. 23RD THROUGH
SUNDAY, NOV. 25TH


Open 10am 5pm Daily
Except Thanksgiving
314 Flacler Ave., New Smyrna Beach 427-2256


-


I


B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 23, 2012


Hometown News








Friday, November 23, 2012 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Bi


Out
From page B4
oasis of silent prayer and
meditation accompanied by
comforting sounds of the
following musicians sched-
uled.
*Movie: The Southeast
Museum of Photography will
show the film "Napoleon
Dynamite" at 7:30 p.m. at
1200 W. International Speed-
way Blvd., Daytona Beach.
Admission and events are free.
For detailed exhibition and
program information visit
www.smponline.org or call the
museum information hotline
at (386) 506-4475.
*Fun Walk: The Happy
Wanderers will host a free 5K
fun walk at 6 p.m. at the Port
Orange Library, 1005 City
Center Circle. For more
information, call (386) 760-
3872, (386) 676-9863 or visit
happywanderersfl.org.

THURSDAY, Nov. 29

*Stetson Christmas
Candlelight Concert: Tickets
are still available for Stetson
University's holiday tradition of
Christmas Candlelight Con-
certs, scheduled for 7:30 p.m.
and at the same time on
Friday, Nov. 30, and Saturday,
Dec. 1, and 4 p.m. Sunday,
Dec. 2. All performances take
place in Lee Chapel, Elizabeth
Hall, 421 N. Woodland Blvd. in
DeLand.
The concerts will feature
more than 150 musicians
including the Stetson Universi-
ty Concert Choir, The Stetson
Women's Chorale and the
Stetson Men.
General admission tickets
are $25 per person, $20 for
senior citizens, and $15 for
area students and those with a
Stetson ID. Tickets may be
purchased, with cash or check
only, at the School of Music
front office in Presser Hall, 419
N. Woodland Blvd., from 8
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday. Tickets also are
available by mail. Send a self-
addressed, stamped envelope
along with your request,
telephone number, and a
check for the proper amount,
made out to Stetson University,
School of Music and mailed to
Stetson University, School of
Music, 421 N. Woodland Blvd.,
Unit 8399, DeLand, FL 32723-
0001.
For additional information,
call the School of Music, (386)
822-8950, or visit
stetson.edu/music.
*Living Christmas Tree:
White Chapel Church will
perform the Living Christmas
Tree at 7 p.m. and each night
through Dec. 2 at 1730 S.
Ridgewood Ave., South
Daytona. There will be a
matinee at 2 p.m. Dec. 1. For
more information, call (386)
767-5470.
*"Our Musical Gift to the
Community:" The entire
Daytona State College cultural
department comes together to
bring this annual extravaganza
featuring the Symphonic Band
and Concert Choir, along with
dance and theater students in
an evening of your favorite
Christmas music and many
other surprises. This event will
be Nov. 29 and Nov. 30 at 7:30
p.m. at the News-Journal
Center at Daytona State
College, Davidson Theater, 221
N. Beach Street, Daytona
Beach. Admission is free. For
more information, visit
www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArt
s or call (386) 226-192Z
*Art of the Nativity: An
exhibit for all ages of tradition-
al "Frozen Theatre" and Creche
Art for the Holiday Season. The
exhibit will include works by
Creche artist Bill Eagan,
Daytona State College
Technical Director Scott Green
and Broadway Designer Peter
Wolf. The exhibit is open to the
public at 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday-Friday and on nights
of performances. Free admis-
sion. News-Journal Center at
Daytona State College is at
221 N. Beach St., Daytona
Beach. For more information,
visit
www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArt
s or call (386) 226-192Z
*Concert: First Church of the
Nazarene will present Todd
Allen Herendeen and his FTD


Band in concert at 6:30 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 29, at 201 S.
Orange St., New Smyrna
Beach.


UPCOMING EVENTS

*Christmas Tree Lighting
Ceremony: South Daytona will


conduct a tree lighting at 6:30
p.m. Friday, Nov. 30, at South
Daytona City Hall, 1672 S.
Ridgewood Ave., South
Daytona. There will be a
mayor's address, lighting of the
tree, Santa, refreshments and
entertainment. For more
information, call (386) 322-
3070.
*Holiday Movie in Christ-
mas Park: A holiday-themed
movie in the park will play at
dusk, Friday, Nov. 30, in
Christmas Park on the corner
of Canal and Live Oak streets,
New Smyrna Beach. Bleacher
seating will be available.
However, lawn chairs are
suggested. For more informa-
tion, call the City of New
Smyrna Beach Recreation
Department at (386) 424-
2175.
*A Rockefeller Christmas:
Continuing a tradition begun
by John D. Rockefeller, the
most famous resident of the
historic Casements home in
Ormond Beach, the Case-
ments Guild will open the
building Nov. 30-Dec. 2 for A
Rockefeller Christmas. The
guild's annual three-day
celebration of the holidays
continues the tradition
Rockefeller started early last
century when he invited
neighbors and other local
residents to a lavish Christmas
party every year at his winter
home in Ormond Beach.
Leading into a year-long
centennial celebration of the
Casements that will begin next
year, A Rockefeller Christmas
this year features three new
events: an ice cream social on
Nov. 30, with ice cream
available for purchase; Wine
and More, a party on Dec. 1
featuring wines, appetizers and
music; and a holiday tea party
on Dec. 2, which will include
tea and traditional tea-party
fare. Tickets for Wine and More
and the holiday tea will be
available for separate pur-
chase, in advance only, and
include general admission to
the Casements. Call (386)
676-3216 for ticket informa-
tion and to make reservations.
The celebration inside the
Casements will include a
Christmas Tree Gallery;
Gourmet Shoppe, Gift Shoppe
and Craft Boutique; holiday
music; and special guests,
Santa and Mrs. Claus. General
admission to the event is $5
and available at the door, free
for children under age 12. The
popular horse-and-carriage
rides also will be available
outside the Casements for $3
per person, free for preschool-
aged children. Musical events
range from The Surfside
Chorus on Friday, the Ormond
Beach Chimers (children's
group) on Saturday morning,
The Sweet Adeline's Saturday
afternoon and piano delights
for Sunday. General admis-
sion, $5; children under age
12, free. Special events require
separate tickets but include
general admission, and must
be purchased in advance). Call
(386) 676-3216 for ticket
information and to make
reservations.
*City of Holly Hill annual
Christmas Tree Lighting: This
event will be held at city hall at
5:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 30. For
more information, call (386)
248-9441 or visit hollyhillfl.org.
*Christmas Bazaar: First
Christian Church (Disciples of
Christ) will hold its Christmas
Bazaare from 8 a.m.-2 p.m.
Nov. 30 and Dec. 1. For more
information, call (386) 985-
4933.
*53rd Annual Christmas
Parade: The city of Holly Hill
Christmas parade will begin at
10 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 1. For
more information, call (386)
248-9441 or visit hollyhillfl.org.
*Breakfast with Santa at
Volusia Mall: Breakfast with
Santa begins at 8:30 a.m.
Saturday, Dec. 1, in the Volusia
Mall Food Court. A free
breakfast for children 10 and
younger. Santa will visit with
each table as you enjoy
Breakfast from Chick-fil-A.
Families may snap quick
photos with their personal


cameras, participants are
invited to come down to
Santa's Holiday Home at
Volusia Mall for a longer visit
and Special Photo Memory.
Each child who visits Santa on
set will receive a special gift.
Registration is required by Nov.
27. For more information, visit
volusiamall.net.
S"Simply Streisand:"
"Simply Streisand, A Tribute To
Barbra Streisand, starring Carla
DelVillaggio and The Hello
Gorgeous Band will be at 7:30
p.m. Dec. 1, at the Ormond
Beach Performing Arts Center
399 N. U.S. 1. Reserved seating
tickets are $25. General
admission tickets are $20. For
more information, call (386)
676-3375.
*Christmas Luau: American
Legion Post 267 Christmas
Luau: This event will be
Saturday, Dec. 1, at 156 New
Britain Ave., Ormond Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 672-7678.
*Tree Lighting Ceremony &
Community Choir: The city of
Port Orange will conduct its
tree lighting ceremony at 6
p.m. Saturday, Dec. 1, at
Kenneth W. Parker Amphithe-
ater, 2001 City Center Circle.
Get into the holiday spirit with
a fun and enjoyable evening of
seasonal music on Dec. 1. The
Tree Lighting and Community
Choir ceremony begins at 6:00
p.m., and features choir
members from different
churches throughout the
community singing all the
holiday classics. This event
kicks off Port Orange's Holiday
celebrations. Mayor Allen
Green and City Council
members will be on hand to
light the official Port Orange
Christmas Tree, which also
turns on the lights in the live
oaks around City Center. The
lights in the trees will stay
illuminated each night during
the holiday season. Jolly Ole'
Saint Nick will attend the
ceremony to hear what the
kids want under the tree. For
information on the ceremony,
contact the Parks & Recreation
Department at (386) 506-
585 1.
*Italian Club's Christmas
Dinner Dance: The Italian
American Club of Ormond
Beach will host its Christmas
Dinner Dance at 6:30 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 1, at the Indigo
Country Club, 312 Indigo Drive,
Daytona Beach. A cash bar
will start at 6:30 p.m. followed
by dinner. There is a choice of
roast pork, fish or chicken
marsala. The cost is $25.
Music will be furnished by Sal
Ronci. For information or
tickets, call Kathy (386) 334-
0593.
*Annual Christmas Parade:
New Smyrna Beach's annual
Christmas Parade will "do the
LOOP" by land Saturday, Dec.
1. With the theme "Tropical
Christmas," the parade steps
off at 4 p.m. and travels the
NSB Waterfront Loop from
Flagler Avenue, down the
North Causeway and ends on
historic Canal Street. For more
information, call the City of
New Smyrna Beach Recre-
ation Department at (386)
424-2175.
Holiday Boat Parade: New
Smyrna Beach's annual
Holiday Boat Parade will "do
the LOOP" by water at dusk,
Saturday, Dec. 1. By 6:15 p.m.,
boats are expected to enter
the LOOP at the South
Causeway Bridge and travel
the Intracoastal Waterway to
the North Causeway Bridge.
The lighted boats can be
viewed from many venues
around the LOOP
*IMAGES Tour of Homes:
Saturday, Dec. 1,9 a.m.- 3
p.m. Tickets are $20. A New
Smyrna Beach tradition for
over 30 years. For more
information, call (386) 423-
4733 or visit imagesartfesti-
val.org.
*Holiday Tea: A holiday tea
party inside the Casements
dining room will be from 1-3
p., Sunday, Dec. 2, 25 Riverside
Drive, Ormond Beach. The tea
will be the star at this party,
accompanied by sandwiches,


9a< DAYTONAN'
M ORLANDO AIRPORT SERVICE
VInc. FABULOUS FALL FARE
ROUND
'255 ONE WAY $45 TRIP


DgT DAYTONA, DELAND, DELTONA
*Reservations & Payment Minimum One
Day Prior,Restricted fare No Refunds,
Drop Off Curbside @ Airline No Changes
386-257-5411 1-800-231-1965
1034 N. Nova Rd. Daytona Beach


Santa and his helpers
I :- .. .,=;: -.


Photo courtesy of Kinetic Expressions Dance Academy
Kinetic Expressions Dance Academy had the pleasure of welcoming Old St. Nick to the
Volusia Mall Nov. 10. More than 50 students performed during the Pajama Party with
Santa event.


scones and other delicacies
traditionally served at a proper
tea party. Tickets are $15 per
person, include general
admission to the building,
must be purchased in advance,
and are limited to two
seatings. For more information,
tickets and reservations to
special events, call (386) 676-
3216. Visa and MasterCard
accepted.
*The 35th annual Port
Orange Christmas Parade:
Now in its 35th year, the
parade is scheduled for 2 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 2. A favorite for
all ages, the parade is packed
full of creative floats, bands,
and holiday cheer that brings
out a large crowd so locate
you space on the parade route
early. Starting at Nova Road,
the parade route runs east on
Dunlawton Avenue. Port
Orange Government TV will air
the parade on tape delay on
Bright House cable channel
199. DVD copies of the parade
can be purchased by calling
(386) 506-5522.
*Artists Workshop Holiday
Exhibits: Artwork will be on
display at the Oak Hill City Hall
gallery and The Edgewater
Library gallery, Dec. 2-Jan. 31.
For more information, call
(386) 428-1225.
*Daytona State College
Yuletide Feast: This event will
be held on the Daytona Beach
campus, Goddard Performance
Hall, 6:30 p.m. Dec 3-6. For
more information, call (386)
226-1927 or www.daytonas-
tate.edu
*Girls Getaway Weekend in
the LOOP: Two of the LOOP's
historic districts are teaming on
a "Girls Getaway Weekend"
Dec. 6-9 in the NSB Waterfront
LOOP. Activities include art,
wine and holiday food
demonstrations, a gingerbread
house demonstration, a spa
demo, a Sunday brunch, and a
bed and breakfast tour with
restaurant tasting. Historic
Canal Street and Flagler
Avenue businesses also will
offer special shopping
experiences. This event is part
of the Christmas on Canal
Street holiday event series. For
more information, visit
www.christmasoncanalstreet.c
om.
*Third Annual Fur Ball Gala
& Silent Auction: This event
will be hled from 6-10 p.m.
Thursday, Dec. 6, at the Ocean
Center, 6-10 p.m. Thursday,
Dec. 6. For more information,
call (386) 274-4703, Ext 328


or visit
halifaxhumanesociety.org.
*Light Up Flagler: Light Up
Flagler Avenue will carry the
holiday spirit to the beachside
from 5:30-7:30 p.m. Friday,
Dec. 7, in New Smyrna Beach.
Merchants on the seaside
street will illuminate their
businesses and vie for prizes in
the annual decorating contest.
Live carolers will sing their way
to and from the beach. For
more information, visit
nsbwaterfrontloop.com/events

*Movies on the Halifax:
"Beethoven's Christmas
Adventure" will be shown at 6
p.m., Friday, Dec. 7, at Riverside
Park, 25 Riverside Drive,
Ormond Beach. For more
information, call (386) 676-
3216.
*Toys for Tots Luncheon:
Halifax River Yacht Club, 11:30
a.m. Friday, Dec. 7. For more
information, call (386) 255-
7859.
*Christmas program and
candlelight reception: Unity
Church of Daytona Beach, 7
p.m. Friday, Dec. 7. For more
information, call (386) 253-
4201.
*Poinsettia Festival:
UCP/WORC will host a
community Poinsettia Festival
to celebrate the winter
holidays. The event will be
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 8, at the Holly
Hill Market, 101 Second St.,
Holly Hill. The Poinsettia
Festival will provide family
entertainment, fresh locally
grown poinsettias and hand-
made holiday ornaments for
purchase, food and more. The
festival will benefit UCP/WORC
which provides services to
youth and adults with disabili-
ties. Vendor applications for
the Poinsettia Festival are now
available online at www.ucp-
worc.org or call (386) 523-
1398.
*Walk Though Bethlehem:
CrossRoads Baptist Church will
host Walk Through Bethlehem
six nights in 2012: Dec. 7- 9
and 14-16. Walk Through
Bethlehem is an outdoor
drama event that is offered
free to the community during
the Christmas season. The
Walk Through Bethlehem set is
a 22,000-square-foot city that
takes more than three months
to construct. The city includes
several streets, 23 shops, 400


See OUT, B8


Hometown P







HOT OFF (


THE PRESS!


RELIGIONNEWS

Church offers
recovery program

Tomoka Christian Church
will conduct Celebrate
Recovery each Monday at
1151 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach.
Coffee and fellowship
begin at 6:30 p.m. The main
meeting starts at 7 p.m. Small
share group starts at 7:45
p.m. Childcare is provided.
The purpose of Tomoka's
"Celebrate Recovery" is to fel-
lowship, and witness God's
healing and power in lives
through the eight recovery
principles, which are based
on Christ's most famous ser-
mon The Sermon on the
Mount.
For more information, visit
www.tomoka.cc.












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Friday, November 23, 2012


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B7


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,iS^








BB Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 23, 2012


Out
From page B7
costumed characters, hun-
dreds of volunteers, and over
100 live animals, including two
camels. There is no charge and
donations are not accepted.
CrossRoads Baptist Church is
at 1851 S. Clyde Morris Blvd.,
Daytona Beach. For more
information, visit www.crbap-
tist.com
*Santa on a Toys for Tots
Train: Santa Claus will drive a
Florida East Coast Railroad
train to a stop in the NSB
Waterfront LOOP at 10:15 a.m.
Saturday, Dec. 8, at the railroad
tracks at Canal Street and U.S.
1. The big guy and Mrs. Claus
will provide toys to the local
Toys for Tots program and
greet local children and
families. Children attending
the stop also may donate to
the Toys for Tots drive. For
more information, call (386)
423-2184.
*Ormond Beach City Hall
Christmas Tree Lighting and
Choral Festival: Holiday
entertainment at City Hall prior
to the Ormond Christmas
Parade Saturday, Dec. 8.. For
more information, visit
www.ormondbeachmain-
street.com.
*22nd Annual Home for the
Holidays Nighttime Parade:
The City of Ormond Beach
Department of Leisure Services
proudly presents the 22nd
Annual Home for the Holidays
Nighttime Parade at 6:30 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 8. The parade
route begins on Division
Avenue and U.S. 1, goes north
to Granada Boulevard turns
east on Granada to Beach
Street, turns south on Beach in
front of City Hall. For more
information, call (386) 676-
3241.
*Ponce Inlet Christmas
Parade: This event will be at 1
p.m. Saturday, Dec. 8. For more
information, call (386) 236-
2152 or (386) 760-5448.
*Nutcracker Ballet: The
Civic Ballet of Volusia County
returns with its enchanting
performance of The Nutcracker
Ballet at 2 p.m. Dec. 8 and 9 at
Peabody Auditorium, 600 S.
Auditorium Blvd., Daytona
Beach. Spectacular sets, lavish
costumes and dazzling dance
bring Tchaikovsky's musical
grand vision to life. Nearly 70
Volusia County children will
perform on stage, dancing the
various roles of Snowflakes,
Candy Canes, Angels, Mice and
Party Guests. Continue the
holiday celebration with "The
Sugar Plum Tea," a lavish, fully-
set tea party perfectly tailored
for children, immediately
following the Nutcracker Ballet
performance. Children will
enjoy refreshments, delight in
delicate decorations, and meet
with costumed cast members.
The Tea Party is a specially
ticketed event intended for
children and cannot be sold as
a separate ticket. Tea tickets
must be purchased at The
Peabody box office in person.
A Holiday Light Tour: Do
the LOOP on a holiday light
tour from 6:30-8:30 p.m., Dec.
8, 15 and 22 in New Smyrna
Beach. Beginning in the Canal
Street Historic District, tours
will circle the LOOP to take in
the lighted displays in the
area's downtown business
districts. Tours are free, but
seating is limited. For reserva-
tions or more information, call
(386) 424-2175.
*Edgewater Christmas
Parade: The city of Edgewater
will conduct this annual event
at 10 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 8, in


Edgewater. For more informa-
tion, visit www.cityofedgewa-
ter.org.
*Christmas Concert:
Coronado Community United
Methodist Church will present
its annual Christmas concert at
7 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 8. The
church's Chancel Choir will
present the cantata, "The Word
Became Flesh," under the
direction of Anita Wimbish,
director of Music
Ministries. Coronado Commu-
nity United Methodist Church
is at 201 S. Peninsula Ave.,
New Smyrna Beach. A free-will
offering will be taken to
support the ministries of
Coronado Church. For more
information, call (386) 428-
6252, Ext. 19.
*Holiday Parade and
WinterFest: On Atlantic
Avenue Daytona Beach Shores,
4-8 p.m., Saturday, Dec. 8. For
more information, call (386)
763-5364.
*Christmas Cantata: The
2012 Christmas Cantata,
"Jesus, Light of the World" will
be at 10:30 a.m. and 4 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 9, at Christ
Presbyterian Church, 1035 W.
Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach.
Free-will offering. For more
information, call (386) 677-
4076.
-Daytona State College
Neighborhood Holiday
Festival: This event will beheld
from 2-5 p.m. Dec. 9, at the
News-Journal Center at
Daytona State College, 221 N.
Beach St., Daytona Beach. For
more information, call (386)
226-1927 or www.daytonas-
tate.edu.
-Winter Holiday Party
(Special Populations): A fun-
filled holiday event with
dinner, dancing, games and
crafts for people with special
needs will be from 6-8 p.m.,
Dec. 14, at Nova Community
Center & Park / Special
Populations Division, 440 N.
Nova Road, Ormond Beach.
Sponsored by the Department
of Leisure Services Special
Populations Division.
Admission is $5. For more
information, call (386) 676-
3252.
Daytona Beach Christmas
Boat Parade: Parade starts at
6:30 p.m. Dec. 15, at the
Seabreeze Bridge.
Suggested Viewing Areas
1 Ballough Road Fishing
Pier
2 Main Street Bridge
3 Manatee Island
4 News Journal Center
5 City Island Library
6 Halifax Rowing Associa-
tion
7 Memorial Bridge
8 Convention & Visitor
Bureau
9 Halifax Harbor Marina
For more information, visit
daytonachristmasboatparade.c
om
A Holiday Light Tour: Do
the LOOP on a holiday light
tour from 6:30-8:30 p.m., Dec
15, and 22 in New Smyrna
Beach. Beginning in the Canal
Street Historic District, tours
will circle the LOOP to take in
the lighted displays in the
area's downtown business
districts. Tours are free, but
seating is limited. For reserva-
tions or more information, call
(386) 424-2175.
*Ugly Sweater Contest:
LuLu's Oceanside Grill will hold
an Ugly Sweater Contest at 8
p.m., Dec. 15, 30 S. Atlantic
Ave., Ormond Beach. For more
information, call (386) 673-
2641 or visit lulusoceanside-
grill.com.
*Worship service: Christmas
Music Worship Service will be
at 10:30 a.m. Dec. 16, at First
Presbyterian Church, 620 S.


IMAGES Tour of Homes
i I


The Images Tour of Homes
presents the Tour of Homes,
which will be from 9 a.m. to
3 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 1.
Homeowner Nancy Evolga
is shown in her kitchen. This
newly built beachside home
is made for entertaining
complete with a large chef's
kitchen, which includes five
ovens. The beautifully
landscaped property has a
sitting area which includes a
gas fireplace and summer
kitchen.








Photo courtesy of IMAGES


Grandview Ave., Daytona
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 253-4581.
*Sunday Cinema: "Joyeux
Noel" will be shown at 2 p.m.
Dec. 16, at the Port Orange
Regional Library, 1005 City
Center Circle. Based on the
true story of three armies in
the bloody trenches of World
War I and the miraculous
Christmas Eve truce they
unexpectedly forge. In French
with English subtitles. Rated
PG-13, 116 minutes. For more
information, call (386) 322-
5152.
*"Drive Thru Bethlehem:"
The Drive-in Christian Church
will hold Drive Thru Bethlehem
from 6-9 p.m. Dec. 19-21,
3140 S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona
Beach Shores. For more
information, call (386) 767-
8761 or
www.driveinchurch.net.
Memorable Thursday
Movies: "Christmas Carol," will
be shown at 5 p.m. Thursday,
Dec. 20, at the Port Orange
Regional Library, 1005 City
Center Circle. This 1938 film
retells Charles Dickens' story
about a miser who is finally
filled with the true spirit of
Christmas. Reginald Owen and
Kathleen Lockhart star.
Unrated, 69 minutes: For more
information, call (386) 322-
5152.
*"Miracle on 34th Street -
Classic Christmas Radio
Production:" Daytona
Playhouse will perform Miracle
on 34th Street Classic
Christmas Radio Production,"
Dec. 21-23. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 255-2431 or
daytonaplayhouse.org.
*Movie in the Park goes
Seaside: "A Christmas Story,"
will be shown at dusk, Dec. 21,
at the eastern end of Flagler
Avenue New Smyrna Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 424-2175.
A Holiday Light Tour: Do
the LOOP on a holiday light
tour from 6:30-8:30 p.m., Dec.
22 in New Smyrna Beach.
Beginning in the Canal Street
Historic District, tours will circle
the LOOP to take in the lighted
displays in the area's down-
town business districts. Tours
are free, but seating is limited.
For reservations or more
information, call (386) 424-
2175.
*Big Band America Holiday
Concert: Big Band America will
perform favorites from Tommy
and Jimmy Dorsey plus special
jazz arrangements of beloved
Christmas carols from 2-5 p.m.
Dec. 22, at the Ormond Beach
Performing Arts Center, 399 N.
U.S. 1, Ormond Beach. Cost is
$15. For more information, visit
www.ormondbeach.org
*Pancake Breakfast with


Santa: Church of the Holy
Child in Ormond Beach will
hold breakfast with Santa from
8 a.m.- noon, at 1225 W.
Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 676-0793 or (386) 672-
6173.
*Cinematique: The film "The
Nutcracker" will be shown at 2
p.m. Dec. 23, at 242 S. Beach
St., Daytona Beach. A new
version for December 2012, it's
the Tchaikovsky Ballet in two
acts. A magician with secrets,
an enchanted gift, a guiding
angel and a visit through the
Land of Snow to the Kingdom
of Sweets. This now-classic
Royal Ballet production creates
the world of the 19th-century
onstage, with a Christmas tree
that magically grows and toy
soldiers that come to life!
Starring Roberta Marquez and
Steven McRae. For more
information, visit www.cinema-
tique.org
Candlelight Service: Unity
Church of Daytona Beach will
hold a candlelight service at 6
p.m., Dec. 24. at 908 Ridge-
wood Ave. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 253-4201.
*New Year's Eve Party/Fire-
works: Flagler Avenue will
host its annual New Year's Eve
party from 8 p.m. 2 a.m.,
Monday, Dec. 31. Ring in 2013
with fireworks at 9 p.m..
Parties will welcome the New
Year in 10 venues along the
avenue. For more information,
visit partyonflagler.com
*New Year's Eve Party:
LuLu's Oceanside Grill will hold
a New Year's Eve party at 9
p.m., Dec. 31, at 30 S. Atlantic
Ave., Ormond Beach. For more
information, call (386) 673-
2641 or visit lulusoceanside-
grill.com.
*New Year's Eve on Main
Street: Holidays at Daytona
Beach concludes with New
Year's Eve on Main Street on
Dec. 31, one of Central
Florida's largest New Year's Eve
celebrations. In its seventh
year, this free street festival
presented by the Main Street
Merchants Association features
four stages, street entertainers,
family-friendly games and
rides, a ball drop and fireworks
at midnight.
*World Peace Service: Unity
Church of Daytona Beach, 6
p.m., Dec. 31, at 908 Ridge-
wood Ave. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 253-4201.

ONGOING EVENTS

*25 percent solution to
save our cities: This group will
demonstrate from 4 to 5 p.m.,
each Tuesday outside the Port
Orange Regional Library, 1005
City Center Circle. For more
information, contact paf1222@


bellsouth.net.
*American Legion Post 17:
Breakfast is served from 8 to
11 a.m. each Sunday. Spaghet-
ti, salad and garlic bread is
served from 4:30-6:30 p.m.
each Thursday. Post 17 is at
619 Canal St., New Smyrna
Beach.
*American Legion Post 120:
The post features monthly
dinners and activities for
members and guests. Monday
is bar bingo at 6:30 p.m. with
burgers and fries available.
Tuesday is Wii Bowling with
tacos available. The first and
third Wednesdays feature
prime rib and barbecue ribs
respectively, and Friday's are
dinner, dancing and karaoke,
(featuring Danny's famous fish
fry on the second Friday of the
month). Menus and prices
vary and reservations are
recommended for Wednes-
days and Fridays. The post is at
461 Walker St., Holly Hill. For
more information and dinner
times, call the post at (386)
258-5275.
*American Legion Post 270:
Each Monday from 5-7 p.m. is
taco night. Wednesday wings
are served from 5-7 p.m. Each
Friday from 5-7 p.m. is a fish
fry. Post 270 is at 119 Howes
St., Port Orange. For more
information, call (386) 788-
6800.
*American Legion Post 276:
Wednesday night is bingo from
6:30-9:30 p.m. The first
Thursday of every month is
spaghetti dinner at 5:30 p.m.
The second Friday of every
month is horse racing and
every Saturday dinner is served
from 5:30-7 p.m. Call for
reservations and entertain-
ment. For more information,
call (386) 263-2431.
*American Legion Auxiliary
Unit 285 Edgewater: The
auxiliary hosts Quarters Up
Bingo every Monday night
beginning at 6:30 p.m. at the
American Legion Post 285 in
Edgewater. All proceeds go
toward veterans, youth and
children. Open to the public.
The post is at 4497 S. U.S. 1,
Edgewater.
*AMVETS Post 2: The rider's
group will meet at 10 a.m. the
first Saturday of each month,
with a ride following the
meeting. The post serves
dinner on Fridays. A spaghetti
dinner will be served on Friday.
The post is at 2111 S. U.S. 1 in
Edgewater. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 402-7602.
*Arthaus: The fifth annual
Halifax Art Festival "Extended
Display" Student Art Exhibit
will be on display at the
ArtHaus Gallery.
This selection of artworks, by
kindergarten through 12th
grade East Volusia County art


students, was part of the
hundreds of others exhibited
at the Halifax Art Festival
Student Exhibit last weekend.
This ArtHaus exhibition
presents the 21 award
winners, along with more than
50 other exceptional artworks.
For more information, visit
www.arthaus.org or call (386)
767-0076.
*The Casements: The
Casements is the former
winter home of John D.
Rockefeller and is listed on the
National Register of Historic
Places. This historic home is
now owned by the city of
Ormond Beach and serves as a
civic and cultural center,
sponsoring creative experi-
ences for all ages. The home is
open 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday
through Friday and 9 a.m. to
noon Saturday. The Casements
Guild, a non-profit organization
made up of volunteers,
provides free guided tours 10
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday and 10 to 11:30
a.m. Saturday. Donations are
gratefully accepted. The Guild
volunteers also operate the
Gift Shoppe where a variety of
souvenirs and unique items
can be purchased. Additionally,
the home and Rockefeller
Gardens are available for
private events or weddings.
This historical property is at 25
Riverside Drive, Ormond
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 676-3216 or go to
www.thecasements.net.
*Cracker Creek's Pirate
Cruise: Featuring the Pirates of
Spruce Creek, cruises are at 1
p.m. each Saturday and
Sunday at 1795 Taylor Road,
Port Orange. Costumed pirates
create a live, interactive
experience as young bucca-
neers learn navigation, pirate
weaponry, knotting or rope
tying and pirate lingo, all the
while searching for the lost
treasure at Spruce Creek.
Pre-registration is required by
calling (386) 304-0778. Canoe
and kayak launch and rentals,
guided eco-history pontoon
boat tours and golf cart tours
of the conservation nature
trails also are available. For
more information, visit the
website at
OldFloridaPioneer.com or send
an email to crackercreek@Old-
FloridaPioneer.com.
*Daytona Metropolitan
Bridge Club: Duplicate Bridge
is played Monday through
Saturday at 600 Driftwood
Ave., Daytona Beach. For the
schedule, call (386) 255-7744
or visit the website at
www.DaytonaBridge.org.


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6TH


--





Throughout our area there are
hundreds of our elderly folks who will
have little for Christmas without the
generosity of those who donate to
"Santa for Seniors". Join our efforts
Thursday, December 6th as Council on
Aging/Meals on Wheels spearheads a
gift collection drive for the frail home-
bound seniors in our communities.

Suggested Items: Slippers, Robes, Socks,
Sweaters, Gift Cards, Postage Stamps,
Toiletries, Bath Bench, Adult Diapers

.C& A LoIHIAN
COUNCIL ON AGING c


For more information call the Council on Aging,
(386) 253-4700 or visit our web site: COAVolusia.org.


B8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 23, 2012


Hometown News


Unwrapped items may be
a
eme ybe
dropped off on December 6
at any Lohman Funeral
ea
Home from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m
P. m

4




r 6
Ormond Beachh
733 W. Grana da Blvd.
B d
Cardwell Port Orange
m r
e
3571 South Ridgewood Ave.

Iv
DeLan d
935 East New York Ave.
Deltona
1681 Providence Blvd.







Friday, November 23, 2012 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9


Fastpitch tournament champions


Photo courtesy of Lady Renegades
The Ormond Beach Lady Renegades 16U team won the NSA Fastpitch Stars and Stripes Tournament held in Ormond
Beach Nov. 2-3.. Back row, left or right: Head Coach Alan Hand, Cameron Neely, Miranda Meeks, Erika Byrd, Kate
Peeples, Front Row, left or right: Kyra Nadzam, Kaitlin Blum, Chelsea Dow, Madison Lankford, Katelyn Perdue,
Autumn Fidler and Jessica Hunter.


Boulevard Tire


Center donates to


soccer program


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
The Michelin Soccer Pro-
gram and Boulevard Tire
Center donated more than
$436 in both funds and
equipment to Ormond
Beach Soccer Club.
These funds are used to
provide scholarships, uni-
forms and other soccer
essentials for the participat-
ing leagues.
The Michelin Soccer Pro-
gram partners tire dealers
with local youth soccer
organizations, providing the
dealers the opportunity to
reach out to the community.
Bill Baker of Boulevard
Tire Center at 330 W. Grana-


I live


alone
but I'm never alone.
I have Life Alert.


da Blvd., Ormond Beach, is
an avid supporter of the
program.
"The Michelin Soccer Pro-
gram is an incredible way to
connect with families and
young players," he said.
"The look on the child's face
as you hand them their soc-
cer ball is priceless. I
encourage all the Michelin
dealers to find a local soccer
league and support them
through this program."
To learn more about the
Michelin Soccer Program,
visit michelinsoccercom. To
find out more about Boule-
vard Tire Center call (386)
672-2251 or visit
www.Boulevardtire.com.


rec


A great d


Northern
On a Monday evening,
I received a call from
Captain Leo Hiles of
Edgewater.
Leo had spent the day
fishing and had really nailed
'em. That's all I had to hear
to be standing on his dock
Tuesday morning before the
sun came up.
I knew from the photos
that Leo had limited out on
trout and brought in his one
legal red, so my anticipation
level was soaring.
We had decided to only
fish lures so we could try out
some of the new offerings
from The Grandslam Bait
Co. On the day before, the
good Captain said the trout
were so thick they would eat
most anything that hit the
water. When Leo eased the
Blue Ghost into one of the
same coves that he had
worked the day before it was
still very early, so we both
picked up our rods baited
with top water. The tide was
very high, but sure enough
we could see a school of
maybe five nice reds
pushing water as they
cruised back and forth. Leo
threw his old favorite bone
colored Zara Spook but I
tried out a new lure from the
Hall Co. of Orlando.
It didn't take long until we
could see this was not going
to be easy. The fish were not
interested. Oh, they would
roll up next to the lures and
even take a half-hearted hit
on occasion, but were just
not in the feeding mode. I
began to think about that
old fishing saw "you should
have been here yesterday." It
seemed to apply.
Leo did manage to get one
somewhat interested, but
after a nice strike that
missed, a small trout rushed
in and took the bait.
We were not happy to
watch the big red swim
away as the trout came to
the boat. After that we
moved on to the trout hole
from the previous day and
that, too, was dead.
Now, we knew we were
going to have to work to
make this trip pan out.
Whenever I have to get
down to business I go to my
old standby the char-
treuse shrimp tail and
Leo tied on a paddle tail
swimmer, both Grandslam
products.
We began catching a few
14-inch trout and Leo had a
couple reds of about the
same length, but fishing for
keepers was tough. Working
along a bank we both know
very well I finally had a
hookup with a nice fish. It
hit so hard I immediately
yelled "redfish," but pretty
quickly it became apparent I
had a big trout. Leo reeled in


ay of fishing on the


Mosquito Lagoon

INSHORE waters of Volusia County for
more than 40 years. E-mail
FISHING questions and comments to
DAN SMITH fishwdan@att. net. His book,
"I Swear the Snook
Drowned," is availablefor
$10.95 at (386) 441- 7793.


and grabbed up the landing
net as I worked the fish to
the boat. That may have
happened a little too quickly
for the big gator trout was
still "green" when it saw the
boat. As it made the u-turn
for another run the jig
pulled out.
A disappointment for sure
on a slow day, but still pretty
good fun. The trout had to
have been between five and
six pounds and around 24
inches long. A beautiful fish,
it was shaded golden from
the stained water.
Of course, the jig it ate
was the Grandslam version
of my chartreuse tail that
they now call Dan Smith
Special Edition.
As the morning continued
we picked up a steady take
of undersized trout and
reds, but the big fish just
would not bite. By trips end
we had caught 16 trout and
four reds and released them
all. That was not the day that
either of us envisioned, but
it was a lot of fun.
Sharing a boat with Capt.
Leo is always a trip in itself.
If you would like to get
inside his head to see how
he does it, call him at (386)
345-2213 for a copy of his
book. To find out where
Grandslam Baits are sold
call (386) 402-4789.
Dan Smith has fished the


Antiques

Mon-Sd -5


RiversideAnliquesShop.com

A unique collection of

antiques, furniture, art,

jewelry, vintage clothing

and electics for sale in a

refurbished circa 1906

Ormond Beach general

store setting.

386-290-0608

150 TomokaAve

Ormond Beach, FL 32174


i7%11s (. -.... we
rresenIs




Friday, November 30thf 6-9pm Saturday, December 1st 10-4pm
Sunday, December 2nd 12-4pm







Special Events
* Friday Ice Cream Social by Hersheys Ice Cream of Ormond Beacf
* Saturday, Dec 1st (5-8pm) Wine & More
$15 Tickets inAdvance Inclufes Wine, Appetizers, Music & Wine Expert
* Sunday, Dec 2nd (1-3pm) Holiday Tea Party $15 Tickets inAdvance
Proper Tea Party with Tea, Scones, Sandwiches, and other
Traditional Delicacies.
For Information, Tickets & Reservations Caf 386-676-3216
C)


SVIA www.thec aements.net
25 Riverside Drive Ormond Beacfi,


F aF Er he.
18889 6408


FL 32176


ag .dlr t .
.... ..



BEACM", R NlTH


5K COURSE: ON/OFF ROAD
An adventurous onloff road 5K course that is guaranteed to bring some excitement to your running or walking experience
3.1 miles of pavement. sand. dirt. running around Bns and through the woods.
This is a family friendly event and kers, strollers, etc.
LOCAL'
Destination Daytona Coca Cola Pavilion
1635 N. US Highway 1, Ormond Beach, FL
TIME
8-1am (Registration Begins at 7am) ,-
REGISTRATION FEE
$20 through 12/5 and $30 after 12/5 and Day of Race
Includes: Goody Bag and Cool Lightweight Event T-Shirtl
(Packet Pickup Day of Event)
j J Register by Visiting: Active.com
Scan the Code Box with Your Smart PhoneliPad to be Taken Directly to the Registration Page:




You May Also Register by Visiting GrassrootsGiving.info to Download an Application
Please Visit www.GrassrootsGlving.Info for Further Details
CONTACT
Missy Gibson
E f missy@grassrootsgiving.info 1 386-323-9916 POL

SorganStanLey 0C
-e a 'HometownNews """0h Sm""" thBamey
K Fire Pottery """""ama_
l-l Kiln'Fire Potery ^ m MASTERS LIGHTING, INC.
,'11.".0 ,., Iron Horse Pics RA UO N
Linda Look I Baldwin Accounting & Tax I Law Offices of Scott Topper I Utter Family I John & Lori Martino
poster by SpIllPaint.com


Friday, November 23, 2012


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9


www.H hometown NewsOL.com








B10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


Friday, November 23, 2012


Tips on traveling with or without your own golf clubs


This time of year many
of us travel to see
family and friends, or
just get away from said
family and friends.
If you're heading some-
where that doesn't have
snow on the ground, there
may be a chance that you're
taking your clubs. After all,
what's a holiday without a
round or three of golf?
There is also the chance
that you may leave the
sticks at home and rent a set
at the course. This is always
a good idea if the thought of
you playing golf while with
the family on a holiday trip
isn't likely to be met with
unbridled enthusiasm by
the family.
The last time I went to
visit family and rented a set,
I was a little less than excited
by what I saw in the bag.
While I wasn't expecting a
$1,000 set of rental clubs, I
was hoping for something a


GOLF
JAMES
STAMMER



little better than I what I
wound up with.
My set consisted of a
pretty good driver, a model
from about a half-decade
ago. The fairway woods
were one of the first steel
headed woods of their kind.
The grips must have been
original as they were as hard
as my head and slick as ice.
The irons were a mixed-
match of three or four
different brands and two of
the wedges were the same
loft. The putter came from a
miniature golf course. You
know, the ones with the
plastic heads.
Only five or six of the
clubs in this set had grips
that I could actually hold


onto. I should have suspect-
ed something was up when
the course only charged me
$5 to rent them.
Somewhere on the front
nine I decided that no
matter how hard it was, the
next time I traveled and
intended to play golf, my
trusty sticks were coming
with me.
A friend of mine who
listened to my rant about
the clubs I rented had a
simple solution. If you're
driving, take all the clubs
out of your bag and place
them in the trunk or back of
the van. If necessary, bring
only half the set. I could
have easily found a spot for
my driver, putter, a wedge, a
hybrid and four irons. I
shook my head at how
stupid I was for not thinking
of that at the time.
If you actually have the
room, packing your clubs
can be a breeze. Just use a
lot of common sense and


think light, especially when
you're flying to your desti-
nation.
Take as light a golf bag as
possible. Many seasoned
golf travelers have a light
carry bag, one that fits easily
into their travel bag. Make
sure that the travel bag is
easily identifiable. When
shopping for a travel cover,
look for one that has room
for that extra long driver,
your shoes, a sweater or a
jacket and maybe even a
change of clothes. The
airlines will no longer allow
you to lock your checked
bags, so take a thorough
inventory of what's in the
bag.
Take your golf balls out of
your bag and pack them in
your suitcase. This saves a
tremendous amount of
weight. To trim even more,
leave the balls at home and
buy them when you get to
the course.
To prevent your clubs


from clanking and scratch-
ing, wrap your towels
around the heads and put
the rain cover on. To help
protect that extra-long
driver, cut a broom handle
down to about two inches
longer than your driver and
place it in the golf bag. This
puts any pressure on the
broom handle and not your
precious clubs. Cut a hole in
a tennis ball and use it to
cover the end so that the
handle won't rip through
the bag.
While waiting for your
luggage in the baggage
claim area, find out where
the oversized bags are
unloaded. Bags that are
too big for the carousels
are often brought out
separately and staged in a
different area.
If you're renting a car,
look around for the rental
counters when you get to
the baggage claim area.
Most travelers retrieve


their luggage and then
head for the rental car
counters, which tend to
get busy all at once. It's a
good idea to consider
getting your car first.
Chances are the line will
be shorter and it's a lot
better than watching
strange luggage go around
and around and around.
Whatever you do when
traveling, be sure to call
the course first if you are
depending on them for
clubs to play your round
with. Golf is difficult
enough without having to
use equipment that's
impossible to play with.

James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for nearly 40
years. He hosts the Thurs-
day night golf show on
WSTU 1450-AM. Contact
him at
stammergolf@yahoo.com.


Hometown News 0


VOLUSIA MEMORIAL 2
beautiful lots, Section
E-3, Lot 123, Spaces 1&2
Asking $3000, obo
321-363-4080


*REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill!* Get a 4-Room All
Digital Satellite system
installed for Free and
programming starting
$19.99 /mo. Free HD/
DVR upgrade for new
callers, So Call now
800-725-1835

CALL NOW
Sell your home with
an Ad in
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949
From Martin County
through Volusia


FIND IT- BUY IT SELL IT

ALL IN

HOMETOWN NEWS


DEADLINES:

i. DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday 5:00 pm prior to publication

Volusia County Classified 386-322-5949* Fax 386-322-5944
Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com

i We accept all major credit cards = '-1 t


MUSIC LESSONS for All
Ages! Find a music
teacher! Take Lessons
offers affordable, safe,
guaranteed music les-
sons with teachers in
your area. Our pre-
screened teachers spe-
cialize in singing, guitar,
piano, drums, violin and
more. Call 888-706-0263!


FOUND- CAT, male,
black, very friendly, not
neutered, found around
Village trail area, Please
call 386-795-9816 (PO.)



MAUSOLEUM corner
space at New Smyrna
Cemetery, needs to sell,
$5000,obo 386-423-4113
or 386-506-7007


Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad
to our newspapers. Our guidelines for free ads are:
1. Up to 2 items per ad not totaling more than $200.
2. Each ad runs for 2 weeks
3. No more than 2 ads per month.
4. All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or
email. Please include your name and address
with your ad.
No Phone Calls Please

MAIL COUPON TO HOME OFFICE
P.O. Box 850, Fort Pierce, FI 34954
or drop off at:
2400 S. Ridgewood Ave. #22, South Daytona, FL 32119


ADOPTION
888-812-3678
All Expenses Paid.
Choose a Loving,
Financially Secure
family for your child
24 Hrs 7 Days Caring
& Confidential.
Attorney
Amy Hickman.
(FL Lic. #832340)
ADOPTION
Give your baby a
loving, financially
secure family. Living
expenses paid. Call
Attorney Charlotte
Danciu
28 years experience.
800-395-5449
www.adoption-surrog
acy.com FL Bar #
307084
TELL'EM YOU SAW
THEIR AD INTHE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


ADOPTION
Give Your baby the
Best in Life! Many
Kind, Loving, Educat-
ed & Financially Se-
cure Couples Waiting.
Living & Medical Ex-
penses Paid. Coun-
seling &Transporta-
tion Provided. Former
Birth Moms on Staff!
FLORIDA ADOPTION
LAW GROUP, P.A. At-
torneys who truly care
aboutyou. Jodi Sue
Rutstein, M.S.W., J.D.
Mary Ann Scherer,
R.N., J.D. Over 30
Combined Years of
Adoption Experience.
800-852-0041 Confi-
dential 24/7
(#133050&249025)
TELLEM YOU SAW
THEIR AD IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


EVERY BABY deserves
a healthy start. Join more
than a million people
walking and raising mon-
ey to support the March
of Dimes. The walk starts
at marchforbabies.org
MEET SINGLES right
now! No paid operators,
just real people like you.
Browse greetings, ex-
change messages and
connect live. Try it free.
Call now 877-737-9447
MEET SINGLES right
now! No paid operators,
just real people like you.
Browse greetings, ex-
change messages and
connect live. Try it free.
Call now 888-909-9905
Call Classified for
all of your
advertising
Needs!
386-322-5949


For private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible
2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)






ur N Dame deadline for Free
address City State Zip

ome Phone Daytime Phone
Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


------------------------------------


TO PLACE YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com
or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or Fax


- EMPLOYMENT
NEED TO OFFERINGii
HIRE?? A SERVICE?
Place your ad PLACEYOUR CUSTOMER SERVICE
in Hometown AD IN REPRESENTATIVE
NEEDED
News. HOMETOWN Duties include: Counter
C NEWS! help, register, answering
Call Classified CLASSIFIED phone, cleaning duties,
386-322-5949 Letc. Must be personable,
386-322-5949 386-322-5949 trustworthy & reliable. "A

I SM' I Ilt Good work records.
II Background check re-
.....


quired. Apply in person,
w/ resume: 663 S. Nova
Road, Ormond Beach.
No phone calls please!
NEED TO HIRE??
Place your ad in
Hometown News.
Call Classified
386-322-5949

*l tI , l


,-


NEED 18-24 fun, ener-
getic people to travel with
young successful busi-
ness group. Paid travel
expenses. No experience
necessary
877-646-5050



Sell or Rent
your home in
Hometown News.
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach
Call 386-322-5949
to place your ad

* I. IM M


RUN FIREWORKS Tent
$$ Earn Thousands $$
Call 813-234-2264 / 239-
693-1598 Hernando,
Hillsborough, Lake, Lee,
Orange, Pasco, Pinellas,
Seminole, Sumter Coun-
ties only need to apply
Galaxy Fireworks!



FREELANCE
WRITERS

Hometown News is
looking for experienced
freelance writers to
cover local news and
features.
Photography skills a
plus.

If you have experience
in newspaper reporting,
please send clips and a
resume to:
opportunity@
HometownNewsOL.com



APPLY NOW, 12 Drivers
Needed Top 5% Pay &
Late Model Equip Guar-
anteed Home for Xmas.
Need CDL Class A Driv-
ing Exp 877-258-8782
www.ad-drivers.com
DRIVER TRAINEES
Needed NOW! Become a
driver for Werner Enter-
prises. Earn $800 per
week! Local CDL Train-
ing 877-214-3624
DRIVERS- CLASS A
Flatbed, HOME EVERY
WEEKEND! Pay 37c/mi,
Both ways, FULL BENE-
FITS, Requires 1 year
OTR Flatbed experience.
800-572-5489 x227, Sun-
Belt Transport, Jackson-
ville, FL


Serving the following communities: I
Barefoot Bay Micco* Sebastian g
Orchid Island *Vero Beach Ft. Pierce
Hutchinson Island* PortSt.Lucie
Jensen Beach Stuart *Palm City
Hobe Sound* Sewall's Point Palm Bay
Melbourne The Beaches* Rockledge
Cocoa Merritt Island Cocoa Beach
Suntree Viera Titusville Port St John
P.i,,li i. s).i I .lli D.,il,..,.i
n lc, l.mi, B .il. Ei t'i ci ,., O.i. Hill
D.1l..,.i B .Kl H.,lh Hill hi...iii. d B.i.
Dcli.., DcB.,n 1Ji.i'irs I in
DcL.id" DcL,..li'pill.."
Pii,..i L.i, H, kii


MEET SINGLES right
now! No paid operators,
just real people like you.
Browse greetings, ex-
change messages and
connect live. Try it free.
Call now 888-909-9978
PREGNANT? Consider-
ing Adoption? Talk with
caring adoption expert.
You choose from families
nationwide. Living ex-
penses paid. Call 24/7
Abby's One True Gift
Adoptions 866-413-6298.
License #100013125
PREGNANT? Consider-
ing Adoption? Talk with
caring adoption expert.
You choose from families
nationwide. Living Ex-
penses Paid. Call 24/7
Abby's One True Gift
Adoptions 866-413-6296
Florida Agency
#100021542
SURROGATE
MOTHER NEEDED
Please help us have
our baby! Generous
Compensation Paid.
Call Attorney Charlotte
Danciu 800-395-5449
FL Bar # 307084



ROTARY International
builds peace and under-
standing through educa-
tion. For more informa-
tion visit www.rotary.org.
This message provided
by PaperChain and your
local community paper.


GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
386-322-5949


**OLD GUITARS Want-
ed!** Gibson, Martin,
Fender, Gretsch, Epi-
phone, Guild, Mosrite,
Rickenbacker. Prairie
State, D'Angelico, Strom-
berg, and Gibson Mando-
lins/ Banjos. 1920's thru
1980's. Top cash paid!
800-401-0440


DIABETIC TEST
STRIPS NEEDED I buy
sealed/unexpired boxes.
Call Bob (386)530-4446
DIABETIC TEST Strips
Wanted Check us out on-
line! All Major Brands
Bought Dtsbuyers.com
866-446-3009
WANTED Japanese Mo-
torcycles Kawasaki, 1967-
1980, Z1-900, KZ900,
KZ1000, ZIR,
KZ1000MKII, W1-650,
H1-500, H2-750, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400. Suzuki
GS400, GT380, CB750
69.70) CASH PAID.
800-772-1142
310-721-0726
usa@classicrunners.com
WANTS TO PURCHASE
minerals and other oil
and gas interests. Send
details to P.O. Box 13557
Denver, Co. 80201
YEARBOOKS "Up to
$20 paid for high school
yearbooks 1900-1988.
www.yearbookusa.com
or 214-514-1040."
FIND IT
BUY IT
SELL IT!
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


S '10'R1AGE






Invite your
neighbors to your
garage sale
Call
1-800-823-0466






BED: Antique carved
wood. Over 100 years old
Free standing. Folds up.
Original springs attached.
$300. 407-430-9411.
BUDWEISER CHRIST-
MAS mugs 1986-2012,
Snow White 7 Dwarfs
C h r i s t m a s
Ornaments,Hallmark
Keepsake Barbie Dolls,
Chess Set Civil War
Pieces, Lionel Trains col-
lector series 2002, Jim
Beam 1957 Black Cor-
vette, train set, from $10
& up, 386-689-0286
DOLL COLLECTION,
(400) original, antiques,
rare finds, collectors
wanted starting from $50
& up, 386-788-0975 PO
WORLD'S LARGEST
Antique Shop, Jammed
full of good finds! Special
Sale on Antique Furniture
Stop in & negotiate a
deal! Rennick Galleries
15 Royal Palm Pointe
Vero Beach, FL 32960
772-567-7408



14' BOAT by Glasstron.
Live well. Storage. Lots
of upgrades. Good condi-
tion. $200. 386-492-3917.
AB- DOER twist, as seen
on TV, new in box, all
videos & instructions
$135, 386-671-0991 O.B.
AIR CONDITIONER,
6,000 BTU, $85, 8' step
ladder, aluminum, $55,
386-788-7814 Pt.Orange


AIR Conditioner, porta-
ble, GE model #
APE08AJM1, used little,
$150, 386-345-3065 O.H.
AIR SPRINGS, Lincoln,
(2) front, new in box, call
for details, $125
386-671-2676 Ormond
ANTIQUE (1920) Doll
carriage, appraised for
$220 will sell for $100,
386-760-9549 PO
BAR STOOLS, 2, black
vinyl, fair condition, $40
for both, Dehumidifier
$40, 386-677-4201 O.B.
BARBELLS, Dumbells,
4001bs of weights, 5 exer-
cise machines, $175
386-788-3582 PO.
BBQ GRILL, charcoal,
Kingsford brand, cast
iron, very good condition,
$50, 386-868-1201 O.B.
BED, Race Car by Little
Tykes. w/ mattress, $75.
Wooden Rocking Chair,
$125. 386-236-9292.
BEDROOM Set queen,
white oak, 6 pieces all for
$199 obo 386-409-8708
NSB
BEDROOM, QN, head &
footboard, china hutch,
armour, & end table,
$200 OBO 386-451-9707
BICYCLE, 20" Mon-
goose, boys, $70, New
evenflo portacrib & bag
$60 386-672-8202
BICYCLE, 26" Mans, 6
speed, $25
386-788-4361 Pt.Orange
BICYCLE, Ladies, beach
bike no gears $40, Kayak
wood paddle $50. 386-
673-8214 Ormond Bch
BICYCLE, MENS, Trek
Navigator, $75
386-424-9654 Edgewater
BICYCLES, 20" Girls,
brand new $35, 26"
Beach cruiser single spd
$35, 386-846-6379
BICYCLES, 24" Girls
beach cruiser $50, $20
boys Mongoose $35
386-253-0750 Daytona
BIKER VEST, size 46
$50 386-689-1287 PO.


MORE3


-i -
EXPERIENCED TOWTRUCK TRUCK Drivers Wanted-
MECHANIC WANTED OPERATOR WANTED Best Pay and Home ACTORS/ MOVIE Extras
Auto & light truck. Apply Experienced preferred Time! Apply Online To- Needed immediately for
in person: 299 N. Or- but not necessary Good day over 750 Companies! upcoming roles $150-
chard Street, Ormond equipment. Apply in per- One Application, Hun- $300 per day depending
Beach or call for appt., son: 299 N. Orchard St. dreds of offers! on job requirements. No
386-236-9910. Ormond Beach or call for www.HammerLaneJobs.com experience, All looks
appt, 386-672-8847. needed. 800-349-2060
SUPPORT OUR 386-322-5949 for casting times/ loca
ADVERTISERS CLASSIFIED ROCKS! CLASSIFIED ROCKS! tions


- TRAINING & EDUCATION -


"CAN YOUR DIG IT?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3wk Training
Program. Backhoes, Bull-
dozers, Excavators. Local
Job Placement Asst. VA
Benefits Approved. 2
National Certifications.
866-362-6497
AIRLINE CAREERS be-
gin here Become an
Aviation Maintenance
Tech. FAA approved
training. Financial aid if
qualified Housing avail-
able. Job placement as-
sistance. Call AIM
866-453-6204
AIRLINE CAREERS be-
gin here- Become an Avi-
ation Maintenance Tech.
FAA approved training.
Financial aid if qualified -
Housing available. Job
placement assistance.
Call AIM 888-686-1704
AIRLINE CAREERS-
Become an Aviation
Maintenance Tech. FAA
approved program. Fi-
nancial aid if qualified -
Housing available. Job
placement assistance.
CALL Aviation Institute of
Maintenance
866-314-3769
FIND IT
BUY IT
SELL IT!
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


AIRLINES ARE HIRING
- Train for hands on Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if
qualified Housing avail-
able CALL Aviation In-
stitute of Maintenance
866-314-3769
AIRLINES ARE HIRING,
Train for hands on Avia-
tion Maintenance Career.
FAA approved program.
Financial aid if qualified,
Housing available. Call
Aviation Institute of Main-
tenance 866-314-6283
AIRLINES ARE HIRING-
Train for hands on Avia-
tion Maintenance Career.
FAA approved program.
Financial Aid if Qualified -
Housing available. Call
Aviation Institute of Main-
tenance. 866-724-5403
ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from Home.*Medical,
*Business, *Criminal Jus-
tice, *Hospitality. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available. Fi-
nancial Aid if qualified.
SCHEV authorized. Call
www.CenturaOnline.com
888-203-3179
ATTEND COLLEGE On-
line from Home.*Medical,
*Business,*Criminal Jus-
tice, *Hospitality. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available. Fi-
nancial Aid if qualified.
Call 800-494-3586
www.CenturaOnline.com


AVIATION CAREERS-
Train in advance struc-
tures and become certi-
fied to work on aircraft.
Financial aid for those
who qualify Call aviation
institute of maintenance
888-212-5856
AVIATION Maintenance
/ Avionics Now training
Pilots! Financial aid if
qualified. Job placement
assistance. Call National
Aviation Academy! FAA
Approved.
Classes Starting Soon!
800-659-2080 NAA.edu
EARN YOUR high school
diploma at home. Work
at your own pace. First
Coast Academy, nation-
ally accredited. Call for
free brochure,
800-658-1180, ext. 82.
www.fcahighschool.org
MEDICAL CAREERS
begin here Train ON-
LINE for Allied Health
and Medical Manage-
ment. Job placement as-
sistance. Computer avail-
able. Financial Aid if
qualified. SCHEV author-
ized. Call 888-203-3179
www.CenturaOnline.com
MEDICAL CAREERS
begin here- Online train-
ing for Allied Health and
Medical Management.
Job placement assis-
tance. Computer availa-
ble. Financial Aid if quali-
fied. SCHEV certified.
Call 800-510-0784
www.CenturaOnline.com


MEDICAL CAREERS
begin here- Train ON-
LINE for Allied Health
and Medical Manage-
ment. Job placement as-
sistance. Computer avail-
able. Financial Aid if
qualified. SCHEV certi-
fied. Call 877-206-7665
www.CenturaOnline.com

NEED YOUR High
School Diploma? Finish
from home fast for $399!
Nationally Accredited. EZ
Pay Free Brochure.
www.diplomaathome.com
Call 877-661-0675

NURSING CAREERS
begin here- Get trained in
months, not years. Finan-
cial aid if qualified. Hous-
ing available. Job Place-
ment assistance. Call
Centura Institute
888-220-3178

NURSING CAREERS
begin here- Train in
months, not years. Finan-
cial aid if qualified. Hous-
ing available. Job Place-
ment assistance. Call
Centura Institute Orlando
877-206-6559

WORK ON JET En-
gines- Train for hands on
Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement
assistance.
Call AIM 866-854-6156


WE ARE LOOKING

FOR PROFESSIONAL

ADVERTISING

CONSULTANTS

If you enjoy working with businesses, and helping
them succeed, this is the position for you.
In addition to servicing our existing accounts, you are
expended to call on area businesses and generate new
customers for our paper.
We offer a weekly guarantee, cell phone and gas
allowances, plus commission. We are committed to
helping you succeed.
Benefits include health, dental, and a 401K plan.
Send a resume to
Opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com
Please include a cover letter telling us
why we absolutely must hire you.
EOE, we drug test









RHometown News
The most honored Community Newspaper g
in America for the past 9 years O


PHOTOGRAPHER/
PAGINATOR

The Hometown News is an
award winning community newspaper with
15 editions covering Martin County
through Ormond Beach.

We are currently seeking a Full Time
Photographer/ Paginator for our Volusia
County editions.

You must own a digital SLR & be
proficient in Adobe Photoshop and Quark.
Graphic design skills a plus. This is a
great starter position.

Salary is based on experience.
Benefits include health, dental, & 401K.

To become a part of a great team,
please email your resume
to:
Opportunity@HometownNewsOL.com
Attn: Volusia Editor
eoe, we drug test


"I-


-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------








Friday, November 23, 2012


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B11


Adoption '
Give Your Baby The Best Life!
- L.vir LExpenmes Pa..
S ,lMea.:r, E pern es Paid
F Corner Birth lM ms or.n barl
W Man, lKnd, Loi.,ng Edlucateo i
Fnanrcijall Secure Couple Wadlin -
I C jre1l.r..g & Tr ,isp pl .ridai.rIn Prtv., i-d
Florida Adoption
Law Group. P.A.

jodi Sue CONFIDENTIAL 24/7, CALL TODAY:
Rutstein, 1-800-852-0041
M.S.W.i.D. 1-800-852-0041


BINOCULARS, ASTRO-
NOMERS, Focal Night,
night vision 20/60 $175/
obo. 386-426-6254
BIRD CAGE, circular,
3"H, 2'D w/ stand $85,
sm cage w/ sand $90
386-481-2559 O.B.
BOYDS BEARS, 5, 7"
dressed for Christmas,
$20 or $5 ea
386-673-0412 Holly Hill
CARPET Cleaner-Steam
vacuum, Hoover, w/tools,
manual & Bissell cleaner,
$75, 386-898-1218
CHINA CABINET, 5
shelves w/ lite beveled
lass, off white, 6'8"x30"
200, 386-788-0458 D.B.
CHRISTMAS TREE, 7.5',
prelite, new in box, $100
obo, Aluminum screen
room, $50 386-427-1563
CLOTHES, 8 pr denim
shorts, 8 pr denim jeans,
boys, sz 14, name brands
$50 all 386-481-4774
COFFEE & End Tables,
Oak, like new w/ rocking
lounge chair, gd cond.
$150, 386-756-7763 PO.
COKE COLLECTIBLES
12 items; Christmas &
Disney Orig. boxes, $25.
386-767-9227.
COMFORTER SET /
Drapes, King sz, Laura
Ashley $70 Desk chair
$45, 386-424-0914 NSB
CONCRETE PYRAMID
landscaping stones, 30
for $50 or $2 ea
386-676-1304 OB
COUCH & Love seat,
green, has wear & tear,
still functional, $80,
386-451-8163 PO.
DINING RM SET; Ashley,
Cherry. Counter height
table, self-storing leaf & 4
chrs; $200. 386-775-6712
DOLL HOUSE, unfinish-
ed $75 OBO, 2 drapes,
sage/tan, 64x66, $50
386-428-8829 Edgewater
DOOR, STEEL over
wood, brown outside,
heavy, 9 clear windows,
$50 OBO, 386-756-6856
DRESSER, 9 drawer,
light brown w/ mirror,
4'10"L, 28" wide, great
shape $80, 386-689-2564
DRILL PRESS, 8", 1/3
HP, Craftsman, great
shape, $75
386-307-8446 Pt.Orange
DRUM SET, 5 pc, Lud-
wig, no cymbals, $200
813-966-2634 Daytona
EARRINGS, PEARL,
14KT studs, $20, 5 dia-
mond 14KT Tri-Jackets
$150 OBO 386-316-1747
EDGER, MTD, 3.5 HP
$35, Home theatre syst.
Samsung $75
386-788-1826 PO.
ENT. CENTER, fits 32"
TV, like new, $85 OBO
386-846-6763 Edgewater


EXERCISE EQUIPMENT
Stationery bike, $30
treadmill $25, ab lounger,
$25, 386-492-4740 OB
FILING cabinet, 2 drawer
$20 386-402-2408
FIREPLACE, NEW, Nev-
er used, indoor/outdoor,
paid $950, asking $200
386-500-1301 NSB
FRIDGE/ FREEZER-
mini, like new, Emerson,
Separate freezer, $100
386-689-6852 Oak Hill
GARAGE DOOR, 12',
fiberglass, all hardware/
parts, $75, 386-943-0303
Orange City
GARMIN NAVIGATOR
System, Nuvi, model
255W, 3 yrs old, $75,
386-492-7779 Ormond
GOLF BALLS, like new,
no marks, $25 for 100,
386-424-7309 N.S.B.
GOLF CLUBS & bag,
used only 1 time! 11
clubs, balls, tees & glove
$100, 386-763-9469 S.D.
GOLF CLUBS, ladies,
full set w/ 1-3-5 grafite
woods & new bag, used
once $99 386-304-0498
GPS, Nexstar, $65; Re-
cumbant Exercise Bike,
ym quality Great cond.
100, 386-236-8018.
GRANDFATHER Clock,
Elect. antique, GE, Long-
fellow, tall case, $195,
386-679-7041 Ormond
GUITAR, ELECTRIC
$50, Weedeater or leaf
blower, electric $25,
386-761-7281 Pt. Orange
JACKET, LADIES, leath-
er, sz 40 black w/ brown
fringe, good shape, $75,
386-212-8518 Daytona
JACKET, LEATHER,
black zip up, adult medi-
um, $25, after 9am
386-788-1947 PO.
JEEP STUFF, 2003 full
mesh Jolly Rodgers top/
bikini brief + Tonneau
cover $150 386-523-4691
KEYBOARD, CASIO,
CTK573 w/ stand, $90,
386-760-0094 S. Daytona
LADDER, ALUMINUM,
$65, air condition, $95
obo, 386-788-7814 Port
Orange
LAMPS, 2, fancy ones,
$20, 386-316-4492 Or-
mond Beach
MATTRESS PAD, Mag-
netic Sleep Syst. Qn.
benefits sleep deprava-
tion $150, 386-304-9423
MATTRESS, QUEEN,
firm set 3-linii $150
386-87- :,,'
MEAT SLICER: Industri-
al, professional. Good
condition. Asking $199.
570-350-8162.
OFFICE CHAIR, comput-
er desk, executive, grey
suede chair, black desk,
$125, 386-428-2596


433 SILVER BEACH AVENUE
SUITE 101
DAYTONA BEACH, FL 32118


Mary Ani
Scherer
R.N., J.D.


ORGAN, Wurlitzer, fun
maker, oak w/ bench,
music books, $100 obo
386-767-4769 Pt. Orange
PATIO SET, 2 white vinyl
lounge chairs, small
Weber grill, $40 firm
386-676-1363 O.B.
PRINTER, Photosmart,
HP, D5160, $25, Sweet
shop sango dishes, 16
pcs, $25, 386-615-0901
PYREX TUBE, clear,
6"x5.5"x47", $175 obo
386-402-8224
ROTISSERIE, LARGE,
new acc. instruction
book, $100 firm,
386-402-6331 Edgewater
ROTISSERIE- SHOW-
TIME, 'Set it & Forget it'
never used- TV Model,
$65, 386-788-5602 PO.
SANDALS, HARLEY
Davidson, sz 7, black w/
studs, $50, 386-315-1016
Daytona Beach
SCREEN DOOR, nice,
wooden, 39x79.5", excel-
lent condition, $50,
386-481-8990 Pt.Orange
SEWING Machine 1952,
Singer in cabinet antique-
ish $75, 386-689-1922
Edgewater
SEWING MACHINE, an-
tique, original cabinet w/
6 drawers & tool box, $65
386-846-0151
SEWING MACHINE,
portable, in box, $40
386-763-4099
SHOES, LADIES, athlet-
ic, 2 pair, size 10M, New
Balance, $20 each,
386-676-6378 Ormond
SHOWER CHAIR, $10,
walker w/ seat $20,
crutches, adjustable,
metal $6, 386-767-8708
SLEEPER SOFA, good
cond. w/ good quality full
sz mattress, dark green,
$150, 386-423-9949 NSB
SLOT MACHINE, Ghost
Shock model, large bag
of tokens & manual, $200
OBO, 386-852-8289

SPECIAL!!
HAVE something to
sell that is more than

$ ? problem!
Our promotions start
at $29 for 4 weeks!
Buy 1 week, receive 3
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HOMETOWN NEWS
The best place to sell
your items!

Treasure Coast:
772-465-5551
Brevard: 321-242-0442
Volusia: 386-322-5949
STORAGE CABINET,
paid $100 asking $20,
Ent. Center white, 2
doors, $45 386-676-0781


IL -ML A& A& A& A&


13^^^^^H


131^^f


131Lr^^fl


TABLE, BLACK wicker
frame, metal insert w/ 42"
rnd glass $50 extra glss
$25 386-767-8036 P.O.
TABLE, CASUAL, 4
chairs, walnut w/ ceramic
inserts, made to last!
$100 386-235-7076 S.D.
TABLE, PVC, round w/ 4
chairs & cushions, $150,
386-774-5295 Orange
City
THE CLUB car security
$7, chin up bar chrome,
$7, expands 4'
386-864-9959
TIRE, FIRESTONE,
P125/60R17, good condi-
tion, $25, 386-428-3439
TIRES, (4), 255/65/17,
Hercules Terra Trac w/
90% tread, $200
386-957-1064 N.S.B.
TOW BAR, 2" ball, pulls
up to 5000 LBS,, wench
pulls up to 2200 Ibs, $100
both 386-589-9600 D.B.
TV ARMOIRE cabinet fits
32" TV solid Maple $90
obo, 386-672-0278
Ormond Beach
TV CONSOLE, beautiful,
doors, bookcase, shelf
for DVD & drawer, $125
OBO, 386-852-0500
TV, 25" Zenith, couple
years old, not a flat
screen, $25
386-235-6907 (N.S.B.)
TV, 37" JVC, great con-
dition, $100
401-533-3405 Ormond
Bch
TV, RCA, 19" good pic-
ture $25, 386-756-3092
(Daytona Beach Shores)
TYPEWRITER, SMITH
Corona, elect. $20, all
terrain bike, 12 spd, $75,
386-334-6371 PO.
VHS TAPES, Star Wars
Trilogy, Simpsons boxed
set, great condition, $25
OBO, 386-846-6167 OB
WATERBED
MATTRESS: King size
w/ heater, Like new. $55.
386-767-6473. Prt Ornge



$90 LAPTOPS, $30
TV's, $8.50 Smart
Phones, $4.50 Jeans, $1
DVD's. Brand Name
Electronics, Apparel, Fur-
niture, Toys, Cosmetics
from over 200 leading liq-
uidators. Visit
CloseoutsOnline.com


AT&T U-Verse for just
$29/mo! Bundle & Save
with AT&T Internet+
Phone+ TV and get a
Free pre-paid Visa Card!
(Select plans). Hurry, Call
now! 800-327-5381
BUNDLE & SAVE on
your Cable, Internet
Phone, and More. High
Speed Internet starting at
less than $20/mo. Call
Now! 800-291-4159
DIRECT TO Home Satel-
lite TV $19.99/mo. Free
Installation Free HD/
DVR Upgrade Credit/
Debit Card Req. Call
800-795-3579
DIRECTV for $29.99/mo
for 24 months. Over 140
channels. Free HD-DVR
Upgrade! Free NFL Sun-
day Ticket w/Choice
Package! Call Today for
details 866-981-8287
DISH NETWORK Start-
ing at $19.99/ Month Plus
30 Premium Movie Chan-
nels Free for 3 Months!
Save! & Ask about Same
Day Installation!
Call 888-418-9787


DISHNETWORK/ Di-
rectv/ Cable/ High Speed
Internet Starting at
$14.95/mo. Call now
866-418-4935 New Cus-
tomers Only, 1st 100
Customers Receive $25
Visa Card! 866-418-4935

REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill! Get a 4-Room All
Digital Satellite system
installed for Free & pro-
gramming starting at
19.99/mo. Free HD /
DVR upgrade for new
callers, SO CALL NOW
800-935-9195

Hu o I


BED: Antique carved
wood. Over 100 years old
Free standing. Folds up.
Original springs attached.
$300.407-430-9411.

BEDROOM SET, Wyn-
wood, King bed, like new,
5 pieces, cream color,
solid construction, $1495,
386-846-8374.


GREAT BUY!
CAKE PANS, Wilton
Character & Holiday de-
signs. Over 100 pans!
Incl: instruction booklets
$5/ea. 386-236-8041.


MINT
CHINA CABINET, light-
ed, mirrored, 3 glass
shelves, 3 drawers, 2
doors. Light pecan wood
made by Stanley $850
386-409-9151

LEATHER Living Room
Set and Solid wood bed-
room set New, never
used, in original factory
boxes, sacrifice Only
$975 each. Can deliver.
Call Tom 407-574-30677

LEATHER LIVING
ROOM SET and SOLID
WOOD BEDROOM SET
New, never used, in origi-
nal factory boxes, sacri-
fice Only $975 each.
Can deliver. Call Tom
407-574-3067

TOSHIBA HDTV 57"
rear project,$150,Queen
Sealy Posturpedic bed,
$200, misc. kitchen $50
504-813-6543 NSB




MANTIS DELUXE Tiller.
NEW! FastStart engine.
Ships FREE. One-Year
Money-Back Guarantee
when you buy DIRECT.
Call for the DVD and
FREE Good Soil book!
888-485-3923


ATTENTION Diabetics w/
Medicare. Get a Free
Talking Meter and diabet-
ic testing supplies at No
Cost, plus Free home de-
livery! Best of all, this
meter eliminates painful
finger pricking!
Call 877-517-4633
ATTENTION Diabetics
with Medicare. Get a
Free Talking Meter &
Diabetic testing supplies
at No Cost, plus Free
home delivery! Best of
all, this meter eliminates
painful finger pricking!
Call 888-377-3536
ATTENTION SLEEP
Apnea sufferers with
Medicare. Get Free
CPAP Replacement Sup-
plies at No cost, plus
FREE home delivery!
Best of all, prevent red
skin sores and bacterial
infection!
Call 888-470-8261
CANADA DRUG Center
is your choice for safe &
affordable medications.
Our licensed Canadian
mail order pharmacy will
provide you with savings
of up to 90% on all your
medication needs. Call
Today 888-372-6740 for
$25.00 off your first pre-
scription & free shipping.
Prescriptions Dispensed
from Canada are Dis-
pensed by: Health One
Pharmacy License Num-
ber: 21791
CANADA DRUG Center
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and affordable medica-
tions. Our licensed Cana-
dian mail order pharmacy
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ings of up to 90 percent
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Safe & affordable medi-
cations Save up to 90%
on your medication needs
Call 888-734-1530
($25.00 off your first pre-
scription and free ship-
ping.)

BEA

HOMETOWN

NEWS

ADVERTIS-

ER, OR

COMPETE

WITH ONE!

PLACE YOUR

AD

BY CALLING

386-322-5949


****NOTICE*******
FLORIDA Statue 828.29
states that all dogs & cats
sold in Florida must be at
least 8 weeks old, have
an official health certifi-
cate and proper shots
and be free of intestinal
and external parasites





FRIENDLY CATS
TO LOVING HOME!
Moving, must sacrifice.
Fixed & shots. M & F
$15/each.407-416-7571.
KITTENS FREE, loving,
8 wks, males, 1 orange, 1
grey, will assist w/ shots
386-427-2359 N.S.B.





BOAT DEALS!!
SELL YOUR
BOAT!
One call places
your ad from
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


I I I.IL 'R L


PROFESSIONAL SERVICE


BALABAN-STURGILL
CPAs & Business
Consultants
J. Geoffrey Sturgill, Jr.,
CPA
"Understanding
the Dynamics of Small
Business and Family,
Owned Companies"

433 Silver Beach Ave.
Suite 101
Daytona Beach, Fl 32118
(386) 258-3140
gsturgill@balabancpa.com




CNA FOR HIRE!
Currently employed by an
agency Wants extra hrs.
Specializing in adult care.
Exc. refs. 386-308-2700.





BOAT DEALS!!
SELL YOUR
BOAT!
One call places
your ad from
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


El.I


A/C, HEAT & Fridges All
Makes & Models Same
Day Service 24/7 Fast
No Svc $Chg w/Repair
Lic/Ins CAC020384 Year
Guarantee 877-419-0934




6h.=



J.E. MORMINO'S
COUNTYWIDE
APPLIANCE SERVICE
"$34.95 Service Call
Tells it All!" All Work
Guaranteed. 30 yrs. exp.
Lic./Ins. Call now!
386-257-3664






(PAINTLESSy
DENT & DING
REMOVAL

HEADLIGHT
POLISHING
(Removes yellow
haze)
Monday-Sunday at g
the Daytona Flea S
& Farmers Market
386-451-5364
MV71334


All Wood
Kitchen Cabinets
& Countertops
r,--
/ Granite
/ Laminate S
/ Solid Surface
10'x10' Kitchen !
$1,800
or FREE Sink Base.
I with purchase of I
S12 cabinets
Free Design/ Estimates
Lic./lns.










Homes/
Apts./Condos
Carpet Cleaning
Outdoor Yardwork
FBusinesses Get 10% OFF
LOW RATES
100% SATISFACTION
20 YRS EXP. RELIABLE
LICENSED & INSURED



h!


BALABAN STURGILL
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS
& BUSINESS CONSULTANTS


o
LO


TELEPHONE (386) 258-3140
FACSIMILE (386) 253-8774
GSTURGILL BALABANCPA.COM


MY COMPUTER Works:
Computer problems? Vi-
ruses, spyware, email,
printer issues, bad inter-
net connections FIX IT
NOW! Professional, U.S.
based technicians. $25
off service. Call for imme-
diate help. 888-582-8147











386.668.7092
Service o Doorso Operators
o-Cas



lk 0


II


E 1nUIn


Matthew Harris
Owner/Installer
Garage Doors
Impact Garage Doors
Openers Service
Lic. #GAR1 1051103 / Ins.










BOAT DEALS!!
SELL YOUR
BOAT!
One call places
your ad from
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


II


UGLY BATHTUB?

Don't Replace, Refinish!






See our work at MiracleMethod.com/daytona

*Call Today for 2

FREE Estimate

386-310-2404


Miracle Method"
SURFACE REFINISHING
Each Miracle Method franchise independently owned & operated


GUTTER CLEANING
OF VOLUSIA
Gutter Cleaning: entire
home, $79; Maintenance:
re-spike, re-pitch and
cleaned, $135. Lic./ Ins.
386-307-3920




The hiring of a lawyer is an
important decision that
should not be based solely
on advertisements Before
you decide, ask the lawyer to
send you free written info
about their qualifications &
experience Under Florida
law, non-lawyers are permit-
ted to sell legal forms & kits
& type in the factual informa-
tion provided by their cus-
tomers They may not, how-
ever, give legal advice

DIVORCE $50- $240*
Covers Child Support,
Custody, and Visitation,
Property, Debts, Name
Change... Only One Sig-
nature Required!
*Excludes govt. fees!
800-522-6000 Extn. 300
Baylor & Associates
SOCIAL SECURITY Dis-
ability Benefits. You Win
or Pay Us Nothing. Con-
tact Disability Group, Inc.
Today! BBB Accredited.
Call for your free Book &
Consultation.
888-903-1353

^ssss^


* Elastomeric Roo fCoatings
SRubber Roof Coatings.


* Fle ti Leak coor)
i Mobile Home Root Coatings
Tile Roof Painting (any color)
safe Chemical Roof Cleaoning













and Re-roofing
Shingles





Free Estimates
CCC1329075
386-566-6112
or
386-673-4295

FIND IT
BUY IT
SELL IT!
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


PAPILLON PUPPIES
Champ lines. HC/ W/ S.
$600/ea. Parents on site.
Dad-51bs, Mom-81bs. For
photos please e-mail:
justcuz@usa.net or call
386-566-3408. Will hold.
PARROLETS, blue, $25
/ea; Green Singing Finch,
$25; Rosie Bourke, $40;
Bourke parakeets, $30
/ea.; Scarlet chested par-
akeets, $175/ pair; Cages
$15-$75. 386-7756712.
POODLES Std 4 black,
shots, leash, crate, potty
trained, socialized. Mom
on premises. AKC papers
avail. $400 $600 ea.
772-621-0924

WE=samaf


OFFERING A
SERVICE?
PLACE YOUR
AD IN
HOMETOWN NEWS!
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949




P PSi^


2 BARNS 8 STALLS
* Wash Racks
* Riding Ring &Trails
*Tack Room
SWater & Electric
* 24 hr On-Site Mgmt


RANDY'S
SMALL ENGINE
REPAIR &WELDING
"1 Come to You!"
Lawn Mowers
Golf Carts
4-Wheelers
Pressure Washers
Weed Wackers, Etc.
Portable Welding
386-310-9286
^^ESS~i^


"The Most Outstanding Service Ever!



Truck Mounted 24hr. Flood Damage
Residential/ Commercial


15/o

OFF
FOR ALL
US VETERANS
HI 1.0n, di Scu
i- iU


KEN'S HORIE IMPROVEMENT
& QUALITY PAINTING
"Specializing in Kitchen & Bath Remodeling"

Popcorn Ceiling 1 Tile
Sheetrock Repairs Pressure Washing
SWater Damage Repairs

('ell: (386) 295-050990 5.9

Office: (386) 441-4084


Fees Waived on Adult Cats! (Photo ID Required)

Aristocats 321-441-6481


J. GEOFFREY STURGILL, JR., CPA
"Understanding the Dynamics of Small Business
and Family Owned Companies"


DIABETES/Cholesterol/
Weight Loss Berga-
monte, a Natural Product
for Cholesterol, Blood
Sugar and weight. Physi-
cian recommended,
backed by Human Clini-
cal Studies with amazing
results. Call today and
save $15 off your first
bottle! 877-815-6293.

FEELING OLDER? Men
lose the ability to produce
testosterone as they age.
Call 888-414-0692 for a
FREE trial of Progene-
All Natural Testosterone
Supplement.

VIAGRA 100MG and
CIALIS 20MG! 40 pills +
4 FREE for only $99. #1
Male Enhancement, Dis-
creet Shipping. Save
$500! Buy The Blue Pill!
Now 800-491-8751
VIAGRA 100MG and
CIALIS 20mg! 40 Pills +
4 FREE for only $99. #1
MaleEnhancement, Dis-
creet Shipping. Save
$500! Buy The Blue Pill!
Now 888-796-8870

VIAGRA/ CIALIS?
Save $500.00! Get 40
100mg/20mg Pills, for
only- $99! +4-Bonus
Pills FREE! #1 Male
Enhancement. Discreet
Shipping.
Blue Pill Now.
Call 888-800-1280




GOLF CARTS *
$995-$2895
2 or 4 seaters!
No one beats our prices!
Specials! Battery $695,
Set of 4 tires $195!
Discount Golf Cart World
Oak Hill 386-689-3684
or 386-527-6374


*REDUCE YOUR Cable
Bill* Get a 4-Room
All-Digital Satellite sys-
tem installed for Free and
programming starting at
$19.99/ mo. Free HD/
DVR upgrade for new
callers, Call Now
800-795-7279
CA$H PAID- up to $26/
Box for unexpired, sealed
Diabetic Test Strips. Ha-
blamos Espanol.
800-371-1136
CA$H PAID- up to $27/
box for unexpired, sealed
Diabetic Test Strips! 2
Day Payment & Prepaid
shipping. Se Habla Espa-
nol. Emma 888-776-7771
www.Cash4DiabeticSupp
lies.com
CASH FOR CARS, Any
Make or Model! Free
Towing. Sell it today In-
stant Offer 800-864-5784


GREAT Buy!
COLD SODA MACHINE
8 selections with dollar
bill changer, $295 obo,
good cond.,386-532-3083
DIABETIC TEST Strips
Wanted!!! Get the Most
Cash, up to $27 per box!
Shipping Paid! Must be
Sealed & Unexpired.
Call Tony 813-528-1480
tonyteststrips@hotmail com
LOCAL PHONE Service
with long distance start-
ing @ $19.99/mo. Taxes
not included. No contract
or credit check. Service
states may vary call to-
day: 888-216-1037
MINK JACKET, sz 12,
like new, natural tan, 3/4
length, $450 obo
386-767-7477 PO
Call Classified for
all of your
advertising
Needs!
386-322-5949
Hometown News


q


m


NEW

MATTRESS

SETS

NAME BRANDS

ALL SIZES ALL STYLES

QUEEN SETS STARTING

AT ONLY $150!
ALL NEW IN PLASTIC
Family Owned/Operated

(386) 690-2337


NATIONAL ADVERTIS-
ING! Reach over 17 mil-
lion homes with one buy!
Special Real Estate
Rates cover the Nation
with one call! Advertise in
NANI from as little as
$1,995 per week! Ask
about special Real Estate
Rates 1-800-823-0466


OAK FIREWOOD
Split and seasoned. $60
per truckload. Will deliver
in Port Orange/ Daytona
areas. Call 386-760-0932

SWIM SPA LOADED!
Brand New with Warran-
ty, 3 Pumps, LED light-
ing, Ozone Deluxe Cover,
maintenance free cabi-
net. Retails for $18,900.
Sacrifice $8995. Can de-
liver. 727-851-3217

VIAGRA 100MG and
CIALIS 20mg! 40 Pills +
4 FREE for only $99. #1
Male Enhancement, Dis-
creet Shipping. Save
$500! Buy The Blue Pill!
Now 800-213-6202

',&



Wood Working Tools
Scroll Saw, Delta 2-spd
16"; Router by Craftsman
new in box; Bench Band
Saw by Delta w/ 9" blade.
$50/each. 386-677-2265.



$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
Cash Now!! Injury Law-
suit Dragging? Need
$500-$500,000++ within
48/ hours? Low rates. Ap-
ply Now By Phone!
800-568-8321
wwwlawcapital.com


,. .'



SPET CORNER
"5o ''


i


...... ....

... .. ... ...


. I ns^^


. I i I^
^ WI A46 40








B12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


Friday, November 23, 2012


- REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


COASTAL COTTAGE!
Deepwater Ocean Ac-
cess with boat slips only
$69,900. SALE Sat 12/1.
New ready to finish cot-
tage. Prime coastal Geor-
gia location. Gated en-
trance, paved roads, un-
derground utilities. FREE
water/sewer tap. Histori-
cally lowest financing.
Call now 866-952-5303 x
1641
FIND IT
BUY IT
SELL IT!
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949

IM:=^^g


COASTAL COTTAGE!
Deepwater Ocean Ac-
cess with boat slips only
$69,900. SALE Sat 12/1.
New ready to finish cot-
tage. Prime coastal Geor-
gia location. Gated en-
trance, paved roads, un-
derground utilities. FREE
water/sewer tap. Histori-
cally lowest financing.
Call now 866-952-5303 x
1642
FIND IT
BUY IT
SELL IT!
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949

IM:=^^^


SHOM ARE S

MATTVPROS' SELLING FAST!
aWE NEED MORE
RealtyProsAssured.com LISTINGS!
LAND FOR SALE-ENTERPRISE, FL
BEAUTIFUL BUILDING LOT IN HISTORIC ENTERPRISE.
1.9 Acres with gorgeous trees. Located in Turtle Hill
Subdivision. This is a Great Buy! No Time Limit to build
and use builder of your choice. Minutes from 1-4 &
Convenient to Lake Mary. Upscale homes nestled
throughout. City water and septic. Hiking and biking
trails just a short walk away. Zoned for horses with
places to ride. Live among Nature and just minutes to
shopping & dining. ONLY $45,000.


PALM COAST Ham-
mock Riverfront Getaway
on intercoastal,old mobile
& room for 40' RV, owner
fin.$265K, 386-212-6825


ABSOLUTE AUCTION
79+/- Bank Owned As-
sets in GA, NC, TN Nov.
27 @ 6pm, Lithia
Springs, GA. Nov. 28 @
6pm, Ellijay, GA. Online
& Live Bidding. GAL
AU-CO002594,
NCAL8935, TN5733
RowellAuctions.com
800-323-8388
SMOKY MOUNTAINS
Absolute Auction Friday,
November 30th, 4:00pm
Sevierville, Tennessee
20+AC Downtown
Prime Commercial 4
Tracts, Hwy Frontage
McCarter Auction, Inc.
877-282-8467
Auction Lic#335
www mccarteraucton corn





OWNEl FINANCING
Daytona Beach Shores
6th floor beach Efficiency
near Sunglow Pier. New
tile, fixtures & appliances.
Pool & Assigned Parking.
$49,977.715-922-0311.
NEED TO HIRE??
Place your ad in
Hometown News.
Call Classified
386-322-5949

73 Mnfatue


DAYTONA BEACH Fair-
way Estates, Great family
home, 5 bd, 2 bath, 2 car
garage, screened pool,
160,000 by owner, appt.
386-248-2518 Daytona
EVER CONSIDER a Re-
verse Mortgage? At least
62 years old? Stay in
your home & increase
cash flow! Safe & Effec-
tive! Call Now for your
Free DVD! 888-418-0117





Thanksgiving Special!!!
DAYTONA BEACH
3bdrm/ 2bth on 70' x 100'
lot w/ lemon & tangerine
trees. Nice scrn'd porch.
1536sq.ft. Carport con-
verted to workshop. One
owner home. $49,500. To
see, call Jeri Bandell,
Century 21 Sundance
Realty, 386-441-2000 or
386-679-6612 (cell)




GEORGIA
LAND SALE!
Great investment!
Relax & enjoy
country lifestyle!
Beautifully developed
1Acre-20Acre
homesites. Augusta
Area. Beautiful weather.
Low taxes/Low down.
Financing from
$195/month.
Call Owner
706-364-4200

73 Mnfatue


GREAT Buy!
AS GOOD AS IT GETS!
EDGEWATER
55+. Furn'd 2br/ 2ba with
enclosed FL room. New
A/C. Cathedral ceilings
Laundry room. Hardwood
floors. Blinds & drapes.
Pets OK. Clubhouse w/
community pool & REC
room. $15,500/ obo.
386-423-1378.
ORMOND BEACH
55+. Furn'd 2br/ Iba w/ 2
car carport. W/D. Siding.
Fl room. Small workshop.
C/H/A. Tile in kitchen &
bath. Carpet in living rm
& bedrooms. $8500/ obo.
352-598-7497




GEORGIA
LAND SALE!
Great investment!
Relax & enjoy
country lifestyle!
Beautifully developed
1Acre-20Acre
homesites. Augusta
Area. Beautiful weather.
Low taxes/Low down.
Financing from
$195/month.
Call Owner
706-364-4200
20 ACRES FREE! Buy
40-get 60 acres. $0-
Down, $168/mo. Money
Back Guarantee No
Credit Checks! El Paso,
Texas 800-843-7537
www.sunsetranches.com

73 Mnfatue


WALK TO OCEAN & RIVER! ORMOND BEACH lb il .I.
Ranch Style. 2BR (possible 3). 2 bath 2 Car Garage room, Florda room and large screen
Original wood floors throughout. Excellent Condition. porch, covered patio & large open lot.
Just Reduced $149,900 Senior Community in Port Orange.
Gustavo "Gus" Laserna, CIPS, TRC PO6233.
386-235-8258
guslaser01@gmail.com Call 1-866-355-2974
www.thelaserteam.com FOUR STAR www.FourStarHomes.com
Iliana Laserna, Realtor -


BEAL ESTATE FORB ENT
EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY 8 A t t0,e,=5 u u
PUBLISHERS NOTICE C oom r
All rental and real estate ORMOND BEACHSIDE
advertising in the Home- 4bd/ 2ba/ garage with PRT
town News s subject to W REo FR emote. New paint, new PORT ORANGE
the Federal Fair Housing carpet & tile Glass top Iit
Law which makes it ille- stove. Sprinkler system. shopping/bus route. Htd
gal to advertise any pref- $1099/mo 1st/ last/ sec. pool. Hot tub, 2br/ 2ba.
rence, limitation r dis- Discounts for long term. Remodeled. $750/mo1st
rence imitations o s DAYTONA BEACH EDGEWATER PARK Call 703-395-5888, To- mo sec. 386-233-1776.
crimination based on Central Manor Apts. APARTMENTS day. PORT ORANGE and
race, sex, handicap, fam- Serving Adults 62+ or e N A PRT ORANGE, 3bdrm OMON EAC
ial statusnor national o Mobility Impaired lbr/lba Appli o owr c c PORceORANGE, 3bdrm ORMOND BEACH
gin or any intention to income based rent. EOH. Applications for our 2 & 3 w/ office 2baths, big mstr
make such preference, HandicappedAccessible drm apts. 3864288749 bdrm, bth, walk-in closets WE NEED YOU!
limitation or discrimina- 386-255-2622 TDD 1-800-955-8770. family rm & kitch combo, See our 2, 3 & 4 bdrm
tion. In addition, the Fair TTY 1-800-955-8771 gas fireplace, open con- mobile homes on their
Housing Ordinance pro- NEW SMYRNA BEACH cept floor plan, inside own private lots! W/D
based on age, marital CREEKSIDE laundry rm w/ pantry, 2 cg hook-ups. Section 8 OK.
staus sexual en w/ storage facility freshly Pets neg. 386-767-1760.
status, sexual orientation, APARTMENTS! painted and new carpet. Mention Code 'HTN' for
gender identity, or ex Single story lbr/lba. W/D Close to shopping $240 Off 1st month rent
pression We will not no DAYTONA BEACH hook-ups. Private patios schools & beach, $1300/
an ingly acc any Efficiency with beautiful and lots of storage!! Call, mo. + 1st, last, security.
advertising which is in
violation of the law. All views just blocks from the 386-423-0602. 386-265-4183
persons are herby in-boardwalk. Located near Mention code HTN for
formed that all dwellings shopping, restaurants & our Move-in Special! l__
are available on an equal theaters. Safe area. $795
basis/mo. w/ 3-6 mos. rental. PORT ORANGE PORT ORANGE
bass___Incl: electric/ water/ cbl., a= Dunlawton Hills. 4211 TT Tn
--- f 41,;-1 1-1 ~- I- ATTENTION


BUNNELL
GAMBIA WOODS
APARTMENTS
We are Now accepting
applications for 1, 2 & 3
bdrm apts. 386-428-8749
orTDD 1-800-955-8770.

I I


Ammen.: pool/ tiki bar/
cafe/ gym. 386-767-6473.
DAYTONA GolflCountry
Club, 2 bedroom, 2 bath,
1st floor, end unit. Faces
pool & golf course. AC,
tiled. No Pets. Lease.
$625/mo. 386-453-1880
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS ADVERTISER,
OR
COMPETE WITH ONE!
PLACE YOUR AD BY
CALLING
386-322-5949


I I


NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Venetian Bay. Beautiful
3-br/2-ba/2-c.g. home w/
all applncs. Granite coun-
tertops. Tiled firs in living
area/ carpet in bedrooms.
Alarm system. Small pool
& much more. $1375/mo
+ sec. (incl: lawn/ pool
mntnc/ pest control) Pets
OK. 609-703-1118.


New Haven Court. Very
clean 2br/ 2ba/ 1c.g. w/
cathedral ceilings. Nice
neighborhood. $800/mo.
plus $700/ security. Call
386-426-8987/314-6650.
OFFERING A
SERVICE?
PLACE YOUR
AD IN
HOMETOWN NEWS!
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


agi


Ormond's Premier 55+ Manufactured Home Community
Also providing an ideal location for your RV vacation stay
Clubhouse Activities Laundry Room Facilities Private Bath House Shuffleboard Courts Pet Friendly
WINTER SEASON (NOV. TO MAY)


DAILY: $25
WEEKLY: $175
MONTHLY: $399
Our Full Service RV Rates Include: Electric/Water/ Sewer
(386) 673-2626 170 N. Yonge St. Ormond Beach, FL


CD)
CO)
co
LO
(0 E
M s


I SEVERAL Ibdrm/lbth HOMES FOR SALE


- TRANSPORTATION


MERCURY '97 4 dr. sil-
ver, new tires, new bat-
tery, 5 speed 4 cylinder,
runs good. $950/obo.
386-341-5844







WE BUY CARS
Any Condition. 24-Hour
Pickup. Call for a Quote.
386-453-0967


Sell or Rent
your home in
Hometown News.
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach
Call 386-322-5949
to place your ad


CARS/TRUCKS Wanted!
Top $$$ Paid! Running
or Not, All Years, Makes,
Models. Free Towing!
We're Local! 7 Days/
Week. Call Toll Free:
888-416-2330

CASH FOR CARS!
We Buy ANY Car,
Truck or Van!
Running or Not.
Get a Free Top Dollar
Instant Offer Now!
800-558-1097
We're Local!

CASH FOR CARS: All
Cars/Trucks Wanted.
Running or Not! Top Dol-
lar Paid. We Come To
You! Any Make/Model.
Call for Instant Offer
800-871-9638
CASH FOR CARS: All
Cars/Trucks Wanted.
Running or Not! Top Dol-
lar Paid. We Come To
You! Any Make/Model.
Call For Instant Offer:
800-864-5960


DONATE YOUR CAR to
Children's Cancer Fund
Of America, and help end
Childhood Cancer. Tax
Deductible. Next Day
Towing. Receive Vaca-
tion Voucher. 7 Days
800-469-8593
MOTORCYCLES Want-
ed Cash Paid Select wa-
tercraft, ATV, snowmo-
biles. Free National Pick-
up- NO Hassle.
800-963-9216 www.Sel-
IUsYourBike.com www.
USAPowerSportsMi.com
Mon-Fri 9-7 (cst)
TOP CASH For Cars,
Any Car / Truck, Running
or Not. Call for INSTANT
offer: 800-454-6951
TOP CASH FOR CARS,
Call Now For An Instant
Offer. Top Dollar Paid,
Any Car/ Truck, Any Con-
dition. Running or Not.
Free Pick-up/Tow.
800-761-9396
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


AUCTION Nov. 28th
thru Dec. 1st 35 Million
Dollars in Construction/
Marine Equipment and
Vehicles. Detailed list @
www.hendersonauction
s.com 225-686-2252
Livingston, Louisiana



-.

it--~ -


MOTORHOMES
AND
TRAVEL TRAILERS
Paying
$$ CASH $$
Immediately
For details call
.g86-67 58S
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


SNOWBIRDS!
Available
November thru April
55+. Fully furn'd 3br/2ba
dblwde with carport. Call
for pricing. 516-785-3236.


E,^ ^ r[l


RV'S NEEDED!
Buying Smoke Free RV's
Giant Recreation World.
888-863-8503 Don x150


RV/ CAMPER SLIDE
-OUT STABILIZERS (2)
Heavy-duty steel. Pre-
vents sagging/damage to
extension tubes. Extends
21"-37". $50/ both (orig.
$60/ea.) 386-677-2265.



FIND IT
BUY IT
SELL IT!
in
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


MOBILE HOME with
acreage ready to move
in, great for pets. Lots of
space for the price, 3Br
2Ba, serious offers only,
no renters. 850-308-6473
WESTERN CAROLINA
Real Estate Offering
unbelievable deals on
homes and land in the
beautiful NC mountains.
Call for free brochures,
foreclosures, and area
information.
800-924-2635
TELL'EM
YOU SAW THEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!


MELBOURNE
5500sq.ft. 2 story bldg.,
2.5 baths, 4 car exp A/C
garage at 928 Myrtle Ave.
Melbourne FL. Buy owner
fin. Super area. Sale
$210k or rent $1,300/mo.
Call Bob 321-480-0445
NEED TO HIRE??
Place your ad in
Hometown News.
Call Classified
386-322-5949

730 Manufacture


Come Join Us!
Great Living On The Indian River!


Many Resales
Wide Price Range
Boating/Fishing
2 Clubhouses I-
S .....2 Pools
(7 mile S.ofPubli on Hwy USI) 55+

Intercoastal Access
2 Private Piers
Boat Romp


Get "hooked" on all or
Hacienda Del Rio! visit our
visit our sites websitel


S 8Hacienda DelRioHomes.com or
www.hacienda55.com

287Clb ioDr, dgwaer.F 314


:1Iri


Sell your home with |M Q M
an ad in MlIE
HOMETOWN NEWS ORMOND BYTHE SEA
600SF OFFICE $600/mo
386-322-5949 Panoramic Ocean View,
From Martin County off Ocean Shore Blvd.
through Volusia Call 386-852-0333

Vacation &
STravel


FLORIDA KEYS
Marathon. Luxurious
Oceanfront vacation
homes. 4-6 Bedrooms.
Private Pool, hot tub,
docks & more!
Start Planning Your
Winter
Vacation Now!
1-888-564-5800
american-paradise.com

E=:= I I


TOP OF the line RV park
lot for rent, monthly or
seasonal. Across from
beach on Hwy A1A be-
tween Vero Beach and
Fort Pierce. Boat docks,
tennis and heated pool
overlooking the ocean.
Call 352-347-4470 or
Email: Iwhy2@aol.com.
Call Classified for
all of your
advertising
Needs!
386-322-5949

[ ,,, I


'91 FORD F350 PICKUP
Gas V8 engine I Duall


Service truck. Utility bed.
98,300 actual mi. $2,000/
obo. 386-295-7384.
SPRINTER RV: 1990 FORD F150 PICKUP
Mallard. Sleeps 4. New King Cab. 1994. Low
firs & upholstery. Works mileage. Auto. A/C. 8 cyl
& runs great! 47,082 mi. inder. Bed liner. $3000
$5500. 386-239-6882 obo. 386-663-4622 NSB.


Boats &

Watercraft


2007 BAYLINER 185
White with blue hull
stripes. 135MC/A1 (3.0 L)
Engine w/ approx. 50 hrs
run time. Power steering.
Galvenized swing-tongue
trailer. Swim platform ex-
tension. Bimini top/ sport
seating. Garage kept
since new purchase.
Priced to sell at $10,200.
386-366-3116.


35' EXPRESS CRUISER
YACHTS: 1986. Model
3370. Twin 454 Crusad-
ers. Live aboard or cruise
New interior and canvas.
Located at NSB City Mar-
ina, Slip 12. $18,900/
obo. Possible trade con-
sidered. Call David at
386-424-3220 or cell
phone 407-310-2678.
See photos online at:
www.hometownnewsol
.com, ad #45727.


2 Bed/2 Bath Over 500 sq.ft
Hurry! *AAIAppliances Included
S pires Central Air Conditioning
S11/30/12 Washer & Dryer Screened
Room Carport
Purchase lor Only lowv Payment 0l

t1-,995 $599
Noiw Reduced Per Month
Clubhouse RV Storage Heated Swimming Pool
Gated Community Pet Friendly On-Site Customer Service
Holly Forest Estates
S1000 Walker St. Holly Hill, FL
1., (888) 294-8983
SUN HOMES www.4hollyforest.com


Homes for SALE, RENT or
LEASE with purchase Option!
Candlelight Manor, South Daytona




Homes for Rent, Rent to Own, or for SALE
Flhillnll- rlIl on mn"p in rqrl,, hnmPl DnPpPndini on -Wht
Fun. Friendly and Helplul Slall


C naldn l MjUnor '.'.Cornrun.ly
I:77 MU qnoi-l Al,,nu
souln Vjylon~.




Upr M ,"


IN RE: RICHARD H.
HARMON REVOCABLE
TRUST AGREEMENT.
Dated October 17, 1994,
amended April 10, 2000,
amended and
Restated May 21, 2003
and amended
January 6, 2011
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
(trust administration)
TO ALL PERSONS
HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE TRUST:
The name of the
deceased settler of the
Trust is: RICHARD H.
HARMON, whose date of
death is September 27,
2012. The name of the
Trust established by the
settlor is: RICHARD H.
HARMON REVOCABLE
TRUST AGREEMENT,
DATED October 17,
1994, amended April 10,
2000, amended and
Restated May 21, 2003
and amended January 6,
2011. The Trust was
established on: October
17, 1994.. The name and
address of the Trustee
serving at the time of
settler's death: Richard
H. Harmon, 935 N.
Halifax Ave., Unit 106N,
Daytona Beach, FL
32118. The name and
address of the Successor
Trustee: Jo Ann Harmon
Hitt, 1206 Malvern
Avenue, Towson, MD
21204. The name and
address of the attorney
for the Successor
Trustee: Donald E.
Hawkins of Hawkins,
Hawkins & Burt, LLP, 501
South Ridgewood
Avenue, Daytona Beach,
Florida 32114.
ALL INTERESTED
PERSONS ARE
NOTIFIED THAT: All
creditors of the deceased
settler who seek to
recover their claims from
the Trust, and all persons
having claims or demand
against the estate of the
deceased settler who
seek to recover their
claims or demands from
the Trust, must file their
claims with the Trustee
WITHIN THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE. All persons
having claims or
demands against the
deceased settlor's estate
on whom a copy of this
notice is served within
three months after the
date of first publication of
this notice must file their
claim with the Trustee
WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY
DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM. ALL
CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first
publication of Notice is
November 16, 2012. Jo
Ann Harmon Hitt 1206
Malvern Ave. Towson,
MD 21204 Donald E.
Hawkins, Florida Bar No.:
137392 Hawkins,
Hawkins & Burt, LLP 501
South Ridgewood
Avenue Daytona Beach,
Florida 32114 (386)
252-4499 E-mail:
contact@hawkinsandburt
.com Pubs: Nov. 16, &
Nov. 23, 2012


Notice of Public Auction
for monies due on
storage units located at
U-Haul company
facilities. Storage
locations are listed
below. All goods are
household contents or
miscellaneous and
recovered goods. All
auctions are hold to
satisfy owner's lien for
rent and fees in
accordance with Florida
Statutes, Self-Storage
Act, Sections 83.806 and
83.807. The auction will
start at 8:00 a.m. and
others will follow on
December 7, 2012
U-Haul Storage of
Daytona Beach, 700 W.
International Speedway
Blvd, Daytona Beach, FL
32114, AA1000B Binah
Moore $452.50 Pubs:
11/16/12 & 11/23/12


LEGAL
NOTICES

Due

in our

office

Monday

at Noon

for Friday

Publication
1-800-823-0466

Affordable

& Effective


HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED

Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach

Special
Programs for
Businesses!


Special Private
Party Rates!

Give us a call!
You'll be
glad you did!

Hometown
News
386-322-5949


CAN YOU BELIEVE THIS?


Only 14,900!
4 I I -


Ready for inanrediate occupancy.
2BR/1.5BA eat-in-kitche g


* Sales & Leasing
* Real Property Asset Management
* Condo and H.O.A.
Association Services
18 Board Ave. Suite A, Ormond Bch
www.hartprorealty.com
(386) 615-0789


I


73Manufctre


ukmmmm
7']30 aufcued


730 Manufactured
Homes for Sale


73 au facture
How e for afli


Ls


940 RV/Travel
railers/Campers
T:Ile I






euergdesigr
yewear & eyecare


I '' ........ 362A WV.G anada Bhd
DaytOn1 Oimond Beach, FL 32174
Bicycle 386-676-1690
| Center Hours: Sunday 12-4
V...,- D,;,r UL in P7 *.I Q C


eyeglasses
Sunglasses
Eye Exams
Contacts
SVoted Best
Around
30% OFF
Complete Pair With Ad
268 N. Nova Rd. Ormond Beach
/Tr ile, Ch- i-r P -, - 1. l. .L '.


Bring in Coupon for
-25 Off
Any Purchase of $100 or More
E,, .I 11 ,,:i i :. .I I i.. | ,||i l "1 i r i:i h i. I|
E ,il :1 ..1 ,h1 I I IIII I I.:,r i r.: lrl


21i
,.M


1 :
h ih *


Hand Built
Amish Furniture
Built to Order

F


Financing Available 0 'V I


3 DAYS ONLY
November 23-24-25


1/2 OFF!
Limit one 50% off item per customer.
Discount taken off regular retail price. Prior sales
excluded. Cannot be combined with other offers.
Applies to in-stock merchandise only. No rain checks.


Hurry in for
Best Selection
Limited Quantities


Living Rooms Dining Rooms
Bedrooms Office Furniture
Youth Furniture Accessories

Open 7 Days A Week


Exclusively at


FURNITURE
1220 Ridgewood Ave.
Holly Hill
386-258-3338
oakwoodfurn.com


EAKWOOD





2 East VOUSA County GIFT GUIDE
HOMETOWN NEWS G UI


East Volusia County


Holiday Gift Guide


Phone (386) 322-5900
Fax (386) 322-5901
Classified (386) 322-5949

Major/National Accounts Manager
Michele E. Muccigrosso
Major/National Advertising Consultant
Sylvia Montes
Susan Hawkins


SR VP Sales & Marketing
Farris Robinson

Production Manager
Mercedes L. Paquette

Inside Sales Rodn
Rodni
Director Kati
Pat Snyder Ga
Trishi


Production Coordinators
Carrie Maday
Megan Schumacher
Photographer
Randy Barber
Advertising Consultants
ey Bookhardt, Deb Rancilio,
e Brousse, Don Hendricks,
ry Kirkman, Cathy Moody,
a Norman, Jackie Robinson


IHometownNews


Graphic Designers
Kathy Santilla
Eric Macon
Frank McLaughlin
Rita Zeblin

Inside Sales Consultants
Carol Deprey-Zelenak
Lora Uber
Anna Vasquez


Published monthly by Hometown News, L.C., 5059 Turnpike Feeder Road, Fort Pierce, FL 34951
Copyright 2012, Hometown News L.C.
Circulation Inquiries: 1-866-913-6397 or circulation@hometownnewsol.com


Vernon D. Smith
Managing Partner


Lee Mooty
General Manager


-C Voted No. 1 Community Newspaper in America
S:... by the Association of Free Community Papers.


November 2012




November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 3
HOMETOWN NEWS


Celebrate The Holidays In Ormond Beach




4 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


We offer TRUE

Factory Direct Prices!


Get a House Full of Windows


* '' ,n ,r ,? I .tr,,, I. unrj ] ..n1 ],.,' i iini ,'] : fl i, inurni u. .1101 united inches, non-
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ECT.' www.NewSouthWindow.com


2012 Gift Guide


Introduction: Don't


let your holidays


get high jacked


With so much turmoil in the world
caused by everything from natural
disasters to war, it may seem difficult
to get into the holiday spirit.
But don't let your holidays get high
jacked by forces beyond your control,
it's time to take a step back and look
around you for all you have. As we
enjoy our Thanksgiving dinners, try to
search your mind for what you can be
thankful.
I'm thankful for the many blessings
I have received this year and look for-
ward to a wonderful 2013. I hope your
family has been as fortunate.
In this guide, we try to provide tips
on how to make your holiday shop-
ping experience a successful one, but
also want you to be safe. We also hope
you can help those less fortunate.
Many people in the Northeast espe-
cially need assistance, so the Red
Cross is a good organization to keep
in mind for your holiday donations.
Our soldiers stationed across the
globe also need to be kept in mind.

Gift buying
Getting down to the gift buying,
you'll see that tech gifts are as big as
ever, but there also is some non-tech
stuff that will bring just as much joy.
Citrus has always been a big item and
this year is no different. But there is a
lot of food items produced in this area
with a special holiday theme. As
always there are plenty of hot toys on
the shelves and we've found out the
top ones this year.
While the malls and the big, open
air shopping centers always attract
attention, don't forget the many
small, local businesses that also can


CECIL G. BRUMLEY
ASSOCIATE MANAGING
EDITOR


provide unique gifts for your loved
ones. This area has a large enough
market that it has attracted nearly
every top retailer in the nation, but
sometimes it can be something spe-
cial from a locally owned business
that will really stand out.

For your tree

For your tree, you may want to keep
in mind an adventure to a Florida tree
farm. There are some within a short
drive and they always provide excite-
ment for kids and kids at heart. We've
also provided some tips on how to
find that perfect tree.
Of course, there also are the many
holiday events in the area, from ballet
to concerts to parades to plays.
Peabody and Flagler auditoriums
have the big shows, but there also are
some great performances to be found
at smaller venues in New Smyrna
Beach, Ormond Beach and Port
Orange, as well as area churches.
Another great family outing is ice
skating and you can take the family to
the Bandshell in Daytona Beach or
the ice rink in South Daytona.
We probably won't have a white
Christmas in Volusia County again
this year. But with so much to do this
holiday season, you should take
advantage of living in a place where
you don't get quite as frosty enjoying
the great outdoors.




November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 5
HOMETOWN NEWS


Holiday safety tips


*Remove stockings and decorations
from mantle before lighting fireplace
and always use fireplace screen
*Do not leave anything cooking
unattended, even for a minute. Turn
pot handles in and make sure burners
are off when done
*Move space heaters at least three
feet away from anything that can
burn and never leave a space heater
running when you leave the room or
go to sleep


*Do not overload electrical outlets.
Check cords for damage and fraying
and do not run a cord under a rug or
tack it up with nails or staples
*Move candles away from anything
that can burn and never leave them
unattended
*Make sure live trees are not brown
or shedding needles. Put tree up away
from fireplaces, radiators or space
heaters
- safetyathome.com


Clara's tree


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Kelli Davies performs the part of Clara during the 26th performance of the Civic
Ballet of Volusia County 'The Nutcracker' at the Peabody Auditorium in Daytona
Beach.


This Holiday
Sr- Season Give Your
Child T Gift Of





Get Regular
1 Check-Ups at


ORMONW

1orsE .DIAThRICBS, PA
Pediatric Care Age Birth to 21 yrs.


,WELCOMING
G Gemma D'Souza
to our practice as of
January 1, 2013
n

* I




Hours: Mon-Thurs VOTED BEST PEDIATRIC
8am-7pm CENTER
Fri S8am to 4pm BY THE READERS OF
Sat Sam to IP m ORMOND BEACH *A
Most Insurance Accepted Se Habla Espanol


725 W. Granada Blvd., Ste 1 Ormond Beach, FL
W 0www.ormondpediatrics.com
GJlB^




6 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


On the farm, a tree is fresh as fresh can be


said Jim Watson, owner with his wife,
Gail, of Watson's Cedar Grove U-
Chle-- We rCut 1 8C Cdar Gr e Oakl,


Is this the year you pick out your Hill.
own Christmas tree while it's still in "
the ground? you put
There are many advantages to get- yu p
said.
ting a fresh tree.
"They are as fresh as fresh can be," See TREES, 7


if it is cut the day before
p, it's fresh," Mr. Watson


r-----------------------------------*u



I www.thegolfhubonline.com.
I Video Swing Analysis
Gift Custom Club Fitting
Certificates Logoing/Embroidery
Lessons/Club Repair/Retail

15% OFF Fitting or Lesson wlthis ad Trade
ins
(386) 492-7804 at 1121 State Ave., Holly Hill, FL 32117
L--- -------------- -----------1


For "All Things
Key Lime"

KeyALime
Shoppe
Gourmet Gift Baskets
Hostess Gifts e -t i
Pies Candies Sauces
Jellies Salsa- Gifts And More L .


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Jim Watson of Oak Hill trims on of his Leyland cypress trees at Watson's Cedar
Grove- U-Choose-We Cut, Tuesday, Nov. 6.


[SIAVE2I % AL RE A PRICE U M


1842 Patterson Ave #8 DeLand L
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November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 7
HOMETOWN NEWS


Trees
From page 6
The Watson have been growing
Christmas trees since 1985. Now, they
plant about 1,000 Red Cedar and Ley-
land Cypress on about 5 acres.
"Our trees range anywhere from
four to 10 feet, but we are running
short on big trees this year," Mr. Wat-
son said. They have a lot of six to
seven footers, too.
He recalls one customer who want-
ed a tree tall enough to go next to her
33-foot spiral staircase.
"Trees grown at the farm are $5 a
foot," Mr. Watson said, "and the ones
we bring in from North Carolina are
$8 a foot."
Customers don't need to bring any-
thing with them, Mr. Watson said.
"They choose their own tree, but we
cut it and load it on the vehicle,
preferable a truck. That's all there is to
it."
In general, artificial trees are less
messy and easier to put up than real


trees, according to the University of
Florida Extension Service, which has
an office in DeLand.
They can also be healthier for your
family, since some children may be
allergic to real trees.
But if you want a real tree, Mr. Wat-
son said a Leyland Cypress is better
for those with allergies.
Choosing your own tree at a farm
can be a memorable family adventure
out in the country.
Mr. Watson's farm has refreshments,
wreaths, crafts and restrooms. But
always call before you go to make sure
the farm is open.
Watson's operates from Nov. 23 to
Dec. 23.
Artificial trees can be higher-priced
than real trees, but they can also be
reused. They come in various sizes
and styles, many with lights built into
the tree.
Whether you buy a real or artificial
tree, know the size and height of the
area where you want to put the tree.


See TREES, 8


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Jim Watson of Oak Hill checks on his Leyland cypress trees at Watson's Cedar
Grove- U-Choose-We Cut, Tuesday, Nov. 6.




8 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


Trees
From page 7
You don't want to buy a tree that's too big for your
house.
Real trees can be purchased at stores, Christmas
tree lots or pick you own at a farm, such as Watson's.
Unfortunately most artificial trees end up in
landfills when they go out of style or become worn.
Real cut trees can be recycled or used in compost
piles.
There's nothing like going directly to the farm and
cutting down your own tree. You won't get a tree any
fresher and you can pick just the right tree. But
there's more to it than that.
Mr. Watson also has fresh cut trees from a small
farm in Linville Falls, N.C.
"I make several trips and select the trees. When I
get home, I keep them in the shade and watered,"
he said.
The Fraser firs are all No.1 grade trees. They will
be available Nov. 23, he said.
He also brings back wreaths that are available for
$20.
When buying a cut tree, choose one that has a
strong scent and looks fresh and green. Thump the
trunk on the ground to shake off any loose needles.


If the tree loses a lot of needles, you may want to
choose a different one.
Keep your tree fresh, green and healthy by mak-
ing a fresh cut on the stem at least one forth inch or
more above the original cut, according to the Flori-
da Christmas Tree Association website. This will cut
off the pitch that has formed and will enable the
tree to take up water. After you have made the cut,
immediately place your tree in a sturdy stand that
will hold at least one quart of water for each inch
diameter of the stem.
Check the water supply regularly. Do not add
anything to the water. Research has shown that
plain water will keep your tree fresh. If the water
supply runs out, a seal will form on the cut surface
of the tree trunk, which will prevent the tree from
taking up water.
To get ready for future years, "in February, we
plant from 750 to 1,000 trees," Mr. Watson said.
Trees take 4 to 6 years to grow 6 to 8 feet tall.
He also said fresh trees are more fire resistant.
"We plan to operate the Christmas tree farm as
long as we can," said Mr. Watson.

Watson's Cedar Grove U-choose & cut, 180 Cedar
Grove, Oak Hill, is just north of the Brevard/Volusia
County line. Phone: 386-345-2940. Email: wat-


song58@gmail.com. Directions: 1/4 mile north of
Brevard/Volusia County line on east side of U.S. 1.
Open: from Nov. 23, the day after Thanksgiving, to
Dec. 23 from 8 a.m. to 5:30.

Holidays for pets

For Hometown News
Volnews@hometownnewsol.com
The Southeast Volusia Humane Society is spon-
soring the fourth annual "Foster a Lonely Pet for
the Holidays."
Anyone interested in making this Christmas a
happy holiday for a pet can participate by submit-
ting a holiday Foster Care application. This appli-
cation can be found at sevhumanesociety.org
Applications may also be picked up at the society,
1200 S. Glencoe Road, New Smyrna Beach. Appli-
cants will be contacted immediately.
Appointments to send a lonely pet home with
you will be scheduled starting Dec. 10. The date to
return the pet, sometime after Dec. 25, will be
scheduled at the initial appointment.
For more information concerning this program,
call (386) 428-9860.


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November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 9
HOMETOWN NEWS


Volusia County food


manufacturers mix up


some holiday treats


By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com

It's beginning to look a lot like deli-
cious as area food manufacturers pre-
pare for the holiday season. I mean,
who actually pays attention to all of
those admonitions from friends and
relatives determined not to veer off
course during the most gastronomi-
cally-charged months of the year?
Don't listen to them. Go shopping.
Enjoy the sights, smells and tastes any
foodie worth his or her own salt, and
sugar, should appreciate.
Chocolate-covered key lime pie.
Now there's a complete sentence.
Kermit's Key West Key Lime Shoppe
sold more than 200,000 of them last
year, according to Director of Sales
and Marketing, Karen Puglisi.
"That's our big winner," she said.
But there are also whole, non-
chocolaty key lime pies, key lime
chutney, key lime taffy, key lime jelly
beans, key lime tea, key Lime olive oil
and ... really? Really! Key lime doggie
treats.
The DeLand retail and manufactur-
ing facility is primed and ready for
holiday gift giving. Ms. Puglisi said
purchases can be shipped directly
from Kermit's with no shipping fee on
orders of $75 or more.
Some of the holiday-specialty items
featured at Kermit's include key lime


Photo courtesy Angell & Phelps
You can get tinfoil-covered chocolate
Santa from a lot of places, but only
one comes with the famous Angell &
Phelps chocolate.
fudge, key lime white chocolate bark
and nutcracker cookie tins filled with
key lime cookies.
"People love those tins because
they still have something after the
cookies are gone," Ms. Puglisi said.
She said Kermit's also is the perfect
See TREATS, 11


n ne r .p d


Gather for a festive celebration! Join us in our Grand Ballroom for
a most memorable Feast. Bring the whole family and enjoy our
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10 East VOUIA County GIFT GUIDE
HOMETOWN NEWS G UI


Best new toys can fire

a child's imagination


Toys 'R Us has announced its "Fab-
ulous 15," representing the best new
toys of the 2012 holiday season (listed
in alphabetical order).
Doc McStuffins "Time For Your
Check Up" doll from Just Play.
Gelarti Designer
Studio from Moose Toys.
Jake and the Never Land Pirates
Jake's Musical Pirate Ship
Bucky from Fisher-Price.
Lalaloopsy Silly Hair Stars Harmony
B. Sharp from MGA Entertainment.
FURBY from Hasbro.
LeapPad2 Explorer from LeapFrog.
Micro Chargers Time
Track from Moose Toys.
Nickelodeon Teenage Mutant Ninja
Turtles Secret Sewer Lair


Playset from Playmates
Hot Wheels R/C Terrain
Twister from Mattel
Ninjago Epic Dragon Battle from
LEGO Systems Inc.
Skylanders Giants Starter
Pack from Activision Publishing Inc.
tabeo from Toys 'R Us
Wii U from Nintendo
Y Volution Fliker F1 Flow
Series Scooter from Atomic Sports
ID Collector Dolls from Hasbro


Photos
courtesy of
Toysrus.com


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November 2012




November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 1
HOMETOWN NEWS


Treats
From page 9
place to find hostess gifts to take to
holiday parties. One new item, Ker-
mit's Key Lime Olive Oil, could be a
bigger hit than the old standby offer-
ing of wine.
"It's something different and it's
really pretty. How many bottles of
wine do you need? You end up drink-
ing mongrel wine for a year," she said,


laughing.
In addition to ready-made and cus-
tom-made gift baskets, there are plen-
ty of choices for individual gifts, start-
ing at $4.95, or sure-to-wow sauces,
jellies, marmalades, salsas and dip-
ping sauces for gatherings.
Key lime wasabi marinade, key
lime-tangerine and key-lime orange
dipping sauces are lead the way to
your very own host-of-the season
See TREATS, 12


Photo courtesy of Kermit's Key West Key Lime Shoppe
Nothing says Florida more than Hemingway House Key Lime Cookies. You don't
have to have six toes like the cats at Hemingway House to enjoy them, either.


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12 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


Treats
From page 11
award.
By the time you get to the key lime
bath and body products, you may
begin to wonder...Is there anything
here without key lime in it?
"Other than cookbooks and tee
shirts we don't have anything without
key lime in it," Ms. Puglisi said.
Angell & Phelps Chocolate Factory
owner Chuck Smith said his "Oompa
Loompas" are working overtime and
looking forward to their busiest sea-
son.
Since 1925, the chocolatiers have
been churning out handmade good-
ies, steadily adding new selections to
keep in step with changing times and
tastes. Angell & Phelps, in Daytona
Beach, now has chocolate-covered
potato chips and pretzel rods for
lovers of all blends sweet and salty.
And, drum roll please, the latest cre-
ation chocolate covered bacon.
"It blends two all-time favorite fla-
vors," Mr. Smith said. "It's smoky, salty


and SUUUU-WEET!"
With more than 15 flavors of gour-
met fudge, who would go through the
trouble and expense of making their
own when there's so much else to do?
Other seasonal items include holi-
day gift baskets, Santa pants and a
Santa sleigh, each filled with sweet
gifts. Just a few of the holiday choco-
late choices, straight out of the molds
at Angell & Phelps, include ginger-
bread men, peppermint bark,
snowflakes reindeer, snowmen and
Santas even a chocolate biker-
Santa.
There are classic assortment boxes
of chocolate and chocolate bars with
raised letters spelling out "Seasons
Greetings."
And spare dad the tie this year. Opt
instead for the new chocolate mus-
tache pop. A classic favorite at Angell
& Phelps is the chocolate honeybee -
their delicious rendition of Turtles -
in three varieties, including pecan,
cashew and macadamia nut.
"With our variety of specialty items
ranging from stocking stuffers to
See TREATS, 13


'-

Kermit's Key West Key Lime Shoppe
Caption: So Floridian-style can be a little different, but your friends will be
impressed that you have tangerine hot dipping sauce. It's from Kermit's Key
West Key Lime Shoppe in DeLand.


Shop Creatively!

One-of-a-kind gifts from local artists.

A huge selection at surprisingly affordable prices.
With more than 60 local artists represented, The Hub offers a multitude of intriguing,
professional crafts and fine art. You'll find two floors of original gifts in all price ranges.
Selections include paintings, jewelry, ceramics, glass, sculpture, wood carvings, handmade
apparel and accessories, wall hangings, photography and more, with a creative touch.
Gift certificates are available for those on your list who may want to choose their own
gift or participate in one of our many classes. Become a "Friend" member and save 10%
all year on regular price items. The Hub on Canal is where art and community meet.


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thehuboncanal.org


Hours: Tues-Thurs: 10:30-5:00 Fri: 10:30-8:00 Sat: 9:00-8:00




November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 13
HOMETOWN NEWS


Treats
From page 12
JUMBO gift baskets, you are sure to
find something special for everyone
on your list," Mr. Smith said. "You can
even pack a box full of your favorite
pieces and that's what makes us
unique."
Angell & Phelps also sells fresh roast
coffee, with flavor selections in the
double digits.
Angel's Kiss consists of 100 percent
Colombian Arabica beans flavored
with the sweet taste of coconut and
milk chocolate with just a hint of
hazelnut.
Cinnamon Pecan Brownie, or
dessert in a cup, also contains 100
percent roasted Colombia Arabica
beans flavored with a delicious com-
bination of cinnamon, pecans, and
fresh baked brownies.
Both Kermit's Key West Key Lime
Shoppe and Angell & Phelps Choco-
late Factory offer tours of their facili-
ties.
TG Lee Dairy, a division of Dean
Foods, also started in 1925, with one


cow and her calf, according to the
company's website. One of the two
Central Florida processing plants is in
Orange City and processes 100,000
gallons of milk, juice and drinks per
day.
Local grocers have already stocked
their coolers with TG Lee's popular
and always anticipated regular, low-
fat and pumpkin-spice eggnog. And
maybe, if you leave milk out for Santa,
you could change it up this year with
TG Lee's 1 percent strawberry or
chocolate low-fat milk. Just saying .
T.G. Lee Dairy offers a unique and
informative website tour, which
includes kids' games at
www.tgleedairy.com.
And over at DeLand Bakery and
Natural Market loaves and loaves of
gluten-free and kosher bread are
coming out of the ovens daily. Robert
Priest, the natural market operations
director, said the bakery's pumpkin
bread and pumpkin muffins are a
great complement to fresh, never
frozen, organic turkeys.
Mr. Priest said the natural-food
supermarket has all the "fixings" for a
completely organic holiday meal,


Photo courtesy Angell & Phelps
If you want to tug on someone's funny bone this year, send them a pants basket
of chocolate from Angell & Phelps in Daytona Beach.


from dry goods to meats, vegetables
and frozen foods.
Now through the end of the year the
store is hosting cooking demonstra-
tions on Sundays from 1:30-2:30 p.m.


"We have a chef who uses our prod-
ucts to show people how to make a
complete meal for any holiday festivi-
ty," Mr. Priest said.


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7 4 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


Shopping guide for electronic gadgets


By Tony Briggs
For Hometown News

Electronic gadgets are always near
the top of everyone's wish list during
the holiday season and that looks to
be true this year more than ever for
one big reason the tablet wars.
Once the domain of just one com-
pany, Apple, there are now more
tablet choices than you can probably
count in every price range imagina-
ble, which is good news for con-
sumers. With so many choices, how-
ever, comes lots of confusion. So let's
try to sort it all out.
The top pick for many folks will be
the Apple iPad. It is the most expen-
sive, but there are more affordable
choices this year thanks to the intro-
duction of the new iPad Mini, which
starts at $329. That's a lot more than
most competitors, but the lowest


price ever for an Apple tablet. As the
name implies, the mini has a smaller
screen (7.9 inches versus 9.5 on the
regular iPad), but also a slower
processor and a lower resolution
screen. This is a good choice if you
absolutely must have an Apple prod-
uct and don't want to spend the big
bucks for a regular, latest generation
iPad, which starts at $499. The other
option is the older $399 iPad2, which
has a full size screen, but, like the
mini, a slower processor and lower
res screen. All prices rise quickly if
you add features like more memory
(16GB is the starting point. Add $100
for a 32GB model and $200 for 64GB)
or a cellular connection (an extra
$129). Most folks can get by with the
base level wi-fi versions.
Choose an Apple tablet if cost is not
a concern and/ or you are already
ensconced in and happy with the
Apple iTunes ecosystem. (This means


you already own an iPhone, iPod or
Mac computer.)
For everyone else, there are
arguably better choices that are much
less expensive. Most of these tablets
are built around the competing
Android operating system developed
by Google. But it may not always
appear that way because some tablets
have been customized to look differ-
ent. Amazon's Kindle Fire, the second
most popular tablet model behind
the iPad, is the most notable example.
There are lots of new choices in the
Kindle Fire lineup this year. An updat-
ed version of the original Fire with a
7-inch screen is the bargain of the
shopping season at $159. There's also
a new HD version with a faster
processor, higher res screen,
improved speakers and Wi-Fi capabil-
ities for $199. The screen is a bit
smaller than the iPad Mini's but the
resolution and internal specs are bet-


ter, for $130 less. Like the Mini, the
Kindle Fire HD starts with 16GB of
memory but the upgrade to 32GB
only cost $50, not $99.
For those looking for a bigger tablet,
Amazon will soon begin selling a Kin-
dle Fire HD with an 8.9-inch screen
for $299, an excellent deal for a tablet
of this size. It was scheduled to be
released Nov. 20.
The downside to the Kindle Fire is
the customized operating system it
uses locks you into Amazon's ecosys-
tem and you do not have full access to
the broader Android universe of apps
or the latest Android operating sys-
tem. However, access to Amazon's
large library of books, music and
movies is probably a bit easier on its
own products.
If you don't care about that and
want more of a pure Android tablet,

See ELECTRONICS 15


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Dec 6, 2012 7:00pm


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CLEARWATER REVISITED
Jan 9, 2013 7:30pm

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Jan 19, 2013- 7:30pm
ELVIS LIVES
Jan 20, 2013 7:30pm


THE O'JAYS
Feb 1, 2013 8:00pm


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103 YEARS OF BROADWAY BILL COSBY
Feb 2, 2013 8.00pm Mar 24, 2013 7:00pm


HOORAY FOR HOLLYWOOD
Feb 12, 2013 2:00pm


AN EVENING WITH
KENNY ROGERS
Feb 13, 2013- 7:00pm
THE MIDTOWN MEN
Feb 28, 2013 7:30pm
GABRIEL IGLESIAS
MAR 23, 2012 8:00pm


HOP 2 IT
April 5, 2013 10.00am


HAIR
Apr 7, 2013 7:00pm
U.S. ARMY FIELD BAND
JAZZ AMBASSADORS
Apr 15, 2013- 7:00pm
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May 20, 2013 7:30pmi


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November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 15
HOMETOWN NEWS


Electronic
From page 14
the best bargain is probably Google's
Nexus 7, which goes for $199.
Samsung, Toshiba, Asus, Lenovo
and others sell Android tablets with
screen sizes ranging from 7 to more
than 10 inches, with prices falling in-
between the Google/Amazon price
point and the top of the line iPads.
Any would be a good choice, if the
price is right (look for big markdowns
during the holiday shopping season)
and you are satisfied with the Android
OS. In my testing, I have found
Apple's iOS is smoother and less
crash prone than Android's. Apple's
apps also tend to be better designed
and more of them have been cus-
tomized for the tablet's larger screen.
Most Android apps were designed for
the smaller screens on smartphones
and can be ugly on a tablet.
As if these choices weren't enough,
there will be one more big player in


the tablet arena this year -
Microsoft. Its new Windows 8 operat-
ing system was designed to work best
on tablet touch screens and there will
be lots of Windows 8 tablets on store
shelves this year. However, it's hard to
recommend them for a couple of rea-
sons: 1. They are expensive, at least as
expensive as iPads. 2. It's a new oper-
ating system, which means there will
be a learning curve.
Given the uncertain future of Win-
dows 8 tablets, the safe course is to
steer clear of them this year. Ditto for
the raft of no name tablets out there,
some selling for very low price points.
Many have inferior touch screens,
substandard electronics and ques-
tionable operating systems.
Enough about tablets. What else is
hot this year?
Nintendo Wii U: The latest incarna-
tion of the wildly popular Wii video
game console was set to go on sale
Nov. 18 and looks to be a big seller, if
for no other reason than it's new.
Starting at $299, the new Wii will fea-


ture more advanced electronics for
better high definition gaming, and a
new GamePad with built in touch
screen and face camera. Like the
competing Xbox and Playstation, WiiU
has also been redesigned to serve as a
media center that can control your TV
and display streaming video content
from Hulu and Amazon.
Smartphones: Apple's popular new
iPhone 5 is expected to be on a lot of
wish lists this year. It features a larger
screen, better camera, 4G and
improved performance. But it also
has come under fire for a new map-
ping app that is full of errors and lacks
a lot of detail contained in the older
Google Maps app, which was
dropped. Other popular smartphone
choices in the Android universe
include the Samsung Galaxy Note,
with its massive 5.3-inch OLED
screen, the Galaxy SIII and the super
thin Motorola Razr.
HDTV: There isn't much new here
on the technology front, but prices
continue to plummet. Think 32-inch


models for $250 or less, 50-inchers for
less than $500 and 60-inchers for less
than $1,000. These are basic models
(usually plasma) and prices rise dra-
matically with features like 3D, LED
backlighting and built-in smart TV
functionality. If size really does mat-
ter, and cost is no object, go for one of
the massive new 90-inch models,
which retail for about $10,000.
Dual-band wireless routers: With
everybody streaming Internet video
these days, you probably need as
much bandwidth as you can get in
your house. Consider upgrading to a
dual-band router, which can transmit
on the old 2.4Ghz frequency (used on
older A, B and G devices) as well as
the 5GHz frequency used by newer
devices that support the wireless N
standard. Cisco (Linksys), D-Link,
Netgear and Belkin are well known
manufacturers. Expect to pay
between $75 and $200.
Tony Briggs has been writing about
technology issues in the Daytona Beach
area for more than 20years.


Best PricesI 1 N 'oa d, lyHl#3I86-672-1990
ID





76 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


Take the stress out of holiday travel with these tips


Metrocreativeconnection.com
For Hometown News
The holidays are a festive time of
year, but they can also prove stressful
for the millions of people who travel
to visit friends and family or use time
off during the holidays to go on vaca-
tion. Because so many people travel
during the holidays, airports are more
crowded than usual and the nation's
roadways often experience heavy traf-
fic, especially on the days immediate-
ly before and after a holiday.
There are certain dos and don't
that can make holiday travel much
easier.
DO plan ahead. Leaving holiday
travel plans until the last minute is a
recipe for disaster. Some air travelers
feel it's more affordable to book flights
in the weeks leading up to the holi-
days rather than months in advance.
While it's possible to find last minute


airline deals, it's very possible such
deals will put travelers on standby.
That's potentially disastrous during a
travel season that has frequent flight
delays or cancellations due to
inclement weather. Book travel plans
as early as possible to avoid the has-
sles of last minute bookings.
DON'T blame airport staff if
things go awry. The holiday season
can be stressful for those who have to
travel, but it's exceedingly stressful for
the men and women who work in the
travel industry. Airline employees,
particularly those who work at ticket
counters, are too often treated poorly
by travelers who need someone to
blame for flight delays and cancella-
tions. The same goes for the people
who work at bus or train stations.
Regardless of how inconvenient inter-
rupted travel plans can be, it's never
the fault of the person working at the
airport. It's often a result of inclement


weather, which is something no one
can control.
DO insure your trip. As mentioned
above, flight delays and cancellations
are common during the holiday sea-
son. Heavy snowfall can wreak havoc
on travel plans, even for those people
who live in relatively temperate cli-
mates. Travelers traveling to or from
regions where heavy snowfall is a pos-
sibility should always protect them-
selves against flight cancellations or
delays by insuring their trips. Insur-
ance is often inexpensive and can
protect travelers if their flight plans go
awry.
DON'T try to make up for lost
time. While there's little air travelers
can do to make up for lost time, those
traveling by automobile often try to
make up for lost time by driving
aggressively. Nothing could be more
dangerous, as the roads are often
overcrowded and driving conditions


during the holidays are rarely ideal.
Even if a traffic jam or other delay
makes it impossible to stick to your
travel schedule, don't risk disaster
with aggressive driving. Instead, call
your destination and explain you will
be a little late because of delays on the
roadway. No matter where you are
going, be it a hotel or to a friend or
family member's house, they will
understand the situation and they will
certainly prefer you get there safe and
sound.
DO be an early bird. The early bird
gets the worm, and when it comes to
holiday travel, the early bird can also
significantly reduce the stress of trav-
eling. If traveling by air, get to the air-
port extra early. This way you won't
have to fret when the lines at baggage
check or security checkpoints are
long. If traveling via automobile, get
up early and hit the road before most
drivers are even out of bed.


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November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 7
HOMETOWN NEWS


Gift wrapping tricks and tips


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
The holidays are here and that
means shoppers have started to
stockpile gifts for those they love.
Once the shopping rush is over, the
time to wrap all of those great finds
and treasures has come.
Although some people are gift-
wrap gurus, there are many others
who feel that their wrapping skills
are lacking. Regardless, anyone can
create delightful wrapped gifts with
a little know-how.

Prepare

The first step to wrapping is to
have all of the supplies in one place.
There are some people who have
actually dedicated small rooms as
gift-wrap stations. While you don't


have to go this far, find a large table
and keep your tape, tags, paper, rib-
bon, scissor, pen, and other acces-
sories nearby.
Also, sort out the gifts according
to recipient and have any gift
receipts handy to wrap up with the
gift.
Wrap at a time when there are no
distractions and you can devote
your attention to the task at hand,
like after children have gone to bed
or during the day when no one is
home.

Paper or bags?

When purchasing wrapping
paper, it may be tempting to skimp
on the quality of the paper to save
money. However, a thicker, higher
quality paper will make wrapping
go more smoothly. That's because it


will be less likely to tear on boxes or
when you're rolling out and cutting
it.
Thicker paper means you'll also
be able to achieve more intricate
folds and better creasing around
boxes. It also may be more forgiv-
able around oddly shaped items.
Gift bags are the go-to wrapping
medium when you're short on time
or have items that are not easily
wrapped with paper. Because they
come in a variety of sizes and
even giant plastic bags to contain
large gifts they are often more
convenient.

Other tips

There are different tips that can
help with wrapping.
Buy neutral-patterned wrapping
paper that coordinates with other


papers. This way if you run out of
one type of paper you can stagger
other pieces and make a collage of
papers so there's no waste.
Use ribbon to dress up a gift and
direct the eye away from any imper-
fections.
Keep a stack of paper scraps and
use it instead of tissue paper to fill
in gift bags.
Keep scissors sharp for clean
cuts.
Pack smaller items or oddly
shaped things into a different con-
tainer that is easier to wrap.
Roll up clothing and place into a
paper towel tube to turn the wrap-
ping into a candy cane shaped gift.
Practice often makes perfect
when it comes to wrapping gifts.
Having the right paper, a few deco-
rative supplies and some patience
can ensure that gifts look festive
this year.


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18 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


Holiday shopping forecast is optimistic


By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com
Geri McShane loves to shop. She's a
finder of bargains, a diva of d6cor and
a purveyor of scrumptiousness at her
holiday gatherings. So, it's hard to
believe her when she says she's going
to be "extremely cautious" this holi-
day season.
"This year is going to be more need-
based than want-based," she said. "I
feel like the way things are I just want
to get back to what it's really all about.
I want an old-fashioned Christmas
and I want to focus on the reason
rather than the retail."
But the National Retail Federation,
or NRF, is forecasting a different pic-
ture than the one Mrs. McShane
paints.
A report on its website stated that
the NRF predicts holiday sales this
year will increase 4.1 percent to


$586.1 billion higher than the 10-
year average holiday sales increase of
3.5 percent.
"This is the most optimistic forecast
NRF has released since the recession.
In spite of the uncertainties that exist
in our economy and among con-
sumers, we believe we'll see solid hol-
iday sales growth this year," said NRF
President and CEO Matthew Shay, in
a statement posted on the website.
Mr. Shay cited the recent election
and general concern about economic
growth as variables that could affect
consumer's spending plans but, he
said, "overall we are optimistic that
retailers' promotions will hit the right
chord with holiday shoppers."
According to a disclaimer on the
website, the NRF defines "holiday
sales" as retail industry sales in the
months of November and December.
"Retail industry sales include most


traditional retail categories including
non-store, auto parts and accessories
stores, discounters, department
stores, grocery stores and specialty
stores, and exclude sales at automo-
tive dealers, gas stations, and restau-
rants," the disclaimer stated.
Shop.org recently released its 2012
online holiday sales forecast, expect-
ing sales to grow 12 percent over last
holiday season to as much as $96 bil-
lion.
Mainstreet DeLand Association
Executive Director Jack Becker wants
shoppers heading to Downtown
DeLand to have a memorable experi-
ence. He said that's the goal every
year.
"Christmas comes every year. We
know this, and the fourth quarter is
the time businesses make the money
to sustain," Mr. Becker said. "As
always, we're going to do everything


we can to bring people downtown to
show them a good time, give them
good food and good values."
Mr. Becker said holiday shopping
should be an event, rather than a
chore.
"You can go shopping anywhere,
but we try to make it a neat experi-
ence. That's what we do down here,"
he said.
A sea of smiling faces and cars
everywhere on a recent brilliantly
sunny Friday afternoon confirmed
that Downtown DeLand merchants
are doing something right.
Dan, Tracie and Zoe Theune were
shopping downtown for Tracie's
birthday. Though they live in Winter
Springs, Tracie said they love
DeLand's charm.
"We just like your downtown area,"
she said. "It's beautiful."
See SHOPPING, 19


f} oiiu


Enjoy the old-Florida charm of the New Smyrna Beach.
Waterfront LOOP with a series of hometown events this holiday season.


Spark the Spirit Celebration
4:30 7:30 p.m., Nov. 23, Canal St.
Santa Claus in Christmas Park
Times vary, Nov. 23 Dec. 15, Canal St.
Coastal Christmas Market
9 a.m. 4 p.m., Nov. 24, Canal St.
Holiday Movie in Christmas Park
Dusk, Nov. 30, Canal St.
Christmas Parade -'A Tropical Christmas'
4 p.m.. Dec. 1, Canal St.
Holiday Boat Parade
Dusk, Dec. 1, Riverside Park


Girls Getaway Weekend
Times vary, Dec. 6 9, Canal St. & Flagler Ave.
Light Up Flagler Celebration
5:30 7:30 p.m., Dec. 7, Flagler Ave.
Santa on a Toys for Tots Train
10:15 a.m., Dec. 8, Canal St. at U.S. 1
Lights on the LOOP! A Holiday Light Tour
6:30 9:30 p.m., Dec. 8, 15,22. Reservations required. 386.424.2175
Holiday Movie in the Park goes Seaside
Dusk, Dec. 20, Flagler Ave.
New Year's Eve Celebration/Fireworks
8 p.m. 2 a.m., Dec. 31,9 p.m. Fireworks, Flagler Ave.


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November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 19
HOMETOWN NEWS


Shopping
From page 18
Ms. Theune said she hasn't done
any holiday shopping yet but she's
definitely planning on it.
"We do a mix of both the mall and
smaller stores. We like to find the
unique stuff in the smaller stores,"
she said.
DeLand business owner Frank
Barker said things didn't go his way in
the recent election. He looked con-
cerned but sounded resigned.
He's owned Car Tunes & Tints for 30
holiday seasons and he's ridden the
waves of good times and bad.
"Last year was okay," he said refer-
ring to the 2011 gift-buying months.
"If it's that way again this year I'll be
happy."
He said his business usually enjoys
a "pretty good Christmas crowd" but
that it used to be a lot better.
"It'll be slow in early December and
then the week before (Christmas)
everybody comes in at once," he said.


A Thanksgiving dine-and-dash is
what nbc.com called this season's
"Black Friday" which seems to com-
mence earlier each year, and will inch
up this year to Thursday.
Walmart and Sears both announced
they will be opening at 8 p.m. on
Thanksgiving and other stores,
including Macy's, Best Buy and Kohl's,
will open at 10 p.m. on Thanksgiving
according to the report on nbc.com.
Ms. McShane's point, precisely.
"The holidays have become all
about getting electronics cheap," she
said. What happened to spending
Thanksgiving Day together as a family
instead of fighting crowds to find a
name-brand TV for two hundred
bucks?"
Then there's Tina Gronik who
begins to get a gleam in her eye and a
spring in her step around mid-
November. Everyone associated with
her knows to clear the way as soon as
the last plate is washed. She's going
shopping!
See SHOPPING, 22


Photo by Erika Webb
Caption: Zoe, Tracie and Dan Theune enjoy a beautiful fall day, shopping in
downtown DeLand. The shopping pace will pick up sharply this week with the
official start of the holiday shopping season.




20 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


Some dos and don't of holiday travel


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com

The holidays are a festive time of
year, but they can also prove stressful
for the millions of people who travel
to visit friends and family or use time
off during the holidays to go on vaca-
tion. Because so many people travel
during the holidays, airports are more
crowded than usual and the nation's
roadways often experience heavy traf-
fic, especially on the days immediate-
ly before and after a holiday.
While there's not much travelers
can do to reduce the number of fellow
travelers come the holiday season,
there are certain dos and don't that
can make holiday travel much easier.
*DO plan ahead. Leaving holiday
travel plans until the last minute is a
recipe for disaster. Some air travelers
feel it's more affordable to book flights


in the weeks leading up to the holi-
days rather than months in advance.
While it's possible to find last minute
airline deals, it's very possible such
deals will put travelers on standby.
That's potentially disastrous during a
travel season that has frequent flight
delays or cancellations due to
inclement weather. Book travel plans
as early as possible to avoid the has-
sles of last minute bookings.
DON'T blame airport staff if things
go awry. The holiday season can be
stressful for those who have to travel,
but it's exceedingly stressful for the
men and women who work in the
travel industry. Airline employees,
particularly those who work at ticket
counters, are too often treated poorly
by travelers who need someone to
blame for flight delays and cancella-
tions. The same goes for the people
who work at bus or train stations.


Regardless of how inconvenient inter-
rupted travel plans can be, it's never
the fault of the person working at the
airport. It's often a result of inclement
weather, which is something no one
can control. Should travel plans be
delayed or cancelled, remain courte-
ous, compassionate and respectful of
staff.
DO insure your trip. As mentioned
above, flight delays and cancellations
are common during the holiday sea-
son. Heavy snowfall can wreak havoc
on travel plans, even for those people
who live in relatively temperate cli-
mates. Travelers traveling to or from
regions where heavy snowfall is a pos-
sibility should always protect them-
selves against flight cancellations or
delays by insuring their trips. Insur-
ance is often inexpensive and can
protect travelers if their flight plans go
awry.


*DON'T try to make up for lost time.
While there's little air travelers can do
to make up for lost time, those travel-
ing by automobile often try to make
up for lost time by driving aggressive-
ly. Nothing could be more dangerous,
as the roads are often overcrowded
and driving conditions during the
holidays are rarely ideal. Even if a traf-
fic jam or other delay makes it impos-
sible to stick to your travel schedule,
don't risk disaster with aggressive
driving. Instead, call your destination
and explain you will be a little late
because of delays on the roadway.
DO be an early bird. The early bird
gets the worm, and when it comes to
holiday travel, the early bird can sig-
nificantly reduce the stress of travel-
ing. If traveling by air, get to the air-
port extra early. This way you won't
have to fret when the lines at baggage
See TRAVEL, 21


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November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 2 1
HOMETOWN NEWS


Travel
From page 20
check or security checkpoints are
long. If traveling via automobile, get
up early and hit the road before most
drivers are out of bed.
DON'T overdo it. It's tempting to
try to see everyone during the holi-
day season, but most travelers would
prefer to stay in one place for more
time than to continue traveling from
place to place without spending
much time at any one place. Travel-
ing too much can lead to exhaustion,
which is especially dangerous for
those traveling by automobile. If pos-
sible, spread out holiday travel as
much as you can, and attempt to
spend at least two nights sleeping in
the same bed before hitting the road
again.
Holiday travel doesn't have to be so
difficult. Adhering to a few dos and
don't can make this year's holiday
travel far less stressful.


Deputy Santa


Deputy Bob Walters gives the
thumbs-up as he helps a Port Orange
family during the 23rd Annual 100
Deputies/100 Kids Holiday Party for
250 needy local children at the
Volusia County Fairgrounds/Agricul-
tural Center in DeLand.













Photo courtesy of the
Volusia County Sheriffs office




22 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


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Booster seat dad


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Steven Thumbeck of Port Orange and his three-year-old daughter Carley enjoy
the festivities during the annual City of South Daytona's Christmas Tree Lighting
Ceremony in front of city hall.


Shopping
From page 19
She even has a T-shirt that reads,
"Get out of my way or Black Friday
will be BLACK-EYE DAY!"
But she said she has to agree with
Ms. McShane. Thanksgiving is a day to
be spent with family. And she said
after at least 12 years of going to bed


on Black Friday Eve with the anticipa-
tion of a kid on Christmas Eve, last
year's earlier sale start time at Wal-
mart ruined her fun.
"Last year I waited 'till midnight to
go. I had to park across the street.
Some kid tried to sell me a shopping
cart, and by the time I got in the store
all of the good stuff was gone," she
said.




November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 23
HOMETOWN NEWS


Fitness gift ideas for everyone's budget


By Barbara Salter Nelson
For Hometown News
Health and fitness gifts are becom-
ing more popular. With all the empha-
sis on the dangers of obesity and a
sedentary lifestyle, maybe even Santa
has been busting some moves to lose
a few pounds. I bet the reindeer (and
Mrs. Claus) would really appreciate
that.
"Helping someone you care about
become healthier and more fit is one
of the best gifts you can give anyone,"
said Beverly Johnson, vice president
of health strategy for the Volusia Fla-
gler Family YMCA. "There are fitness
related gifts for everyone in the family
from ages 4 to 94."
For adults who aren't very active, a
membership to a fitness club might
be a great way to get them started on a
healthier lifestyle. There are a wide
variety of gyms and other fitness cen-
ters throughout the area, and many


cater to beginners.
"A family membership is an excel-
lent way to do something good for
your entire family, including your-
self," said Ms. Johnson.
A typical youth YMCA monthly
membership costs about $20, and a
family membership averages $55 per
month.
"Membership fees at the Y are
income-based," she said. "Depending
on the financial need of the family,
they might qualify for up to 50 per-
cent off the regular fees."
Ms. Johnson also suggests giving
gifts of specialty classes, such as
cycling, yoga, pilates, Zumba, kick-
boxing or swimming for the more
active recipients on your gift list.
"Often times, people get into habits
and stick with what they usually do.
By going outside the lines, you
encourage them to try something new
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while focusing on different parts of
their body. There are some new, excit-
ing classes out there. At the Y, for
example, we're certified to offer the
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are new and fun. "
Gyms and fitness centers through-
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24 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


Fit
From page 23
"Gifts of sessions with a personal
trainer are also great for the begin-
ning or the seasoned exerciser," she
said. "In fact, if you give a gift of
group personal training to a friend
and yourself, you both have a better
chance at sticking with it.
"Before starting on any kind of
exercise program, though, it's impor-
tant to check with your doctor to
make sure you don't have any restric-
tions or limitations before you
begin," said Ms. Johnson.
"Massages also make an excellent
gift," she added. "Many times, even if
a person does work out, they don't
treat themselves to the softer side of
fitness like massage. These can be
purchased individually or in pack-
ages for discounted pricing."
Gifts of fitness clothing or gear -
especially for the folks who are just
getting started are always appreci-


ated.
"A lot of people dread exercising,
especially when just starting out,"
Ms. Johnson said. "They just throw on
whatever they have and don't invest
in a good outfit. If you give them
something cute, colorful and stylish,
perhaps made from the newer dry
wicking fabrics, they'll feel better
about themselves and are more likely
to go to the gym."
Prices for fitness clothing vary, of
course, but I found several ladies'
moisture wicking tops for less than
$20 at local department stores, and
bargain hunters who are Internet
savvy should be able to stretch their
dollars even more.
"Gym bags also make great gifts,"
Ms. Johnson said. "The new ones are
designed to keep your shoes and
damp clothes separate. People gener-
ally don't splurge on nice gym bags
for themselves. There are all kinds out
there."
Ms. Johnson has also been seeing a
lot of the innovative, less structured


workout shoes.
"The new FiveFinger shoes by
Vibram are based on the theory that
we really don't need as much struc-
ture in our sneakers. We were meant
to be barefoot. It makes sense," she
explained. "They're cute and colorful
and we're seeing a lot more of them.
That would be a fun gift."
According to Ms. Johnson, some
other popular, higher-end fitness
gifts include computer- and GPS-
based fitness trackers.
These can cost about $200 and
more depending on the functions. If
you're on a tighter budget, a good
basic pedometer with no frills can be
found for less than $10 at most of the
big box stores.
For those who are watching their
budget, fitness gifts don't have to be
fancy or expensive.
"Water bottles are always good
gifts. Some of them are more
ergonomic and are easier to hold in
your hand. They take the pressure off
trying to carry one while you're run-


ning or working out," said Ms. John-
son. "Exercise mats are another gift
idea. Most people don't change them
out often enough ... and whether we
like to admit it or not, we do sweat!"
Speaking of sweat, sweatbands and
socks make good stocking stuffers
and are easy on the budget. A fitness
magazine subscription may help
continue to motivate the recipient
long after the holidays are over. And
don't forget about the many DVDs
and exercise video games out there.
Once you get fitness on the brain,
it's fairly easy to come up with gift
ideas at all price points. But it's not
always about finding the right pres-
ent.
"Sometimes, we forget that we
don't necessarily have to buy a gift,"
Ms. Johnson said. "We can make a
commitment as a family to eat
healthier and to do something
healthy together every day. That's
really the best thing that we can do
for each other. Now that is a really
great gift."


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November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 25
HOMETOWN NEWS


Gift shopping for the elderly can be


The holidays can present a shop-
ping dilemma when trying to
come up with unique gift ideas
for those older parents, grandparents
and great-grandparents whose collec-
tion of knick-knacks and cardigans,
given to them over the years, far
exceeds their need.
Perhaps your loved one suffers from a
level of dementia that prevents them
from enjoying the gifts we once enjoyed
giving them. My dad used to love the
challenge of puzzles, so he would
always find a new, unusual one under
the tree. However, now the dementia,
which has destroyed his memory, has
also affected his cognitive ability to put
together even the most juvenile of
puzzles. So, we have learned to think
outside the shirt box when choosing a
gift for him or my mother, and have
had luck with some of the ideas that
follow.
When dad was having difficulty
recognizing mom, as a result of vascu-
lar dementia, we put together a picture


LIFE IN
THE MIDDLE
SUSAN YOUNG


book of scanned, old photographs that
took him, chronologically, from their
wedding day to their 50th anniversary.
We included pages with several houses
they have occupied, pictures of cars
dad drove, as well as a page devoted to
our family dog, Snoopy. Photos of the
family growing up, from my sister and
me as babies, to our own babies
growing into adults, showed all of us
aging through the years. At first dad
didn't seem to get it, and I was afraid it
was a waste of time but, as the days
went by, he kept going back to the book
and now, after two years, still shows it
to visitors and even says he wants to be
buried with it.
There are several websites which


walk you through the process of putting
such a book together like
Snapfish.com, Shutterfly.com and
Walgreens.com. It was a time-consum-
ing process but a labor of love I have
never regretted.
Another gift that pleased dad is a box
of assorted chocolates from our local
sweet store on Flagler Avenue in New
Smyrna Beach, Beachside Candy Shop.
He never tires of the yummy group of
gourmet truffles from this wonderful
confection wonderland. They also carry
candies from long ago that might spark
memories and conversations of
childhood favorites. Contributing to
our local businesses also makes us feel
good that we are contributing to their
success.
Shopping for an elderly friend or
relative whose mind is sharp also
sometimes presents a conundrum.
While cleaning out our parents' home,
when moving to an assisted living
facility, we found many gifts unused, or
duplicates of gifts we forgot they


a challenge

already had. It was an eye-opener as to
how we sometimes get into a routine of
giving them the same old thing each
and every year.
So, instead of wrapping up another
item to collect dust, perhaps an edible
gift might be more welcome. Various
food catalogues or websites, such as
HarryandDavid.com, Wolfermans.com
or ThePopcornfactory.com offer
yummy gift ideas. Wolferman's sells
breakfast ideas in the form of English
muffins, cakes, fruit spreads and many
more easy-to-prepare foods. The
muffins and breads can be frozen and
taken out when needed, providing a
healthy, filling snack.
HarryandDavid.com offers delicious
fruits along with other nutritious foods.
These gifts might help keep your older
loved ones interested in eating at a time
when their appetites and waning taste
buds might keep them from consuming
a balanced diet.
See MIDDLE, 26


'1




26East VOLUA County GIFT GUIDE November 2012
HOMETOWN NEWS G UI


Middle Quality holiday time
From page 25
Mom is an avid reader and
sometimes giving her a new
bestseller becomes a futile endeav-
or as she has usually already read
it. New Smyrna Beach boasts many r
terrific local authors, whose books,
some autographed, can be found
in our shops on Flagler Avenue and I I _
Canal Street. Many might recog-
nize Mary Clay's "Daffodil" series
of mystery stories; or Charlie
Carlson of "Weird Florida" fame;
and Barbara Cameron's inspiring
stories of the Amish culture.
Whether you purchase from one of
our local stores or directly from the
author, you are, again, contribut-
ing to our own community and
helping to keep these people in
business.
Surprise your loved ones this
year with a gift that keeps on giving
and maybe you will not find it Photo courtesy of the Volusia County Sheriffs office
stashed away in a closet with all
the others that have been forgot- Deputy Kim Woodard spends time with a Daytona Beach family during the 23rd Annual 100 Deputies/100 Kids Holiday
ten. Party for 250 needy local children at the Volusia County Fairgrounds/Agricultural Center in DeLand.


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November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 27
HOMETOWN NEWS


u
~cfT~,~


-c~? I
r


SI II OFFICE SERVING
CPIB L SUPPLY \ NEW SMYRNA
LLC BEACH



of you, our


OWNERS AND OPERATORS
Happy New Year!
(386) 428-2034
406 Canal Street New Smyrna Beach
www.CibuOffice.com


entire staff wishes you a
MERRY CHRISTMAS,
.r Happy New Year
Thank you for your patronage. We look forward to
providing you the best service in and around town.


Hart
/ Pro Realty
Hart is where the Home is



The Sales Staff at The Fas
atOrwnd
Ne1 Would like to wish their Residents A Very
Merry Clhristmas and a Happy New Year!

e Thank you for your patronage and
rPlacr remember our 'Good Neighbor' Referral
SLi program for your family and friends!

S Falls Way Court Ormond Beach, FL 7
(1/4 mile south of Granada (Route 40)
www.thefallsatormond.com (386) 677-5988


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Would Like To Wish
Their Customers
A MERRY CHRISTMAS
nd A HAPPY NEW YEAR!
Looking Forward To
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Westminster By-The-Sea
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3221 S. Peninsula Drive
Daytona Beach Shores, FL 32118
386-767-8342
The Chancel Choir of
Westminster By-The-Sea Church
invites the public to a FREE Christmas Concert
Robert Shaw's "The Many Moods of Christmas"
Sunday, December 16th at 7:30 p.m.
www.wbts.orq


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2 8 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


You can help out others this holiday season


Council seeks help for seniors

The Council on Aging is conducting a
holiday food drive.
The council's Santa for Seniors collec-
tion will be from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thurs-
day, Dec. 6, at Lohman Funeral Home
locations.
*733W Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach


*3751 S. Ridgewood Ave., Port Orange
Participants may drop off a gift of cash,
gift card or new unwrapped gifts for a
senior.
The council is also collecting for its
Angel Tree. To receive a name, call the
council and it will be mailed to you. Items
should be returned by Dec. 7.
For information, call (386) 253-4700,
Ext. 250, email lcampbell@coaiaa.org or


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Edgewater seeks donations

Edgewater Fire-Rescue is in need of
donations for its Operation Caring pro-
gram.
Donations of new clothes, gift cards for
teens and new, unwrapped toys are being
accepted at Station 55 (1605 S. Ridge-
wood Ave.), Station 57 (2628 Hibiscus
Drive) and City Hall (104 N. Riverside
Drive).
There is also a need for non-perishable
food and personal care items. Monetary
donations are accepted as well. Checks
can be written to Edgewater Fire-Rescue
Association. Donations of food, toys and
money will be accepted without dead-
line.
All of these items will be distributed to
people in the Edgewater area.
Signups for assistance will be from
noon to 2 p.m. and 6 to 7 p.m. Nov.29 and
Dec. 5, at the Edgewater Fire Rescue
Association Fire Hall (2616 Hibiscus
Drive).


Applicants must provide for children a
birth certificate and Social Security card
and for adults a Social Security card, pic-
ture ID, proof of income and proof of resi-
dence. In order to be eligible to receive
assistance, the applicant/family must
reside in Edgewater.
For more information, call (386)424-
2445.

Partnership seeks donations

Community Partnership for Children is
in need of business and families to adopt
children for its toy drive and grant their
holiday wishes.
For more information or to make a
donation, call (386) 566-6935 or email
jolynn.deal@cbcvf.org

Food drive planned

The Town of Ponce Inlet will participate
in "Hearts of Ponce Inlet," a food and dry

See HELP, 29


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November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 29
HOMETOWN NEWS


Help
From page 28
goods drive for soldiers, neighbors in
need and four- legged friends, along
with a toy drive for children of all ages
from Nov. 1 until Dec. 17.
Items for donation may be dropped
off in Ponce Inlet at:
*Town Hall, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Mon.-
Fri., 4300 S. Atlantic Ave.
*Police Department 8 a.m.-8 p.m.,
everyday, 4301 S. Peninsula Drive
*Fire Department, 4680 S. Peninsula
Drive
*Community Center when open,
4670 S. Peninsula Drive.
Non-perishable food items, pet food
and new and unwrapped toys will be
accepted.

Items needed for seniors

Cedar Oaks and Highlands Manor
are collecting items for its seniors this
holiday season.
These are senior citizen apartments
that are income based and subsidized
by HUD. The majority of the residents
do not have local family. All of the resi-


dents are on a fixed income and most
struggle from month to month.
Needed items include toiletries, gift
cards, slippers and pharmacy gift cer-
tificates.
Items may be dropped off at Cedar
Oaks, 668 LPGA Blvd., Holly Hill, or at
Highlands Manor, 956 Derbyshire
Road, Daytona Beach.
Holiday parties will be Dec. 18, so
items are needed before then.
For more information, call (386) 451-
0813.

You can be a Santa to a senior

Be a Santa to a Senior, the popular
campaign that has delivered 1.5 mil-
lion gifts to needy seniors throughout
North America during the past eight
years, again is helping older adults
cope in tough economic times.
Before the holiday season, the par-
ticipating local nonprofit organiza-
tions will identify needy and isolated
seniors and provide those names to the
local Home Instead Senior Care office.
Christmas trees will be displayed at
area businesses until Dec. 11 that will
feature ornaments with the first names
only of seniors and their gift requests.


The businesses are Belk's stores at 5519
S. Williamson Blvd., Port Orange, and
2617 S. Woodland Blvd., DeLand;
Cindy Ferrara State Farm, 713 N. Clyde
Morris Blvd., Daytona Beach; The
Clubhouse Restaurant, 600 Wilder
Blvd., Daytona Beach; Southern Com-
merce Bank, 1101 Beville Road, Day-
tona Beach (inside Wal-Mart); Wal-
greens at 1420 Beville Road, Daytona
Beach, and 300 E. New York Ave.,
DeLand; Curves, 5820 S. Williamson
Blvd., Port Orange; and Aberdeen, 50
Allwood Green Blvd., Ormond Beach.
A community gift-wrapping event,
when hundreds of the presents will be


wrapped, will be Dec. 13. The gifts then
will be delivered to the recipients at the
facilities the week of Dec. 17.
Holiday shoppers can pick up an
ornament, buy items on the list and
return them unwrapped to any partici-
pating location, along with the orna-
ment attached.

For more information about the pro-
gram, visit beasantatoasenior.com.


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30 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


Holiday Season Calendar of Events


Nov. 21
*Turkey Rod Run kickoff party and
car show, Roadside Tavern, 5 p.m.,
(386) 763-3800
*Joint Thanksgiving Eve Commu-
nion Services, First Presbyterian
Church Daytona Beach, 7 p.m., (386)


253-4581
*Thanksgiving Eve candlelight
meditation, Unity Church of Daytona
Beach, 6 p.m., (386) 253-4201

Nov. 22
*Turkey Run, Daytona Internation-


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*Thanksgiving Dinner, LuLu's
Oceanside Grill, (386) 673-2641 or
visit lulusoceansidegrill.com

Nov. 23
*Festival of Trees: The eighth annu-
al Festival of Trees at the Museum of
Arts & Sciences takes place through
Dec. 1 and features designer Christ-
mas trees and decorations. All design-
er trees are up for silent auction dur-
ing the run of the festival and go to
the highest bidders at the conclusion.
The event is open during regular
museum admission hours and is
included with paid admission to non-
members and free for members. The
museum is at 352 S. Nova Road, Day-
tona Beach. For more information,
call (386) 255-0285 or visit
www.moas.org.


I_,i ,


*Spark the Spirit Celebration: The
New Smyrna Beach Loop kicks off the
holiday season Friday, Nov. 23, with
Spark the Spirit. The celebration runs
from 4:30-7:30 p.m. along historic
Canal Street, New Smyrna Beach. Fes-
tivities include the town tree lighting,
carriage rides, visits with Santa, live
entertainment and a business deco-
rating contest. Stores will be open for
holiday shopping. This event is part of
the Christmas on Canal Street holiday
event series. For more information,
visit nsbwaterfrontloop.com/events.
*Thanksgiving Gifts, Ponce Inlet
Lighthouse, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., (386) 761-
1821.

Nov. 24
*Coastal Christmas Market: The
Coastal Christmas Market will fill New
See EVENTS, 31


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November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 3
HOMETOWN NEWS


Events
From page 30
Smyrna Beach's Canal Street Historic
District from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Satur-
day, Nov. 24, and will feature live
entertainment, children's activities,
and local goods and gifts. How-to
workshops and trackless train rides
also will be offered. This event is part
of the Christmas on Canal Street holi-
day event series. For more informa-
tion, visit nsbwaterfrontloop.com/
events.
*Parade of Lights: On Sat., Nov. 24,
the Daytona Beach Area Convention
and Visitors Bureau and Al Smith Pro-
ductions will present "The Parade of
Lights," which will kick off the city's
second annual Holidays at Daytona
Beach lineup of wintertime activities.
The Parade of Lights begins at 5:15
p.m. featuring local high school
bands, show cars from the Turkey Run
classic automobile event, civic groups
and dance troupes. The parade route
will begin on Main Street at the corner


)f Peninsula Drive. Some of Central
:lorida's best food trucks will also be a
)art of the festivities. They will be
ined along Main Street from 4 p.m.-
LO p.m.
For more information on Holidays
it Daytona Beach activities, go to
Nww.holidaysatthebeach.com.
*Light Up Volusia Nights: The cere-
nony will unveil festive holiday lights
nd decorations at 7:15 p.m. Satur-
lay, Nov. 24, at the Ocean Center,
Daytona Beach Hilton Oceanfront
Resort, Ocean Walk Shoppes and the
historic oceanfront Bandshell. The
3cean Center will feature an ornate
10-foot Christmas tree that will be
officiallyy lit by attending city and
countyy officials for the season as a
)art of the ceremony. The beach-
hemed holiday d6cor will include the
:eturn of Sandy the Seahorse, the
vent's mascot. Light Up Volusia
\Jights takes place from 5 p.m.-9 p.m.
md also will include entertainment,
:efreshments, kid's activities, and arts
mnd crafts.


For more information on Holidays at *Pet photos with Santa, Volusia
Daytona Beach activities, go to Mall, 6-9 p.m., www.volusiamall.net
www.holidaysatthebeach.com.
Nov. 29


Nov. 25

*Service for Wholeness, First Pres-
byterian Church Daytona Beach, 6:30
p.m., (386) 253-4581

Nov. 27


*Living Christmas Tree: White
Chapel Church will perform the Liv-
ing Christmas Tree at 7 p.m. Nov. 29 to
Dec. 2, at 1730 South Ridgewood Ave.,
See EVENTS, 33


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32 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


I


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


B


U


D


I'l I/


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November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 33
HOMETOWN NEWS


Events
From page 31

South Daytona. There will be a mati-
nee at 2 p.m. Dec. 1. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 767-5470.
*"Our Musical Gift to the Commu-
nity:" The entire Daytona State Col-
lege cultural department comes
together to bring this annual extrava-
ganza featuring the Symphonic Band
and Concert Choir, along with dance
and theater students in an evening of
your favorite Christmas music and
many other surprises. This event will
be Nov. 29 and Nov. 30 at 7:30 p.m. at
the News-Journal Center at Daytona
State College, Davidson Theater, 221
N. Beach Street, Daytona Beach.
Admission is free. For additional
information, visit www.DaytonaS-
tate.edu/TheArts or call (386) 226-
1927.
*Art of the Nativity: An exhibit for
all ages of traditional "Frozen The-
atre" and Creche Art for the Holiday


Season. The exhibit will include works
by Creche artist Bill Eagan, Daytona
State College Technical Director Scott
Green and Broadway Designer Peter
Wolf. The exhibit is open to the public
at 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday
and on nights of performances. Free
admission. News-Journal Center at
Daytona State College is at 221 N.
Beach St., Daytona Beach. For more
information, visit www.DaytonaS-
tate.edu/TheArts or call (386) 226-
1927.
*Bowfire Holiday Heart Strings,
Flagler Auditorium, 7:30 p.m., call
(386) 437-7547 or www.flagleraudito-
rium.org.

Nov. 30

*Christmas Tree Lighting Ceremo-
ny: South Daytona will conduct a tree
lighting at 6:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 30, at
South Daytona City Hall, 1672 S.
Ridgewood Ave., South Daytona.
There will be a mayor's address, light-
ing of the tree, Santa, refreshments


and entertainment. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 322-3070.
*Holiday Movie in Christmas Park:
A holiday-themed movie in the park
will play at dusk, Friday, Nov. 30, in
Christmas Park on the corner of Canal
and Live Oak streets, New Smyrna
Beach. Bleacher seating will be avail-
able. However, lawn chairs are sug-
gested. For more information, call the
City of New Smyrna Beach Recreation
Department at (386) 424-2175.
*A Rockefeller Christmas: Continu-
ing a tradition begun by John D. Rock-
efeller, the most famous resident of
the historic Casements home in
Ormond Beach, the Casements Guild
will open the building Nov. 30-Dec. 2
for A Rockefeller Christmas. The
guild's annual three-day celebration
of the holidays continues the tradi-
tion Rockefeller started early last cen-
tury when he invited neighbors and
other local residents to a lavish
Christmas party every year at his win-
ter home in Ormond Beach.
Leading into a year-long centennial


celebration of the Casements that will
begin next year, A Rockefeller Christ-
mas this year features three new
events: an ice cream social on Nov. 30,
with ice cream available for purchase;
Wine and More, a party on Dec. 1 fea-
turing wines, appetizers and music;
and a holiday tea party on Dec. 2,
which will include tea and traditional
tea-party fare. Tickets for Wine and
More and the holiday tea will be avail-
able for separate purchase, in
advance only, and include general
admission to the Casements. Call
(386) 676-3216 for ticket information
and to make reservations. The cele-
bration inside the Casements will
include a Christmas Tree Gallery;
Gourmet Shoppe, Gift Shoppe and
Craft Boutique; holiday music; and
special guests, Santa and Mrs. Claus.
General admission to the event is $5
and available at the door, free for chil-
dren under age 12. The popular
horse-and-carriage rides also will be
available outside the Casements for
See EVENTS, 34




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34 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


Events
From page 33
$3 per person, free for preschool-aged
children. Musical events range from
The Surfside Chorus on Friday, the
Ormond Beach Chimers (children's
group) on Saturday morning, The
Sweet Adeline's Saturday afternoon
and piano delights for Sunday. Gen-
eral admission, $5; children under age
12, free. Special events require sepa-
rate tickets but include general
admission, and must be purchased in
advance). Call (386) 676-3216 for tick-
et information and to make reserva-
tions.
*City of Holly Hill annual Christ-
mas Tree Lighting, City Hall, 5:30 p.m.
(386) 248-9441 or www.hollyhillfl.org
*Christmas Bazaar, First Christian
Church (Disciples of Christ), 8 a.m.-2
p.m. Nov. 30 and Dec. 1, (386) 985-
4933
*"The Magic Flute," Southeast
See EVENTS, 35


Cookie sample


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Riley Adair, 7, of Ormond Beach samples a cookie during'A Sugar Plum Tea' after the showing of the 26th annual Civic Bal-
let of Volusia County's 'The Nutcracker'at the Peabody Auditorium in Daytona Beach.


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November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 35
HOMETOWN NEWS


Events
From page 34
Museum of Photography, 1:30 p.m.,
(386) 506-4471 or
http://smponline.org/films essen-
tials.html
*"Jingle Bells Book Sale," Port
Orange Regional Library. 9-4 p.m.
(386) 322-5152, Ext. 28

Dec. 1

*53rd Annual Christmas Parade:
The city of Holly Hill Christmas
parade will begin at 10 a.m. Saturday,
Dec. 1. For more information, call
(386) 248-9441 or visit hollyhillfl.org.
*Breakfast with Santa at Volusia
Mall: Breakfast with Santa begins at
8:30 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 1, in theVolu-
sia Mall Food Court. A free breakfast
for children 10 & younger. Santa will
visit with each table as you enjoy
Breakfast from Chick-fil-A. Families
may snap quick photos with their
personal cameras, but we invite you
to come down to Santa's Holiday
Home at Volusia Mall for a longer visit
and Special Photo Memory. Each
child who visits Santa on set will
receive a special gift. Registration is
required by Nov. 27. For more infor-
mation, visit volusiamall.net.
*Christmas gifts from your garden:
11 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 1, at 30 S.
Beach St., Ormond Beach. Master
Gardener Lisa Brooks will offer some
ideas on using flowers, herbs, leaves
and seeds for unique Christmas gifts.
For more information, call (386) 676-
4191.


*Christmas Luau: American Legion
Post 267 Christmas Luau: This event
will be Saturday, Dec. 1, at 156 New
Britain Ave., Ormond Beach. For
more information, call (386) 672-
7678.
*Tree Lighting Ceremony & Com-
munity Choir: The city of Port Orange
will conduct its tree lighting ceremo-
ny at 6 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 1, at Ken-
neth W Parker Amphitheater, 2001
City Center Circle. Get into the holi-
day spirit with a fun and enjoyable
evening of seasonal music on Dec. 1.
The Tree Lighting and Community
Choir ceremony begins at 6:00 p.m.,
and features choir members from dif-
ferent churches throughout the com-
munity singing all the holiday clas-
sics. This event kicks off Port Orange's
Holiday celebrations. Mayor Allen
Green and City Council members will
be on hand to light the official Port
Orange Christmas Tree, which also
turns on the lights in the Live Oaks
around City Center. The lights in the
trees will stay illuminated each night
during the holiday season. Jolly Ole'
Saint Nick will attend the ceremony
to hear what the kids want under the
tree. For information on the ceremo-
ny, contact the Parks & Recreation
Department at (386) 506-5851.
*Italian Club's Christmas Dinner
Dance: The Italian American Club of
Ormond Beach will host its Christmas
Dinner Dance at 6:30 p.m. Saturday,
Dec. 1, at the Indigo Country Club,
312 Indigo Drive, Daytona Beach. A
cash bar will start at 6:30 p.m. fol-
lowed by dinner. There is a choice of
roast pork, fish or chicken marsala.
See EVENTS, 36


Parade Smile


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Shaniya George, 5, of Port Orange shows off her holiday spirit during the Port
Orange Christmas Parade along Dunlawton Avenue. The theme was 'Christmas
Classics.'


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36East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


Events
From page 35
The cost is $25. Music will be fur-
nished by Sal Ronci. For information
or tickets, call Kathy (386) 334-0593.
*Annual Christmas Parade: New
Smyrna Beach's annual Christmas
Parade will "do the LOOP" by land
Saturday, Dec. 1. With the theme
"Tropical Christmas," the parade
steps off at 4 p.m. and travels the NSB
Waterfront Loop from Flagler
Avenue, down the North Causeway
and ends on historic Canal Street. For
more information, call the City of
New Smyrna Beach Recreation
Department at (386) 424-2175.
*Holiday Boat Parade: New Smyr-
na Beach's annual Holiday Boat
Parade will "do the LOOP" by water at
dusk, Saturday, Dec. 1. By 6:15 p.m.,
boats are expected to enter the LOOP
at the South Causeway Bridge and
travel the Intracoastal Waterway to


See EVENTS, 37


Making a joyful noise



L1rin


Nassrin Latif, center, performs
with the Daytona State College
concert choir during the 'Our
Musical Gift to the Community'
holiday concert at the News-
Journal Center in Daytona
Beach last Friday.















Randy Barber/staff photographer


ORMOND BEACH

PERFORM S CENTER
Department of Leisure Services
399 N. US1, Ormond Beach, FL ~ Phone: (386)676-3375

TICKETS ON SALE FOR THESE UPCOMING SHOWS:
Saturday, December 1st at 7:30PM
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LEGENDS OF DOO WOP WITH SPECIAL GUESTS THE MYSTICS & MALT SHOPPE MEMORIES
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Fri., Jan 11, 7:30pm Sat., Jan 12, 7:30 pm Sun., Jan 13, 2:30pm
ORMOND BEACH SENIOR THEATRE WORKSHOP
PRESENTS COLE PORTER'S ANYTHING GOES $15 RESERVED
Thursday, January 31st at 7:00PM
ERNIE HAAS & SIGNATURE SOUND CONCERT o
$25 ARTIST CIRCLE, $20 ADVANCED RESERVED, $25 AT DOOR RESERVED
Sunday, February 3rd at 3:00PM
BARRY WHITE & TINA TURNER SALUTE
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Saturday, February 9th at 7:00PM
THE MARVELETTES, AND SAM COOKE SALUTE
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www.ormondbeach.org/pac (3 ) 676-3375 GiftCertificates
BOX OFFICE HOURS TUESDAY THROUGH FRIDAY
NOON UNTIL 5PM AND TWO HOURS PRIOR TO ALL PERFORMANCES LJ





November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 37
HOMETOWN NEWS


Events
From page 36
the North Causeway Bridge. The light-
ed boats can be viewed from many
venues around the LOOP
*"Jingle Bells Book Sale," Port
Orange Regional Library. 9-1 p.m.
(386) 322-5152, Ext. 28
*IMAGES Tour of Homes, Saturday,
Dec. 1, 9 a.m.- 3 p.m.
Tickets are $20. A New Smyrna
Beach tradition for over 30 years. For
more Information please call 386-
423-4733 or visit http://www.image-
sartfestival.org/

Dec. 2

*Holiday Tea: Sunday: A holiday tea
party inside the Casements dining
room will be from 1-3 p., Sunday, Dec.
2, 25 Riverside Drive, Ormond Beach.
The tea will be the star at this party,
accompanied by sandwiches, scones
and other delicacies traditionally


served at a proper tea party. Tickets
are $15 per person, include general
admission to the building, must be
purchased in advance, and are limited
to two seatings. For more informa-
tion, tickets and reservations to spe-
cial events, call (386) 676-3216. Visa
and MasterCard accepted.
*The 35th Annual Port Orange
Christmas Parade: Now in its 35th
year, the parade is scheduled for 2
p.m. Sunday, Dec. 2. A favorite for all
ages, the parade is packed full of cre-
ative floats, bands, and holiday cheer
that brings out a large crowd so locate
you space on the parade route early.
Starting at Nova Road, the parade
route runs east on Dunlawton
Avenue. Port Orange Government. TV
will air the parade on tape delay on
Bright House cable channel 199. DVD
copies of the parade can be pur-
chased by calling (386) 506-5522.
*Artists Workshop Holiday
Exhibits: The Oak Hill City Hall
gallery and The Edgewater Library
gallery, Dec. 2-Jan. 31, (386) 428-1225.
*Daytona Solisti Chamber Orches-


tra concert, First Presbyterian Church
Daytona Beach, 3 p.m., (386) 253-
4581.


Dec. 3

*Daytona State College Yuletide
Feast, Daytona Beach campus, God-
dard Performance Hall, 6:30 p.m. Dec
3-6, (386) 226-1927 or www.daytonas-
tate.edu.


Dec. 6

*Girls Getaway Weekend in the
LOOP: Two of the LOOP's historic dis-
tricts are teaming on a "Girls Getaway
Weekend" Dec. 6-9 in the NSB Water-
front LOOP Activities include art,
wine and holiday food demonstra-
tions, a gingerbread house demon-
stration, a spa demo, a Sunday
brunch, and a bed and breakfast tour


See EVENTS, 38



Don't let an -DENT ???? slow
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38 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


PRESENT

NEW YEAR'S EVE

CASINO ROYALE

Includes:
Heavy Appetizers all Night
Hats, Party Favors
Music & Dancing
Cash Bar
Live Television Countdown
Casino Tables featuring Poker, Black Jack, Roulette,
Craps also a chance to win a BRAND NEW CAR
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Admission for 2 to the Party BOOl
Late Check Out January 1 st
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Events
From page 37
with restaurant tasting. Historic
Canal Street and Flagler Avenue
businesses also will offer special
shopping experiences. This event is
part of the Christmas on Canal
Street holiday event series.

For more information, visit christ-
masoncanalstreet.com.

Dec. 7

*Light Up Flagler: Light Up Flagler
Avenue will carry the holiday spirit
to the beachside from 5:30-7:30 p.m.
Friday, Dec. 7, in New Smyrna
Beach. Merchants on the seaside
street will illuminate their business-
es and vie for prizes in the annual
decorating contest. Live carolers will
sing their way to and from the
beach. For more information, visit
nsbwaterfrontloop.com /events.


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Ornaments of Local
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By Tim Peterson
(Personalized b\ request)
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Regular Price $30.00
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*Movies on the Halifax:
"Beethoven's Christmas Adventure"
will be shown at 6 p.m., Friday, Dec.
7, at Riverside Park, 25 Riverside
Drive
Ormond Beach. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 676-3216.
*Toys for Tots Luncheon: Halifax
River Yacht Club, 11:30 a.m. (386)
255-7859
*Christmas program and candle-
light reception: Unity Church of
Daytona Beach, 7 p.m., (386) 253-
4201
*Walk Though Bethlehem: Cross-
Roads Baptist Church will host Walk
Through Bethlehem six nights in
2012: Dec. 7- 9 and 14-16. Walk
Through Bethlehem is an outdoor
drama event that is offered free to
the community during the Christ-
mas season. The Walk Through
Bethlehem set is a 22,000-square-
foot city that takes more than three
months to construct. The city
includes several streets, 23 shops,
See EVENTS, 39


Holiday Discount
Pricing on
All Framed Art
Local Art Mirrors
Custom Framing

www.wallyworldgallery.com
Ormond Beach 386-673-2916 -


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November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 39
HOMETOWN NEWS


Events
From page 38
400 costumed characters, hundreds
of volunteers, and over 100 live ani-
mals, including two camels. There is
no charge and donations are not
accepted. CrossRoads Baptist Church
is at 1851 S. Clyde Morris Blvd., Day-
tona Beach. For more information,
visit www.crbaptist.com

Dec. 8

*Santa on a Toys for Tots Train:
Santa Claus will drive a Florida East
Coast Railroad train to a stop in the
NSB Waterfront LOOP at 10:15 a.m.
Saturday, Dec. 8, at the railroad tracks
at Canal Street and U.S. 1. The big guy
and Mrs. Claus will provide toys to
the local Toys for Tots program and
greet local children and families.
Children attending the stop also may
donate to the Toys for Tots drive. For
more information, call (386) 423-


2184.
*Ormond Beach City Hall Christ-
mas Tree Lighting and Choral Festi-
val: Holiday entertainment at City
Hall prior to the Ormond Christmas
Parade. www.ormondbeachmain-
street.com
*22nd Annual Home for the Holi-
days Nighttime Parade: The City of
Ormond Beach Department of
Leisure Services proudly presents the
22nd Annual Home for the Holidays
Nighttime Parade at 6:30 p.m. Satur-
day, Dec. 8. The parade route begins
on Division Avenue and U.S. 1, goes
north to Granada Boulevard turns
east on Granada to Beach Street,
turns south on Beach in front of City
Hall. For more information, call (386)
676-3241.
*Ponce Inlet Christmas Parade:
This event will be at 1 p.m. Saturday,
Dec. 8. For more information, call
(386) 236-2152 or (386) 760-5448
*Nutcracker Ballet: The Civic Ballet
of Volusia County returns with its
See EVENTS, 40


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40 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


HOLL O TI A


PAVILION STADIUM 14 S WILLIAMSON
1-800-FANDANGO #1520


BLVD & 1-95


Events
From page 39
enchanting performance of The Nut-
cracker Ballet at 2 p.m. Dec. 8 and 9 at
Peabody Auditorium, 600 S. Auditori-
um Blvd., Daytona Beach. Spectacular
sets, lavish costumes and dazzling
dance bring Tchaikovsky's musical
grand vision to life. Nearly 70 Volusia


County children will perform on
stage, dancing the various roles of
Snowflakes, Candy Canes, Angels,
Mice and Party Guests. Continue the
holiday celebration with "The Sugar
Plum Tea," a lavish, fully-set tea party
perfectly tailored for children, imme-
diately following the Nutcracker Ballet
See EVENTS, 42


Thinking hard


There is no limit to how many coupons a buyer may receive. COf. ..:.: 11/23/12 through 12/31/12.


www.GOH.OL[LYWOODcI]


Photo courtesy of Jeanne Willard
South Daytona resident Jack Svajko, 3, tells Santa Claus what he wants for Christ-
mas at South Daytona's Annual Tree Lighting Ceremony. More than 200 resi-
dents enjoyed music, entertainment, refreshments and a visit by Santa.


i7ft





November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 4 1
HOMETOWN NEWS


_\


j : /-d


NNIS FITZGERALD
FORMING ARTS CENTER


Fk 1tih'l
J", F ,BUi.D'
irl ij,', i




42 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


Events
From page 40
performance. Children will enjoy
refreshments, delight in delicate dec-
orations, and meet with costumed
cast members. The Tea Party is a spe-
cially ticketed event intended for
children and cannot be sold as a sep-
arate ticket. Tea tickets must be pur-
chased at The Peabody box office in
person.
*A Holiday Light Tour: Do the
LOOP on a holiday light tour from
6:30-8:30 p.m., Dec. 8, 15 and 22 in
New Smyrna Beach. Beginning in the
Canal Street Historic District, tours
will circle the LOOP to take in the
lighted displays in the area's down-
town business districts. Tours are
free, but seating is limited. For reser-
vations or more information, call
(386) 424-2175.
*Edgewater Christmas Parade: The
See EVENTS, 43


SForeign
l Independent
SLimited Release
t Movies


www.cinematique.org 386-252- 3118
2425 S. Beach Street Downtown Daylona


A Christmas celebration
For more than 30 years the
Johnson family has been
making the season a whole
lot brighter at the Twilight II
Motel on the corner of LPGA
Boulevard and Ridgewood
Avenue in Holly Hill. The
motel features massive
displays of wire statues,
Christmas trees, thousands of
b stringed lights, more than 100
. Cblow-up figures, visits with
Santa Claus and a miniature
train ride for the children.
The motel spends between
$500-$600 a month for
electric bill and has a dona-
tion box setup to help offset
the costs.


Randy Barber/staff photographer


Showing
December 23rd at 2pm


iic' i '
CC'


A Wide Selection Of Quality Books On All Subjects
ABRAXAS BOOKS






256 S. Beach St. Downtown Daytona
386.258.8060 (Next to Stavro's Pizza)
Open Tues-Sun 11 lam-6pm e Open Sundays


Be Festive For the Holidays
Holiday Gift Package
Color, Hairstyle
Facial, Manicure
$115 Includes Lunch
Po:koge 9.:.-:< Thanksgiving until Christmas
(386) 672-3208
Gift Certificates
Available 0

1400 Hand Avenue, Suite 1 Ormond Beach, FL 32174


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Magician Balloon Art
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November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 43
HOMETOWN NEWS


Events
From page 42
city of Edgewater will conduct this
annual event at 10 a.m. Dec. 8 in
Edgewater. For more information,
visit www.cityofedgewater.org.
*Christmas Concert: Coronado
Community United Methodist
Church will present its annual Christ-
mas concert at 7 p.m. on Saturday,
Dec. 8. The church's Chancel Choir
will present the cantata, "The Word
Became Flesh," under the direction of
Anita Wimbish, Director of Music
Ministries. Coronado Community
United Methodist Church is at 201 S.
Peninsula Ave., New Smyrna Beach. A
free-will offering will be taken to sup-
port the ministries of Coronado
Church. For more information, call
(386) 428-6252, Ext. 19.
*Holiday Parade and WinterFest:
On Atlantic Avenue Daytona Beach
Shores, 4-8 p.m., (386) 763-5364.
Dec. 9


*Christmas Cantata: The 2012
Christmas Cantata, "Jesus, Light of
the World" will be at 10:30 a.m. and 4
p.m. Sunday, Dec. 9, at Christ Presby-
terian Church, 1035 W Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach. Free-will offering. For
more information, call (386) 677-
4076.
*Sixth annual Holiday Tour of
Homes: Ormond Beach Historical
Society, 1-5:30 p.m., (386) 677-7005 or
www.ormondhistory.org
*Daytona State College Neighbor-
hood Holiday Festival: News-Journal
Center at Daytona State College
Lobby, 2-5 p.m., (386) 226-1927 or
www.daytonastate.edu
*Ormond Beach City Hall Christ-
mas Tree Lighting and Choral Festi-
val:" Holiday entertainment, City Hall
prior to the Ormond Christmas
Parade. For more information, go
online to www.ormondbeachmain-
street.com


Dec. 14


*Winter Holiday Party (Special
Populations): A fun-filled holiday
event with dinner, dancing, games
and crafts for people with special
needs will be from 6-8 p.m. at Nova
Community Center & Park / Special
Populations Division, 440 N. Nova
Road, Ormond Beach. Sponsored by
the Department of Leisure Services
Special Populations Division.
Admission is $5.
For more information, call (386)
676-3252.

Dec. 15

*Daytona Beach Christmas Boat
Parade: Parade starts at 6:30 p.m. Dec.
15, at the Seabreeze Bridge.
Suggested Viewing Areas
1 Ballough Road Fishing Pier
2 Main Street Bridge
3 Manatee Island
4 News Journal Center
5 City Island Library
6 Halifax Rowing Association


7 Memorial Bridge
8 Convention & Visitor Bureau
9 Halifax Harbor Marina
For more information, visit day-
tonachristmasboatparade.com
*A Holiday Light Tour: Do the LOOP
on a holiday light tour from 6:30-8:30
p.m., Dec 15, and 22 in New Smyrna
Beach. Beginning in the Canal Street
Historic District, tours will circle the
LOOP to take in the lighted displays in
the area's downtown business dis-
tricts. Tours are free, but seating is
limited. For reservations or more
information, call (386) 424-2175.
*Ugly Sweater Contest, LuLu's
Oceanside Grill, 8 p.m., (386) 673-
2641 or visit lulusoceansidegrill.com.

Dec. 16

*Worship service: Christmas Music
Worship Service will be at 10:30 a.m.
Dec. 16, at First Presbyterian Church,
620 S. Grandview Ave., Daytona
Beach.
See EVENTS, 44


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Holiday Gifts For Sale*
Large selection of New Clocks
Reconditioned older clocks and antiques
SGrandfather Clocks, Cuckoo Clocks etc..
New beautiful fine gold and silver jewelry
We replace watch batteries
Call us Today! Watch and jewelry repairs available.
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Hours clocks for the visually impaired.
Tus-F 9-5pm 57 N.Yonge St. (US1)Ormond Beach
Sat 9-1 2pm


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Buy gift certificates in salon or by phone. Debit/Credit Cards accepted.
Massage offered too! Bring in this ad for 25% OFF any service.
MA64271 Located in Wild Strandz Salon 182 S. Yonge St. Ormond Beach B




44 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


Events
From page 43
For more information, call (386)
253-4581.
*Sunday Cinema: "Joyeux Noel"
will be shown at 2 p.m. Dec. 16, at the
Port Orange Regional Library, 1005
City Center Circle. Based on the true
story of three armies in the bloody
trenches of World War I and the
miraculous Christmas Eve truce they
unexpectedly forge. In French with
English subtitles. Rated PG-13, 116
minutes. For more information, call
(386) 322-5152.
*Holiday Hope Service: East Volu-
sia program, Lohman Funeral Home
Ormond, 2-4 p.m., (386) 673-1100.
Dec. 19
*"Drive Thru Bethlehem," Daytona
Beach Drive-In Christian Church,
Daytona Beach Shores, 6-9 p.m. Dec.
See EVENTS, 45


Jamie and Brian Brown of Port
Orange along with their seven-
month-old daughter Baylee,
enjoy the tree lighting at the
Ocean Center in Daytona
Beach. Frank Bruno flipped the
switch that lit up a 47-foot tree
with more than 29,000 lights.
For more information, call
(386) 254-4500.








Randy Barber/staff photographer


TREAT YOURSELF

FOR CHRISTMAS..

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Custom & Special Sizes French Doors Horizontal Rollers
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Drive Safe or -*
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202 NORTH RIDGEWOOD AVE, EDGEWATER |


~p~ ~L~Ld~Y~ -Wlg I~is P~-p~W~I~L~


D Door Taxi Service 2 o Aa7 y w


I'


m




November 2012


GIFT GUIDE


East VOLUSIA County 45
HOMETOWN NEWS


Events
From page 44
19-21, (386) 767-8761 or www.dri-
veinchurch.net.
*Yappy Hour with Santa, LuLu's
Oceanside Grill, 30 S. Atlantic Ave.,
Ormond Beach, call (386) 673-2641
or visit lulusoceansidegrill.com.

Dec. 20

*Memorable Thursday Movies:
"Christmas Carol," will be shown at 5
p.m. Thursday, Dec. 20, at the Port
Orange Regional Library, 1005 City
Center Circle. This 1938 film retells
Charles Dickens' story about a miser
who is finally filled with the true spir-
it of Christmas. Reginald Owen and
Kathleen Lockhart star. Unrated, 69
minutes:
For more information, call (386)
322-5152.

See EVENTS, 46


Holiday cheer


Thousands of residents lined
the streets as parade partici-
pants walk by during the Port
Orange Christmas Parade
along Dunlawton Avenue. The
theme was 'Christmas Clas-
sics.' The parade was filled
with school bands, dancers
and creative floats from area
businesses filled with holiday
cheer.








Randy Barber/staff photographer


Swosin Du Snoma
iSPECIAL OFFER


cZds (ieE




Dulwo & Nova PotOrne- 3.6-76-70.


Now Offering:
Spa Manicures & Pedicures






*
at.9am-4pma
401 BS. ov Rd -Pmr rag


NEW
MATTRESS
SETS
NAME BRANDS
ALL SIZES ALL STYLES
QUEEN SETS STARTING
AT ONLY $150!
ALL NEW IN PLASTIC
Family Owned/Operated
(386) 690-2337


Encore
Consignment
S ;,.f., ..'. "-y' / ,

Furniture
Home Decor
Jewelry
Handbags

call For Details 386.676.3922
607/609 S. Yonge St (US 1)* Ormond Oaks Plaza Ormond Beach
HRS: T-F 10-5 Sat 10.4




46East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


Do you have



TYPE 2



DIABETES?


We are currently conducting a clinical research study
in adults to look at the safety and effectiveness of an
investigational medication for individuals with type 2
diabetes.
You may be eligible if you are currently taking
metformin alone or metformin in combination with
one oral anti-diabetic medication and are 18-70 years
old.
Eligible volunteers may receive study-related:
0 Physical examinations
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0 Investigational medication and/or placebo
0 Reimbursement for time and travel expenses



www.progressivemedicalresearch.com
For more information
please call:
(386) 304-7070
5111 S. Ridgewood Ave. Port Orange, FL 32127


Events
From page 45
Dec. 21
*"Miracle on 34th Street- Classic
Christmas Radio Production," Day-
tona Playhouse, Dec. 21-23, (386)
255-2431 or daytonaplayhouse.org.
*Movie in the Park goes Seaside:
"A Christmas Story," eastern end of
Flagler Avenue New Smyrna Beach,
dusk, (386) 424-2175.
*Mayan End of the World Party:
LuLu's Oceanside Grill, 8 p.m., (386)
673-2641 or visit lulusoceanside-
grill.com.

Dec. 22
*A Holiday Light Tour: Do the
LOOP on a holiday light tour from
6:30-8:30 p.m., Dec. 8, 15, and 22 in
New Smyrna Beach. Beginning in
the Canal Street Historic District,
tours will circle the LOOP to take in


the lighted displays in the area's
downtown business districts. Tours
are free, but seating is limited. For
reservations or more information,
call (386) 424-2175.
*Big Band America Holiday Con-
cert: Big Band America will perform
favorites from Tommy and Jimmy
Dorsey plus special jazz arrange-
ments of beloved Christmas carols
from 2-5 p.m. Dec. 22, at the
Ormond Beach Performing Arts
Center, 399 N. U.S. 1, Ormond
Beach. Cost is $15. For more infor-
mation, visit
www.ormondbeach.org
*Extra hours at the flea market:
Daytona Flea Market, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.,
www.daytonafleamarket.com
*Pancake Breakfast with Santa:
Church of the Holy Child in Ormond
beach, 8 a.m.-noon, (386) 676-0793
or (386) 672-6173
Dec. 23
See EVENTS, 47


i nu11 w-"" --
Drive Sale or


lust l1DB The B
,la N sm is iDuiAinpotR Sivic
*Doris Aomis ,AMTRAK *CM Rii PORSE
41G111OON1 ,DISI6NAIP AND DRINK DRI.R 81h3ic1


,- I


Silver Bullet Cab 8 Shuttle, Inc,
,lC,,S, 1111.011 386424s1444

I CENSED* INSURED .n I
1202 NORTH RIDGEWOOD AVE, EDGEWATER


I




GIFT GUIDE Ea VOL USA Coun 47
GIFT UIDEHOMETOWN NEW


Events
From page 46

*Cinematique: The film "The Nut-
cractker" will be shown at 2 p.m.
Dec. 23, at 242 S. Beach St., Daytona
Beach. A new version for December
2012, it's the Tchaikovsky Ballet in
two acts. A magician with secrets, an
enchanted gift, a guiding angel and
a visit through the Land of Snow to
the Kingdom of Sweets. Starring
Roberta Marquez and Steven
McRae.
For more information, go online to
ww w. cinematic u e. org.

Dec. 24

*Candlelight Service: Unity
Church of Daytona Beach, 6 p.m.,
(386) 253-4201/

Dec. 26


*Reindeer Experience: Flagler
Avenue New Smyrna Beach, Dec. 26-
31, www.flagleravenue.com

Dec. 27

*Winter Holiday Program: Ponce
Inlet Lighthouse, 10 a.m.-2 p.m.,
(386) 761-1821
Dec.31

*New Year's Eve Party/Fireworks:
Flagler Avenue will host its annual
New Year's Eve party from 8 p.m. 2
a.m., Monday, Dec. 31. Ring in 2013
with fireworks at 9 p.m.. Parties will
welcome the New Year in 10 venues
along the avenue. For more informa-
tion, visit partyonflagler.com
*New Year's Eve Party: LuLu's
Oceanside Grill, 9 p.m., (386) 673-
2641 or visit lulusoceansidegrill.com
*World Peace Service: Unity
Church of Daytona Beach, 6 p.m.,
(386) 253-4201


TSdavr0


November 2012




48 East VOLUSIA County
HOMETOWN NEWS


GIFT GUIDE


November 2012


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