Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL). 2007.

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL). 2007.
Uniform Title:
Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Hometown news
Creation Date:
May 31, 2013
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID:
UF00081227:00362

Full Text






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Vol. 8, No. 35 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Sept. 20,


Community

notes

Flag retirement
slated

Vietnam Veterans of
America Daytona Beach
Chapter 1048 will host its
second annual Flag Retire-
ment / POW / MIA Recogni-
lion Day at 10 a.m. Friday,
Sept. 20, at 703 Avenue A in
Holly Hill, next to the DAV.
The public is invited and
encouraged to bring Ameri-
can Flags that are worn and
not serviceable for display.

Caregiver support
group planned

Council on Aging will
host a Dementia Caregiver
Support Group at 9 a.m. Fri-
day, Sept. 20, at Prince of
Peace Catholic Church, 600
S. Nova Road, Ormond
Beach.
Respite Care is provided
at all Council on Aging sup-
port groups for those in the
early stages of dementia.
For more information,
call (386) 253-4700, Ext. 216.

Seaside Herb Society
to meet
The monthly meeting of
the Seaside Herb Society of
Ormond Beach will be at
9:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 21,
at the Riverbridge Meeting
House, 1 N. Beach St.,
Ormond Beach.
The program presented
by local herbalist and mas-
ter gardener, Sandra Hud-
son, is about growing herbs
from seeds.
In addition, this month's
"Herb of the Month" pres-
entation is on growing and
using mint.
The public is welcome.
For more information, visit
seasideherbsociety.com or
call (443) 497-0044.

Rummage sale
set for vets

The Ladies Auxiliary of
VFW Post No. 1590 is host-
ing a rummage sale
fundraiser to benefit veter-
ans and their families.
The sale will be from 8
See NOTES, A2


ENTERTAIMENT 13


LIFESTYLE

Show Li
offers
alternative S
ideas, r
and boats a


Volusia
County
needs
more
factories


Business A7 Out & About B1
Classified B11 Police Report A5
Crossword BO10 Sports BO10
Horoscopes B1 Viewpoint A6


E is for easy:. Is the literary


market flush or flooded?


By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com
John Fitzgerald took all that he loves and put it
into a book.
The home where his heart is, Ormond-by-the-
Sea; the old pier washed away by the elements;
his jazz musician father Johnny Fitz; his beloved
mother Lorita May "Laurie" Fitzgerald; his news-
paper man great grandfather Thomas E. Fitzger-
ald all fill and traverse the pages. He indulged his
fascination with World War II, paid homage to
the USS Indianapolis along with local haunts,
landmarks and people, past and present.
Under the pseudonym Lawson Jack he spun a
tale of family saga, wartime battle and coming
home. "The Pier" is finished, available in e-book
format at Amazon, but Mr. Fitzgerald is not
ready to let the characters, that pivotal time in
history, or even the old pier, go. They will be
back. He's working on his next book.


Bee cause:


Deltona


beekeeper cares


By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com
If you ask advanced
beekeeper and lecturer
Ed Williams what he did
before he retired, he'll
say, "Nothing, according
to my boss."
The dry-witted apiarist
does plenty these days to
educate locals about
bees.
Through a series of lec-
tures at DeBary Hall,
which began Sept. 12, Mr.
Williams will teach any-
one who wants to listen
about pollination, bee
biology, behaviors and
habitats, Africanized bees
and more.
He's given more than 50
talks throughout Volusia
and Seminole counties
since becoming a bee-
keeper four years ago.
Educating the public is


a requirement of the Uni-
versity of Florida Master
Beekeeper program in
which Mr. Williams is a
participant. But he talks
more than he's required
to about bees.
"Part of the require-
ment is to do these talks
as a public service to the
non-beekeeping public,
but I enjoy giving talks,"
Mr. Williams said. "I like
to teach people about my
bees."
It's hard to fathom feel-
ing affection toward a
fuzzy flying bug with the
capacity to sting, but Mr.
Williams talks about his
bees the way some talk
about their cats.
"All my life I've been an
armchair scientist. I
always was interested in
the outdoors and nature,"
See BEE, A11


Your bones need


magnesium


Richard Mundy
For Hometown News
If you enjoy throwing
your money away while
believing you are "doing
your body some good,"
here's a sure-fire way to do
it.
Take just calcium and
vitamin D to provide you
with the much-needed
nutrients, particularly for
improved bone health.
You have to take them
with magnesium, said Dr.
John Hornocker during a
session of an osteoporosis
group that was filmed for
PBS.
Years of study have
proven it and it was the
overriding theme of a ses-
sion of the Osteoporosis
Support Group of Ormond
Beach led by Dr. Hornock-
er at the Ormond Beach
Public Library.
The program is part of a
series given throughout
the year and hosted by Dr.
Jacob Barr of Barr & Asso-
ciates. "We started the sup-


port group (which is affili-
ated with the National
Group) about four years
ago," Dr. Barr said.
He employs a certified
"hand" therapist, and
works hand in hand with
his patients at his office on
Hand Avenue in, what else,
suite H.
The group meets nearly
every month, excluding
holidays. Dr Barr added,
"We try to have guest
speakers from the medical
community but always
with the topic of osteo-
porosis. We've had ortho-
pedic surgeons, podia-
trists, nutritionists and
pharmacists, all informing
us how their specialty
relates to osteoporosis."
Dr. Hornocker is a chiro-
practic physician with a
private practice on Mason
Avenue in Daytona Beach
within the Daytona Neu-
rology Associates Clinic.
"The body will heal
itself," explained Dr.
Hornocker, "because of the
way food is currently


"I'm technically the publisher," he said. I
Opting to go through Amazon because of its
magnitude and free tools for authors who
want to oversee the process, from cover
design to typesetting and exposure, Mr.
Fitzgerald spent all summer formatting his
book for e-publishing on the site.
"There were lots of steps but it was really
pretty easy," he said.
For him, there's a lot to like about this type of
publishing.
The author has control over cover design and
formatting. The days of a potential publisher
rejecting the book for being too long are over.
The Pier is around 500 pages and sells for $2.99.
"At Amazon they don't discourage length," Mr.
Fitzgerald said.
And authors don't have to spend a chunk of
eternity waiting for enough copies to sell to go
international.
"The Pier" already is available in Germany,


India,
Japan, Brazil, Canada,
France, Italy, Mexico, Spain and the United King-
dom atAmazon.com affiliated Internet stores.
"A friend of mine the producer who bought
my screenplay in 2002 lives in Johannesburg,
South Africa. He was one of the first to purchase
the novel early in August, with no problem mind
you, and so I assume he still has his American
Amazon.com account in whatever tablet he uses
at present," Mr. Fitzgerald said.
See PUBLISHING A4


Pony express


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Hannah Schwerdt of Daytona Beach holds on to her one-year-old son Connor during a
ride on a pony from Noah's Landing during the 4th annual "Ultimate Baby Shower &
Children's EXPO!" at the News-Journal Center on Saturday, Sept. 14.


Photo by Richard Mundy
Dr. John Hornocker led the latest meeting of the Osteo-
porosis Support Group of Ormond Beach, who talked
about the nutrients needed for a healthy body.


processed, we cannot get
all the necessary nutrients
by simply eating the right
foods anymore."
He said the most effi-
cient way to provide your
body with magnesium is
by applying what is called
magnesium oil, which is
not an oil but feels slightly
so. It doesn't require a pre-
scription and is the ideal
magnesium delivery sys-
tem with medical benefits


unequalled in the entire
world of medicine. In addi-
tion, where a calcium side
effect is tension, magne-
sium relaxes.
The program was being
recorded to be shown on
the PBS show "Functional
Fitness" with Suzanne
Andrews. The show
appears on Brighthouse
Channel 15 as well as 113
other stations throughout
the U.S.


Actor is


grand


marshal


for ride

For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com

Steve Buscemi will be
grand marshal for the 19th
annual Bruce Rossmeyer
Ride for Children that bene-
fits Camp Boggy Creek.
On Sunday, Oct. 6, Mr.
Buscemi will serve as a spe-
cial guest for the event,
which benefits children
with serious illnesses and
their families.
Mr. Buscemi is known for
his roles on the big screen,
such as "Fargo," "Armaged-
don," "The Big Lebowski,"
"Monsters, Inc." and vari-
ous Adam Sandier films.
Also, he's directed several
episodes for television
series, including "The
See RIDE, A14


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


I BUSINESS A7 I







Pa Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, September 20, 2013


Notes
From page A1
a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday,
Sept. 21, at 1013 Veterans
Court, Daytona Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 673-7051, (315) 289-
5611 or (386) 262-2758.

Florida's Recovery
Month celebrations
set for Sept. 21
Stewart- M archman-Act
Behavioral Healthcare, along
with Keep Kids Drug Free,
are organizing a Florida's
Recovery Month Celebra-
tion at the Daytona Beach
Bandshell.
The Sept. 21 event kicks
off with a Ride for Recovery


motorcycle run at Flagler
Beach High Tides at Snack
Jacks at 1:30 p.m., with the
riders ending up at 5 p.m. at
the Bandshell.
The Bandshell event will
include testimonies of
recovery, line dancing, a
kid's zone, recovery resource
tables, a "Recovery's Got Tal-
ent" show and a Dunk-A-
COP booth.
For more information, call
Victoria Kress at (386) 254-
1241, email her at
vkress@smabehavioral.org
or visit FloridaRecovery-
Month.com.

John Anderson Drive
Road Closure begins
John Anderson Drive,
from Dormont Drive to
Standish Drive, is closed to


386.255.5151 521 Bla'll :g Rod


800.742.1992


through traffic for about two
months.
The closure began Sept.
16.
Local and emergency
access will be provided. The
city will be constructing
roadway upgrades and utili-
ty improvements. Please
use designated detours.
There will be a series of
phased detours associated
with the improvements to
John Anderson Drive. Future
notices will be issued as the
road closure areas shift with
construction.
If you have any questions
regarding this closure, call
(386) 676-3269.

Hospital offers
low-dose CT lung
screenings
Halifax Health is now
offering affordable Low
Dose CT Lung Screenings
for qualified persons who
have smoked tobacco prod-
ucts for 20 years or more.
The cost of the screening is
$99.
Studies show Low Dose
CT scans are more effective
at detecting cancerous lung
masses than standard radi-
ographic chest x-rays.
For more information or to


SDr. Barr has been a Physical Inerapist in nonod Beach since 1999 and in Pnvate Practice at 1425 Hand Ave. Since 2008
MLT Please remember us if you require eanent for any injury, surgery or condition!


Showers bring rainbows


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Mia Nilsen, 7, of Ormond Beach has her face painted by Dina Badaracco of Palm Coast
during the 4th annual "Ultimate Baby Shower & Children's EXPO!" at the News-Jour-
nal Center on Saturday, Sept. 14.


schedule a screening, call
Halifax Health-Center for
Oncology at (386) 425-4061.


Florida Power and
Light Tree Trimming
scheduled
Florida Power and Light
will be performing routine
tree trimming maintenance
along rights-of-way within
the City of Ormond Beach
beginning in mid-Septem-
ber. The work will occur
from 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday.
For more information, call
FPL at (866) -274-9098.


Volunteers needed for
beach and river
cleanup Sept. 21
It's time for the Interna-
tional Coastal Cleanup,
which is pairing with the
Halifax/Indian River Cleanup
for the second year.
The event will be from 8 to
10:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept.
21.
Volusia County's Environ-
mental Management Divi-
sion is looking for volun-
See NOTES, A3


Extended Hours M-F 7a-6:30p Sat 8a-lp
Phone 386-673-3535
barrandassociatesphysicaltherapy.com


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A2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 20,2013


Hometown News










Big Lebowski, I'm glad he's out there


A while back I was out
S with my wife, Lana,
v.for a nice lunch and
afterwards stopped by the
Target store for a little
shopping.
It was too hot to stay in
the car, so I went inside to
wait and wound up on a
stool in the snack bar. Aside
from the lady working there,
I was alone.
After a bit I saw a fellow
shuffling along the wide
main aisle and heading to
my location. At first I
snickered at the man's
appearance, but even
though I thought him odd
he was somehow familiar to
me. He had shoulder length
dirty brown hair and a small
tuft of blond hair sprouted
from his chin. Probably in
his early 40s, he wore a
faded blue dress shirt that
hung out over a pair of
shorts that once may have
been Bermuda shorts. You
know the kind sometimes
worn by golfers. They were
well aged and of a yellow
and brown plaid. As he
sidled into the snack bar, I
puzzled as to how I might
know this fellow. Then it hit
me. The Dude!
Now here I must pause to
give you some background.
In 1998, the Coen brothers
wrote and directed one of


Notes
From page A2
teers to pick up trash at 18
sites from Ormond-by-the-
Sea to Bethune Beach.
Volunteers can register at
volusia.org/cleanup. Partic-
ipants are encouraged to
bring garden gloves, drink-
ing water and buckets or
used plastic shopping bags
to separate recyclables from
trash. They should wear a
hat, sunscreen, comfortable
clothing and outdoor
footwear.
Some river locations have
boat launches where partic-


LAND
LINES


DAN SMITH

my all-time favorite movies
named "The Big Lebowski."
The star was Jeff Bridges,
who played an unemployed
slacker named Jeffrey
Lebowski, commonly
referred to as "The Dude."
In the movie, Bridges
pursues a simple life
centered on bowling, white
Russian cocktails and his
two buddies, Walter (John
Goodman) and Donnie
(Steve Buscemi). I won't get
into the complicated plot,
but the storyline begins
when a thug urinates on his
throw rug, ruining it. The
Dude is outraged because
he thought that carpet was
the one piece that brought
all of the eclectic junk in his
ratty apartment together.
He gets Walter and Donnie
to help him get revenge and
the story soars.
Anyway getting back to
the Target snack bar, my
dude enters and pays for a
soda. With nothing better to
do, I watched as he poured
his drink into a disposable
cup while bending low to
try and see where the soft


ipants can bring their own
kayaks, paddle boards,
canoes or motor boats to
access hard-to-reach coast-
lines.
For more information,
contact Stacey Bell, the coun-
ty's cleanup coordinator, at
sbell@volusia.org or (386)
238-4716.

Low-cost pet
clinics planned

There will be two lower
cost pet shot clinics spon-
sored by the Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals on Sunday, Sept.


drink came from. Once he
had adjusted the carefully
poured soda to the proper
level, he snapped on a
plastic lid. He began looking
all around and feigning
astonishment and bewil-
derment. Approaching the
clerk he told her in a perfect
whiny Dude voice that there
were no straws.
"I'm sorry," the lady
replied. "We ordered them
but they didn't come in."
With that The Dude became
irate. "Whaddya mean man?
They didn't come in? There
must be thousands of
straws right over there." He
gestured toward the grocery
aisles that were just across
the way. I had to stifle my
laugh, but I knew The Dude
was right. The Target surely
had many boxes of straws
on the shelves, but I also
knew the snack bar was
probably supplied by an
outside vendor. "I'm sorry"
the lady mumbled.
In that great nasal voice
he said, "C'mon man the
straw is a significant part of
the drink purchase." Right
again, I thought. That sent
the counter lady scurrying
about until she came up
with one of those shovel
ended straws you might get
with a frozen drink.
"Aw man," the dude
whined "look at this. What?


22.
The first clinic will be
from 9 to 11 a.m. at Big Lots,
122 S. Nova Road, Ormond
Beach.
The second clinic will be
from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. at
Big Lots, 3818 S. Nova Road,
Port Orange.
Heartworm prevention
and flea control products
will be available for pur-
chase.
This is a cash only clinic.
The clinic is open to every-
one. No appointment need-
ed. Proceeds benefit abused
animals.
For more information, call
(386) 748-8993.


Am I supposed to carry
around a pocket knife to
whittle on this thing?"
Exasperated, The Dude
slinked off, his day totally
ruined by a straw. As I
watched him disappear, the
cowboy from the movie
came to mind. The Dude
abides, I thought.
If you have not seen "The
Big Lebowski," I would
recommend it to all. The
movie is so popular that
each year there are festivals
and events to commemo-
rate it. San Francisco and
New York have the largest
Lebowski festivals and
smaller towns all across the
land also get into the act.
There is bowling, white
Russians and throw rugs.
We might consider having
one here and if we could
just track down the fellow
from Target, we would have
a big head start.

Dan Smith is on the board
of directors for the Ormond
Beach Historical Society and
The Motor Racing Heritage
Association and is the
author of two books, "The
World's Greatest Beach" and
"I Swear the Snook
Drowned."Email questions
and comments tofishw-
dan@att.net or call (386)
441-7793.


Run benefits
Boys & Girls Club

Brown & Brown Insur-
ance's 'A Run for Success
5K" benefiting the Boys &
Girls Clubs of Volusia/Fla-
gler Counties will be at 8
a.m. Sunday, Sept. 22, at
LPGA International, 1000
Champions Drive, Daytona
Beach.
Entry fee is $30 through
Sept. 21 and $35 on race day.
Free parking is available.
To register, visit

See NOTES, A4


a* 99111 -


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bobusarealty@gmail.com
S447 South Nova Road
OB, FL 32174 I


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Friday, September 20, 2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


i
.a.,-" ^ 41 .= ... .3
...-.







A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, September 20, 2013


Publishing
From page A1
And if readers don't have a
Kindle, Nook or iPad, they
can simply download The
Pier to their PC or laptop.
"Simply put: to each his
own. Within the criteria of
these specific languages,
one can download the book,
no matter where they may
live or travel," he said.
Amazon does its part to
help market by sending out
emails and directing
searchers to books they
might like, including his,
based on their searches.
Now virtually anyone with
the desire to tell a story -
from personal memoir to
the next Great American
Novel has the ability to
upload their finished work,
set a price, and hit a button,
Mr. Fitzgerald said.
Dr. Mark Powell, assistant
professor of English at Stet-
son University, and author
of four novels, said most of


what he knows about self- literature.
publishing is anecdotal. But, "Occasionally you hear
he said, so far its accessibili- these amazing stories about
ty hasn't had much effect on someone breaking through


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L ,a j


with a book that was ignored
by the big commercial
presses," Dr. Powell said.
"The winner of this year's
PEN Bingham Award was for
a book that was originally
self-published, "A Naked
Singularity" by Sergio De La
Pava. But by and large the
effect of self-publishing on
literature has been negligi-
ble. Most of what is self-
published isn't trying to do
what literary fiction is trying
to do."
A far greater impact on
literature has been made
with the rise of small and
mid-level presses, presses -
often non-profits not
constrained by the financial
concerns of big houses, he
noted.
"Those presses seem to
be taking the biggest risks,


if ~ ~


KJ


and some of the best books
in the last decade have come
out of them," Dr. Powell
added. "My sense is that the
future of literature in the
United States will rest with
these smaller houses."
Jill Kaelin, a fourth grade
teacher at Cypress Creek
Elementary School in Port
Orange, was inspired by the
"Twilight" series. The first
three chapters of her young
adult book "Hunted" quickly
got a seal of approval from
her teenage daughter's
friends.
"They said they wanted to
read more," Ms. Kaelin said.
So did the people at
Inkspell Publishing, a new
"digital-first" publisher of
romance, young adult and
fantasy, in New Jersey. At
first, the fledgling company


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Notes
From page A3
www.symetratourchampi-
onship.com.

Military Officers host
"Logistics of
Operation Iraqi
Freedom" luncheon
The Halifax Area Chapter,
Military Officers Association
of America will host a lunch-
eon meeting Thursday, Sept.
26 at the Halifax River Yacht
Club, 331 S. Beach St, Day-
tona Beach.
Social hour starts at 11
a.m., with lunch following at
noon.
The speaker will be Col.
Victoria Leignadier (U.S.
Army, Ret.) who will discuss
key events and personal
experiences during her
service as Commander of
the 598th Transportation
Terminal Group. The 598th
was forward deployed from
Rotterdam, The Nether-
lands to Kuwait and Iraq,
overseeing the largest
movement of military
equipment since World War
II in support of Operation
Iraqi Freedom.


Cost is $16 per person.
Reservations are required by
Friday, Sept. 20.
For more information and
luncheon menu choices, call
(386) 235-8635 or visit
moaafl.org/Chapters (and
select Halifax Area Chapter).

Parkinson Association
to meet
The Parkinson Associa-
tion of Greater Daytona
Beach will meet from 2:30 to
4 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 25,
at Bethune Cookman Uni-
versity's Michael & Libby
Johnson Center for Civic
Engagement at 740 W Inter-
national Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach.
Neurologist & Movement
Disorder Specialist Dr. Jay
Van Gerpen from the Mayo
Clinic in Jacksonville will
address the association.
Dr. Van Gerpen's topic will
be "Enhancing Gait in
Parkinson's Disease."
Seating is limited. Reser-
vations for the event are
required by calling (386)
676-6375 by no later than
Monday Sept.23.
For more information, call
Vince Kinsler at (386) 676-
6375.
See NOTES, A8


"""" = = = MIMIM NIL


............. v .....


A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 20,2013


Hometown News


didn't have a slot for the
mythology meets modern
day novel about unicorn-
descended teenagers pos-
sessing supernatural powers
- and secrets. But represen-
tatives for the company
expressed so much interest
in "Hunted" Ms. Kaelin was
willing to wait.
The story, set in Port
Orange with lots of recog-
nizable landmarks, will be
engaging for locals and give
out-of-towners a feel for the
area, Ms. Kaelin said.
Despite the unicorn fac-
tor, Ms. Kaelin said she
ensured the book would not
be "cheesy" by doing a lot of
mythology research and
combining what she learned
with present-day traits of
young people to create relat-
able, yet intriguing, charac-
ters.
"The story itself is very
unique," she said. "There's
nothing like it out there."
Her contract with Inkspell
also is unique, she said. Ms.
Kaelin is required to sell 150
e-books before "Hunted"
will be printed. So a-market-
ing she'll go.
"We prefer to publish our
books first digitally as e-
books," said Inkspell's
founder Shilpa Mudiganti.
"Based on how warmly the
book is received by our read-
ers, we take the second step
of publishing in print. There
are both economics and
changing reader preferences
involved here. Reader pref-
erences, especially with new
and not well known authors
seem to gravitate more
towards e-books, a relatively
cheaper option, than a print
book which is being
reserved for the favorite-
must- go- on-bookshelf."


pl,







Friday, September 20, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A5


Police report


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

*Dwayne Anthony Gaddy,
31, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Sept. 6 and
charged with failing to regis-
ter as a career sex offender.
Bail was set at $20,500.
*Quinton Everett Carr, 29,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Sept. 7 and
charged with habitually
driving with a revoked
license. Bail was set at
$1,000.
*Darrell Tayari McGill, 23,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Sept. 7 and
charged with possession of
cocaine. Bail was set at
$1,000.
*Lamar Oneal, 57, of Day-
tona Beach, was arrested on
Sept. 7 and charged with
domestic violence battery
by strangulation. Bail was
not set.
*Ron Joseph Hogan, 44, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 7 and charged
with aggravated battery with
a deadly weapon, battery,
unlawful assembly and bat-
tery on a law enforcement
officer. Bail was set at
$12,500.
*Baron D. Hogan, 29, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 7 and charged
with battery, aggravated bat-
tery with a deadly weapon
and unlawful assembly. Bail
was set at $12,000.
*Rickia Jones, 18, of Day-
tona Beach, was arrested on
Sept. 7 and charged with
unlawful assembly and
aggravated battery with a
deadly weapon. Bail was set
at $5,500.
*Lawonda Jones, 40, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 7 and charged
with aggravated assault with


a deadly weapon, burglary
with assault or battery and
unlawful assembly. Bail was
set at $4,500.
*Breanna White, 18, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 8 and charged
with aggravated battery with
a deadly weapon. Bail was
not set.
*Deveri Inez Mosby, 34, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 8 and charged
with felony petit theft. Bail
was set at $1,000.
*Lorenzo Harris, 46, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 8 and charged
with fleeing or attempting to
elude. Bail was set at $1,000.
*Dovie L. Barnett, 35, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 8 and charged
with burglary of a structure
or conveyance. Bail was set
at $1,000.
*Matthew Scott Kraeuchi,
46, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Sept. 9 and
charged with resisting arrest
with violence. Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Carmanique Nicole Lit-
tle, 26, of Daytona Beach,
was arrested on Sept. 9 and
charged with aggravated
assault with intent to com-
mit a felony. Bail was set at
$5,000.
*Susan D. Daghita, 49, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 9 and charged
with attempted burglary of
an unoccupied conveyance.
Bail was set at $1,000.
*Denita L. Beackton, 33, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 9 and charged
with obstruction and har-
boring. Bail was set at
$2,000.
*Izell Bernard Smith, 36,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Sept. 10 and
charged with tampering
with a witness and domestic
violence battery by strangu-
lation. Bail was set at $5,000.
*Timothy D. Gathings, 43,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Sept. 10 and
charged with sale of cocaine.
Bail was set at $5,000.


*James Anthony Felton,
29, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Sept. 10 and
charged with sale of cocaine
within 1,000 feet of a church
and possession of cocaine
with intent to sell. Bail was
set at $6,500.
*Nadia Rivera, 61, of Day-
tona Beach, was arrested on
Sept. 10 and charged with
aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon, battery and
obstructing an officer with-
out violence. Bail was not
set.
*Kevel L. Watson, 22, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 11 and charged
with aggravated assault with
a deadly weapon. Bail was
not set.
*Ulysses Gadson III, 40, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 11 and charged
with sale of cannabis within
1,000 feet of a church. Bail
was set at $25,500.
*Marquice Roscoe, 18, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 11 and charged
with robbery. Bail was set at
$2,500.
*Tharon D. Zellars, 21, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 11 and charged
with grand theft of a motor
vehicle and obstructing an
officer without violence. Bail
was set at $1,500.
*Marquis Anthony McCor-
vey, 28, of Daytona Beach,
was arrested on Sept. 11 and
charged with fleeing
/attempting to elude law
enforcement with lights and
siren active and operating a
vehicle with a suspended
driver's license. Bail was set
at $1,500.
*David Allen Rollen, 24, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 11 and charged
with obstructing an officer
without violence and rob-
bery by sudden snatching.
Bail was set at $5,500.
*James M. Burnette, 53, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 11 and charged
with aggravated assault with
a deadly weapon. Bail was
not set.


*Adoniyah H. Israel, 23, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 12 and charged
with driving with a perma-
nently revoked license. Bail
was set at $500.
*Alphonzo J. Griggs, 50, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 12 and charged
with aggravated battery. Bail
was set at $1,500.
*Jeremy M. Levine, 27, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 12 and charged
with burglary of a dwelling.
Bailwas set at $1,000.

Ormond Beach
Police Department

*Jacklin A. Henningfla-
hardy, 59, of Ormond Beach,
was arrested on Sept. 12 and
charged with issuing a
worthless check and obtain-
ing property with a worth-
less check. Bail was set at
$2,500.

Holly Hill
Police Department

*Stephanie Christina Mc-
Aleese, 27, of Holly Hill, was
arrested on Sept. 7 and
charged with domestic bat-
tery and aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon. Bail
was not set.
*Paul Steve Roe, 31, of
Holly Hill, was arrested on
Sept. 9 and charged with
battery on a person 65 years
of age or older. Bail was not
set.

Volusia County
Sheriffs Office

*Michael P. Dencson, 60,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Sept. 7 and
charged with dealing in
stolen property. Bail was not
set.
*Ronald L. Denson, 21, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Sept. 7 and charged
See POLICE, Al10


ki I'?4i P


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Wanted


Wanted person: Unknown
male suspect
Reason wanted: Vehicle
burglary
Time: 7:23 a.m.
Date: July 18,2013
Location: Deltona

Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is seek-
ing information regarding
the identity of a man who
was captured on surveil-
lance video using a stolen
bankcard. The bankcard,
along with the victim's
wallet and license, were
stolen on July 18 from a
vehicle parked in the
driveway of a residence on
Cottageville Street in Del-
tona.
That same day, the sus-
pect's image was captured
by a surveillance camera
at a Kangaroo Express on
Howland Boulevard in
Deltona, where the vic-
tim's bankcard was used
in a fraudulent transac-
tion.
The suspect was a white


man who was wearing
plaid shorts and a blue
shirt. Anyone who recog-
nizes the suspect or who
has information about the
incident is asked to call
Crime Stoppers toll-free at
(888) 277-TIPS. You can
also Text your tip by tex-
ting "TIP231 plus your
message" to CRIMES.
Anyone who provides
information to Crime
Stoppers will remain
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ify for a reward of up to
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VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, SEPT. 20, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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

Disagree with bike riding laws

I'm 75 years young. I remember when I was a kid and we were
always taught to ride bicycles on the side of the street facing
traffic, the same way as walking. This way we could see vehicles
coming toward us. If a car swerved, we had a chance to get out
of the way.
On April 2, 1996, my son was riding his bicycle home from
work in a bicycle path. It was night, but he had all his lights on
and a mirror. A car came up behind him, and that quick -
swerved and ran over him and killed him. It was a hit and run
but witnesses saw what happened. The driver was drunk and
said he never knew he hit someone.
If my son would have been riding toward traffic, he would
have had a chance to avoid being killed.We see so many people
riding bicycles with mirrors on their helmet, on their glasses
and on top or under their handlebars. These are all a distraction
because they're more concerned with what's behind them. If
you ride toward the traffic, that's all you need to be concerned
about. Bicycles don't have motor power and shouldn't ride with
traffic and moving with traffic. Running with traffic is not safe.
Riding toward traffic is safe.

Real estate is different in Florida

I have owned six homes in four states and never had a prob-
lem. There were buyer agents and seller agents.
Attempting to sell a condo in the area has been a unique
experience to say the least.
Episode No. 1:1 was asked right away upon the person enter-
ingmy"home." "Where do you think you live?"
"You live in Florida. No one has cherry furniture here. You
need to rethink this place if you are considering selling. Put in
white wicker."
Episode No. 2: When the agent was picking up my posses-
sions and telling me they would have to be removed as she put
them in a pile. I understand re-staging, but to insult your collec-
tion of angels or doilies under stem glassware, etc., and stated
that she would only sign a contract after I had gotten rid of my
personal items and then she could take pictures.
Episode No. 3: I was told not to touch a thing as my "home"
was in "perfect condition." Pictures were taken by cell rather
than by professional photographer, who was supposed to come
with the agent.
Many promises never took place.
When I corrected descriptions of my condo, I was told
because "one could see my kitchen it was not a dining room but
an (eat-in kitchen)," because I had a TV in my living room it was
a family room. I never had a wall oven, I had an over the range
microwave. I did not have a glassed-in porch.
At what point does the customer have control over her listing
when hiring an agent from the Realtor agency?
Much stress allows me to consider the alternate method here
in Florida in selling a condo (word of mouth at pool side) or
(playing cards in the afternoons).

In response to: 'No good deed'

In the May 24 edition of Hometown News, a reader wrote in
the Rants & Raves about a tenant who left without notice and
took some property.
In response to: "No good Deed," Kindness is its own reward.


THERE WAS
NO WINNER FOR
LAST WEEK.
THIS WEEK'S PRIZE
IS WORTH $200!


GET YOUR
BUMPER STICKER
TODAY!
STOP BYANY
OFFICE OR CALL!!


Is this 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 1321-242-1013 772-465-5656




Hometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
5059 Turnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951
Copyright 2013, Hometown News, L.C.


Voted# I Community Newspaper in
fdt America in 2005,2006,2007.
.. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003.


Farris Robinson Sr VP Sales/Marketing
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Robin Bevilacqua Humn Resources
KathyYoung Mar/at Accounts Manage
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Comm unity Relations
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Cathy Moody Seni Account Manager
Rodney Bookhardt Seni Account Manager
Gary Kirkman Adve sg Consultant
Kim Milo Advesg Consultant
Phone (386) 322-5900
Fax (386) 322-5901
Classified (386) 322-5949
Rants & Raves (386) 322-5902


Circulation Inquiries 1-866-913-6397
circulation@hometownnewsol.com


IFPfl


Mercedes Lee-Paquette
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Dolan Hoggatt
Stephen Sparacino
Katie Naab
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Carrie Maday


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION
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Lunch with vets


Photo courtesy of Ormond Beach Elks Lodge
Ormond Beach Elks Lodge hosted a veterans' luncheon for residents of Emory L. Bennett Nursing Home in Daytona
Beach. They joined 56 lodge veterans for a free lunch. Karen Gleason, Lodge grant chairman, was on hand to present
nursing home representative Theresa Claxton with gift certificates totaling $1,500. From left are Lodge Veterans Chair-
man Bill Webley, Ms. Gleason and Ms. Claxton.


No one wants to be taken advantage of, lied to, etc. But the law
of sowing and reaping remains operative. Whatever you do in
the universe comes backs to you for good or ill. Depending on
what you said. Those were good seeds you planted, unlike your
ex-tenant. You are standing on holy ground.

Not reliable

I take exception to the flier in my latest utility bill, which says
how reliable New Smyrna Beach Utilities are. In my area, Cap-
tain's Quarters, there are constant power outages. Most last just
a few seconds, but are enough to mess up clocks, computers
and other electronic equipment. Many of these happen when
there is no severe weather. These happen three or four times a
month. This is not what I would call reliable.

Just for men

Please men, get your hands out of your pockets. It looks ugly.
You couldn't do that in front of Judge Judy. There are bad jokes
about that. Fold your hands, but never in your pockets.

To people who walk their dogs in Orange City

It would be nice if you carried a plastic bag to pick up after
your dog. Do not leave their mess in my yard by my mailbox. I
have a dog and if I go out, I pick up. Dog walkers please pick up
after your dog.

Outsource school custodians

When the Volusia County School Board voted to outsource
450 school custodians on July 1, the reasons were they were
short millions of dollars in their budget. Recently the school-
teachers received a 5 percent pay raise. They deserve it, but not
on the backs of the custodians. They were only making wages
near poverty. Now, they found more money for the administra-
tion. The superintendent is already one of the highest paid in
the state.

A list of complaints

There is one thing that comes through each week with the
Rants and Raves complaints.
Let's see, people complain about people not stopping at the
stop signs in public parking lots. I know why I don't. It's simple.
You will never get to go again. Once they put in a pedestrian
light so people who are walking will have to wait until there is a
group, I am no longer stopping. Example. The Publix on State
Road 44.1 stupidly stopped at the stop sign. One person walked
over, they waved a thank you. I smiled just as I am about to go
someone from the other side started walking. About 15 min-
utes later and very tired of the walking relay, I went through the
stop sign vowing to never ever stop for one in a parking lot
again. Rudeness is a two way street.
No. 2 Complaint tailgating. OK, you do have a point, but


let's ask a few other questions. Were you even driving some-
where near the posted speed? Was there more than one car
behind you? Could you have pulled over and let them pass if
they are in that big of a hurry? No reason to play street patrol.
Let them go to get them off your back. Or do you secretly hope
they will rear-end you and you get a big insurance claim? Some-
times it is better to just let them do what they want to do and
leave you alone.
No. 3 Bikes vs. Cars. I happen to agree with the first
response on that issue on the Rants and Raves. Very good and
valid points. People need to understand that the world does
not revolve just around you; there are other people in this world
and other modes of transportation. What would you do if
everyone who owns horses chose to use their horses to get to
work or wherever they are going? How would you like to drive
through a road like that? Oh, wait, then you would be com-
plaining about someone needs to clean that up, and then there
would be a raise in your taxes and you would complain about
that.
What I read is a lot of people who sit around and find some-
thing to complain about, but have no valuable idea on how to
fix the problem. Oh, and on the bike issue, something else to
consider, bikes do not cause any air pollution. How many of the
disgruntled car drivers' carpool? Just saying.

Review animal codes

In my view, the Ormond Beach codes regarding animals,
dogs in particular, are in need of review.
To wit: Sec. 5-69. Running at large prohibited. It states in part,
"Dogs shall be on a leash not to exceed eight feet in length at all
times when off the owner's property." Discussion: Has the city
taken any action to notify kennels, etc., of the eight-foot rule?
Every owner I see, is using a reel leash that far exceeds the eight-
foot length.
Sec. 5-9. Sanitary conditions. "The owner of every animal
shall be responsible for the removal of any excreta deposited by
his animals) on public walks, recreational areas or private
property." Discussion: This ordinance is constantly violated on
and around the Granada Bridge. I am told, and have not con-
firmed, Ormond's solution is a city pooper-scooper does the
pick-up for violators. Reference Sec.5-69 above, too often, (once
is too much) owners with the reel leash allow dogs to trespass
well onto private property to do their "depositing." It's always
interesting to note dog owner fervor in selecting certain
"deposit" areas away from their property.
Finally, Sec. 5-14. Limitations on dogs. States, No person shall
keep or maintain more than four dogs at any dwelling unit,
manufactured home or commercial property. The limitation
shall not apply to dogs under three months of age or to kennels,
licensed pet shops or licensed clinics operated by a licensed
veterinary doctor. Discussion: Sec.5-11. Limitations on domes-
ticated animals other than dogs. This ordinance requires ani-
mals to be kept or maintained on said premise. The present
policies permit the violation of private property, are unsanitary,
damaging to costly beautification efforts, and more effort
should be made to start enforcement of existing ordinances.


Property tax hikes hurt your pocketbook

Increased property taxes in Volusia County and cities, such
as Ormond Beach, are going to hurt all property owners.When
governments take more from you, the private citizen, the over-
all economy suffers one drip at a time. What may seem
insignificant to the multimillion dollar budgets of local gov-
ernment is a household budget for others.
Consumer goods and services, such as food, energy and
shelter are increasing in price. All property owners are keenly
aware of increased prices and taxes. Our ability to trade for
goods and services come from the money we have earned.
The governments of Volusia force you to pay for things like
multimillion dollar pet projects, and then take a photo-op at a
ribbon-cutting ceremony. If you don't pay, you lose in real
estate.
The real estate market has not recovered. The slight increase
in property values is a result of the Federal Reserve's subsidy of
the housing market. The fake recovery is a false signal, just like
the housing boom and bust a few years ago. The low interest
rates and expanded credit for purchasing and re-financing a
home inVolusia will not last forever. The next housing bubble
is right around the comer.
Increasing any and all property taxes for Volusia County or
Ormond Beach is economically debilitating. The only respon-
sible position to take is: no increase in the property tax. A sec-
ond housing bubble with higher tax rates will repeat what we
all have experienced during the past several years. Why should
our elected officials do this to us, again?

Alan Burton,
Volusia CountyRepublican State Committeeman Ormond Beach


Thanks, everyone

The Jewish Federation wants to say thank you for the recent
blessings they received from the community at large. One
hundred percent of funding received goes to purchase school
supplies and food. We thank Florida Hospital, Sun Trust Bank
and Futures for their in-kind donations of school supplies. We
thank everyone who funded these two programs, especially
the following foundations:
*We met the match from the Abram and Ray Kaplan Foun-
dation of $25,000 for the school supply project even though
the match came in after June and we had already collected a
lot of funds towards the school supply project.
*Thank you to Publix Charities Inc. for the grant of $6,000 -
$3,000 for the school supply project and $3,000 for the Jerry
Doliner Food Bank.
*The $10,000 grant we received from Winn-Dixie for the
Jerry Doliner Food Bank.
*The $3,000 grant we received from the Darden Restaurant
for the Jerry Doliner food Bank.
We helped 6,950 local students in elementary, middle and
high school receive quality backpacks filled with school sup-
plies appropriate to their age.
We are continuing to give a week-and-a-half in dated food,
according to the size of the family, to the less fortunate inVolu-
sia and Flagler counties.

Gloria Max,
Executive Director,
Jewish Federation ofVolusia & Flagler Counties
OrmondBeach


|C031., ORC


Letters








Friday, September 20, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Al


Volusia needs more manufacturing


Manufacturing in
Volusia County has
taken a big hit in
the past five years, dropping
more than 2,000 jobs.
At its peak, Volusia had
10,800 people employed in
manufacturing and, as of
August, it was at 8,600. That
was, at least, up 200 jobs
from the previous year. But
it's a far cry from what the
county needs. I've always
maintained that Volusia
needs at least 15,000
manufacturing jobs to have
a totally sound economy. At
that point, the county
economy will be sufficiently
diversified to provide
opportunities that will keep
more of our bright minds at
home to help build an even
better quality of life for
Volusia residents.
Volusia residents do make
things. Edgewater is one of
the largest boat manufac-
turing centers in the
country with four boat
makers and myriad suppli-
ers that give the city a great
business base. Except for
the Indian River, the city
doesn't attract a lot of
tourists and doesn't have a
lot of resources. But yet it
has done just fine.
With the VMA's annual
manufacturing showcase
just completed, it's time to
look at what it will take to


VOLUSIA
BUSINESS
CECIL G.
BRUMLEY


either build up the existing
manufacturers or attract
more to Volusia. If the entire
county could depend more
on manufacturing and less
on tourism like Edgewater,
it would be a much different
place a place with higher
wages and more prosperity.

The onslaught of conven-
ience stores continues as
construction has started on
a new 7-Eleven at Clyde
Morris Boulevard and Reed
Canal Road in Port Orange.
With what Sunoco is doing,
two Racetracs coming to
Daytona Beach and two
Wawas planned for Port
Orange, EastVolusia is
definitely getting its share.
The silver lining is that
Sunoco is getting rid of
some eyesores, some
construction jobs are
getting created and even a
few retail management jobs
will be available. But maybe
West Volusia would like a
few more?


Is it my imagination or is
downtown Beach Street in
Daytona Beach starting to
get more activity. A shop
named Moxie Vintage is
going in at 114 N. Beach St.,
which begs the question.
Why didn't downtown
Beach Street already have a
vintage clothing shop?

There's not a lot of
commercial real estate
activity recently, but Family
Dollar Stores did sell its new
store at Mason Avenue and
Derbyshire Road in Day-
tona Beach for about $1.56
million. As my old journal-
ism co-worker and buddy
John Bozzo appropriately
pointed out, that's a lot of
dollars for a dollar store.

I thought something big
was happening with Sears
with a store under construc-
tion at the Promenade
shopping center at Beville
and Nova roads in Daytona
Beach. But, no, Sears isn't
leavingVolusia Mall. It's one
of those Sears Outlet stores
like there is in DeLand. Not
quite sure what the differ-
ence is in an Outlet store
and a Sears Hometown
Store like there is in New
Smyrna Beach. Looks like


you can get discounted
prices on appliances, lawn
and garden equipment,
mattresses, fitness equip-
ment and furniture at an
Outlet store, and the same
things at a Sears Hometown
Store.

I also got excited to
discover a new commercial
project inWestVolusia. But,
alas, it's a car wash at
Victoria Square shopping
center on SouthWoodland
Boulevard. Nothing against
car washes, but it would be
nice to see WestVolusia start
getting more stuff. Especial-
ly since the population of
DeLand has actually grown
sharply in the past few
years.

Finally, something that
escaped my attention when
the owner of Rossellini's
Restaurant bought the
former Main Street Grill and
expanded its offerings, he
also renamed it the Lucky
Rooster Pub & Eatery.
Managing Editor Cecil G.
Brumley has been tracking
business and the economy in
Volusia County for more
than 16 years. Contact him
at cbrumley@hometown-
newsol.com or follow him
on Twitter @cecilbrumley.


Business News


Hospital names chief
operating officer
Halifax Health has pro-
moted Ann Martorano to
chief operating officer.
Ms. Martorano was chief
human resources and mar-
keting officer as well as the
administrator of the Halifax
Health Medical Center of
Port Orange. She began her
career in 1985 in the hospi-
tal's public relations depart-
ment and later served as
director of administrative


services and physician
recruitment for 15 years. For
five years she also served as
the executive director of the
Volusia Health Network,
Halifax Health's preferred
provider physician network.
She earned a bachelor's
degree from Stetson Univer-
sity where she was inducted
into Phi Beta Kappa, the
academic society for the lib-
eral arts. She holds master's
degrees in communications
and health care administra-
tion from the University of
Central Florida. She is a Fel-


low in the American College
of Healthcare Executives,
the leading professional
organization in the health-
care field.
For more information,
visit halifaxhealth.org.

Halifax Humane
Society celebrates
grand opening

The Halifax Humane Soci-
ety celebrated the grand
opening of its new thrift


store location at 333 W
Granada Blvd., Suite 250,
Ormond Beach, on Thurs-
day, Sept. 19.
All proceeds from the
HHS Thrift Store benefit the
animals at Halifax Humane
Society. To donate an item,
stop by the store or call (386)
322-7717 to schedule a pick-
up. Bargain shoppers can
also browse the HHS Thrift
Store online at
http://www.ebay.com/usr/
hhstreasuresandboutique.
See BUSINESS, A8


' tkea ciqyjanj,, oar dqyS1
I- I *J*I*

0~~Oil M -0


* K L~at '

*fti
Qi-


ik. A .4
wee Nj: F ri&Sat
ee Crnmhcahe
CA Special
SBuv I Gel I
FREE
. oSt lflDnm w


'b X 2293 S. Ridgewood Ave. S. Daytona 386.383.8256f



o HALIFAX HUMANE

SOCIETY c.1937
THRIFT STORE Treasures &
THnI Boutique


Mon. thru Sat. lOam to 5pm
Closed Sundays


Donate Your Gently Used:
Furniture Clothing Housewares Electronics


We offer FREE large item pick-up! All of the proceeds support HHS.
Give your old items a new life and help save the lives of animals in the process!
Located in the back of ACE Hardware, next to the karate studio.
386-322-7717 333 W. Granada Blvd., Ste 250, Ormond Beach


e"we lair isLanes
___ When ik. wed< limes KBeth ___

Sunday-Tuesday-Thursday 8pm to Close
$11 Cover Charge FREE Shoe Rental
250 Games Hot Dogs Sodas
Select Draft Beer
o
2575 N. Atlantic Ave., in Bellair Plaza, next to Publix Daytona Beach 386-677-5410 -
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Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A7


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AB Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, September 20, 2013


Business
From page A7


Learn importance
of a business plan

SCORE will conduct a
workshop on "Planning For
Success Having A Busi-
ness Plan" from 6 to 8 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 26, at
Daytona State College,
1200 W International
Speedway Blvd., Building
110, Room 112, Daytona
Beach.
A business plan is a


roadmap to success. Don't
get lost by not having one.
This workshop will look at
the following:
*Why you need a business
plan and what it should
include?
*What does your business
plan look like?
*Tips for building a busi-
ness plan
*Importance of the Execu-
tive Summary
As an added bonus, there
will be a representative from
TD Bank who will give
insight into the importance
of a business plan when try-
ing to secure a loan.


Registration is required.
To register or for more infor-
mation, call (386) 255 -
6889.

Open house
postponed

The Little Engine Acade-
my in Ormoond Beach has
postponed its ribbon cut-
ting that was scheduled for
today until Friday, Oct. 25.
The academy is located
at 499 S. Nova Road,
Ormond Beach.
For more information,
call (386) 310-4980.


Better Denture
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80 .dNot valid with any other,
* ,Must present coupon. Exp 10/18/13


ALL ABOUT GETTING YOU BACK

TO WHAT MATTERS

Announcing the New Center for Inpatient Rehabilitation
Now, patients can stay in the area they love and receive the expert care they deserve.
Halifax Health and Brooks Rehabilitation have come together to bring our community
comprehensive rehabilitation services. Every square inch of our new Center for Inpatient
Rehabilitation is designed to provide our patients a healing and comfortable environment
during an extended stay. We've selected the best physicians, therapists, and clinicians in the
field, and given them the latest equipment and technology. Our patients are provided with
a place close to home so they can achieve the best results possible on the journeyto recovery.
For more information visit halifaxhealth.org/brooks or call 877.8.HALIFAX



HALIFAX BRO00KS-
HEALTH Rehabilitation
CENTER FOR INPATIENT REHABILITATION g
^CO
,,..


Road funding focus of
breakfast forum

The Daytona Regional
Chamber will host its Eggs &
Issues Breakfast on Sept. 20
at LPGA International.
The topic will be "Either
We Fund County Roads
Soon, or We'll be Paying out
the Asphalt Later."
Guest speakers will be
Gerald Brinton and Jim
Dinneen, who will be
informing attendees about
Volusia County roads'
impact on economic devel-
opment, and more.
Admission is $15 for
members and $20 for non-


members, which includes
breakfast and discussion;
pre-pay or pay at the door
only.
Call (386) 523-3675 to
reserve a seat or visit
www.daytonaregional.com.

Leadership Daytona
Council presents
'Leadership on Fire'

Leadership Daytona
Council will host the second
in a three-part educational
luncheon series on Friday,
Sept. 27.
Steve Ridder, Director of
Athletics and Head Basket-


ball Coach at Embry-Riddle
Aeronautical University, will
be the guest speaker and
share his expertise on leader-
ship with a presentation titled
"Leadership on Fire."
The luncheon will be at SW
Grill, at Sunset Harbor, 861
Ballough Road in Daytona
Beach.
The cost to attend is $15 for
Leadership Daytona gradu-
ates and $25 for all others.
Pre-registration is required
and can be completed by con-
tacting the Daytona Regional
Chamber at (386) 523-3675.
For more information, visit
daytonachamber.com or call
(386) 523-3675.


BOGO donation


Photo courtesy of Thrivent Financial for Lutherans
Thrivent Financial for Lutherans presented a challenge to 20 area Lutheran churches. The
chapter delivered baskets to each church and encouraged them to fill them. Once the
basket was filled, Thrivent would give them an additional $100 to purchase food. Diane
Skelley of Ormond Beach worked with the Publix in the Trails to stretch the dollars, using
buy One-get one items.


Notes
From page A4


Bridge class offered

The Daytona Metropoli-
tan Bridge Club is offering a
new series of Beginning
Bridge Classes to introduce
people to the game. The first
class is free and subsequent
classes are $6.
The series will be on Mon-
days from 9 a.m. to noon
and run from Sept.23
through mid-January.
Attendance is not
required at all classes.
The club is at 600 Drift-
wood Ave. in Daytona
Beach.
Lessons are open to
everyone and handouts will
be given to all participants.
Free refreshments!
For more information, call
(386) 441-7562 or email
bridgeinmyheart@aol.com.

Ovarian cancer
talk planned

Ovarian Cancer Aware-
ness Talk will be at 2:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 24, at
Bethune-Cookman Univer-
sity School of Nursing,
Lucille O'Neal Seminar
Room.
Presenter will be Dr. Kelly
Molpus, gynecological on-
cologist. The topic will be
ovarian and gynecological
cancers, prevention, symp-
toms and treatments.
Dr. Molpus will be bring-
ing his whole team of onco-
logical nurses as well as his
expertise in this area of
health.

Garden club to meet

The Volusia Garden Club
will meet on Tuesday, Sept.
24, at the William Finney
Memorial Garden Center,
837 N. Oleander Avenue,
Daytona Beach.
Program will be on


"Nature Cards." Meeting
starts at 10 a.m., Social is
10:30 a.m. and program is at
11a.m.
Everyone is welcome and
it's free.
For more information, call
(386) 672-0688.

Learn about
protecting your assets

Grand Villa Senior Living
Community will present
"How Are You Protecting
Your Assets in a Turbulent
Market?" at 11 a.m. Wednes-
day, Sept. 25, at 525 N. Nova
Road, Ormond Beach.
The speaker will be Nick
DeJulio. The seminar explores
Medicare coverage, what's
new in Medicare and
healthcare reform updates.
Refreshments will be
served.
To make a reservation or
for more information, call
(386) 868-0722.

Mommy-to-Mommy
support group
scheduled

Florida Hospital Memori-
al Medical Center will host a
free Mommy-to-Mommy
support group at 11 a.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 25, at the
Cafeteria Annex at 305
Memorial Medical Parkway
in Daytona Beach.
There is no cost to attend,
but registration is required.
To learn more or to register,
call (386) 231-2229.

You can buy a
commemorative brick

The Holly Hill History
Museum is selling Holly Hill
Middle School commemo-
rative bricks.
The recently demolished
school was built in 1956 and
a limited number of bricks
were preserved. Each brick
has a mounted plaque with
the schools name and dates
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in school colors.
The bricks are $10 each
and go to fund the Museum
Education Center.
Bricks are available at the
museum at 1066 Ridgewood
Ave., Holly Hill. The muse-
um is open noon to 5 p.m.
Tuesday and Friday and 10
a.m. and 4 p.m. Saturday.
For more information, call
(386) 252-2339.

Censorship forum
looks at
'Huckleberry Finn'

In 1885, the library in
Concord, Mass., banned
"The Adventures of Huckle-
berry Finn," calling it "trash
suitable only for the slums."
Other libraries followed suit.
Today, the Mark Twain book
is recognized as one of the
greatest American novels.
Take a look at this contro-
versial book during a com-
munity discussion at 2 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 26, at the
Ormond Beach Regional
Library, 30 S. Beach St.
The discussion is planned
in recognition of Banned
Books Week, which high-
lights the value of free and
open access to information.
Reservations are not
required. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 676-4191, Ext.
100.

Do you have computer
programming skills?

The Daytona Section of
Institute of Electrical and
Electronic Engineers will
resume its meetings on
Thursday, Sept. 26, at The
Halifax Yacht Club, 331 S.
Beach St. in Daytona Beach.
Dinner for members and
guests begins at 6:30 p.m.
and the presentation at 8
p.m.
This month's speakers are
Dr. Keith Garfield and
Hiranya Mir of Embry-Rid-
dle Aeronautical University.
The topic will be how to
encourage computer litera-
cy and programming skills
in the modern era.
For more information or
reservations, call (386) 671-
3706.

Auction slated

The next Family Renew
Secret Attic Auction will be

See NOTES, Al10


A8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 20,2013


Hometown News






Friday, September 20, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9


Honoring 9/11


Photos courtesy of Allan Jay Images
The Daytona Beach Hilton Oceanfront Resort paid tribute to the 9/11 memorial with a
giant U.S. flag display on Wednesday, Sept. 11. The hotel also conducted a formal cere-
mony and offered discounts to first responders.


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Lt. Robert Turner of the Daytona Beach Fire Department Honor Guard, rings the bell in
tribute to those lost on 9/11. The Daytona Beach Hilton Oceanfront Resort conducted a for-
mal ceremony for the annual observance of 9/11 and offered discounts to first responders.


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Friday, September 20, 2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9


www.H hometown NewsOL.com







Al 0 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, September 20, 2013


Notes
From page A8
at 2:30 p.m. Friday, Sept.
27, at 32 N. Oceanshore
Blvd., Ormond Beach.
It will include jewelry,
glassware, books, items
both old and new.
Heart Walk planned
The American Heart


Association's Volusia/Flagler
Heart Walk will be at 5 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 27, at Embry
Riddle Aeronautical Uni-
versity 600 S. Clyde Morris
Blvd., Daytona Beach.
The event is free. Walkers
who raise $100 or more are
eligible for a Heart Walk T-
shirt. Sponsorships are
available.
The goal is to raise
$175,000 to enhance
research, education, and
programs to combat heart


disease and stroke, the No.
1 and No. 4 leading killers,
respectively, of American
men and women.
For more information,
visit www.vfheartwalk. org
League of Women
Voters of Volusia
County to meet
The League of Women
See NOTES, A11


Lagoon discovery


Real Answers About Medicare, t @
ov -/,)p @#%
Medicare 101 Classes FREE HE L P.
Tues., Sept 24th 10:00 am ". I
Thurs., Sept 25th 10:00 am r
5111 S. Ridgewood Ave. Port Orange, FL to


Call Maria Kosztolanyi
386-788-6269
Not affiliated with any government agency.
This is not a sales event, per federal law, no specific
plans or companies will be discussed.


'^f -4N'
t^ y.4wjn


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Fellow classmates look on as New Smyrna Beach High School Student Nicholas Craig, 17,
of Ormond Beach examines a sample of water from the Indian River Lagoon in hopes of
learning more about the life of the lagoon through a partnership with the Marine Discov-
ery Center on Thursday, Sept. 5.


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Police
From page A5
with grand theft of a motor
vehicle, fleeing/attempting
to elude law enforcement
with lights and siren active
and fleeing/attempting to
elude law enforcement
recklessly with injury or
death. Bail was set at $8,000.
*Ermanti H. Holmes, 23,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Sept. 7 and
charged with fleeing/
attempting to elude law
enforcement with lights and
siren active, grand theft of a
motor vehicle and
fleeing/attempting to elude
law enforcement recklessly
resulting in injury or death.
Bail was set at $13,000.
*Stephen Bernard Stokes,
37, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Sept. 9 and
charged with sale of
cocaine. Bail was not set.


*Halli Renee Blower, 31, of
Holly Hill, was arrested on
Sept. 10 and charged with
possession of a Schedule II
substance, distribution of
nitrous oxide and posses-
sion of paraphernalia. Bail
was not set.
*Dierdre Gertrude Mc-
Cormick, 41, of Daytona
Beach, was arrested on Sept.
10 and charged with false
and fraudulent insurance
claim. Bail was set at
$10,000.
*Edward Lee Antis Jr., 42,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Sept. 12 and
charged with failing to
properly register and pro-
vide required information
as a sexual predator. Bail
was set at $5,000.
*Shalene C. Jenkins, 52, of
Holly Hill, was arrested on
Sept. 12 and charged with
burglary of an unoccupied
dwelling, criminal mischief
and petit theft. Bail was set
at $2,000


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Al 0 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 20,2013


Hometown News








Friday, September 20, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Al 1


Bee
From page A1
said Mr. Williams, who also
is a master gardener.
About four or five years
ago he attended an open
house at a nursery and
heard a beekeeper there
mention representatives
from the University of Flori-
da were coming to the area
to do some training.
"I forgot about it and one
day I Googled it and found
out for 15 bucks I could get
lunch and learn all about
bees," Mr. Williams said.
He learned about bee
behavior, pollination, pests
and diseases. Representa-
tives from the Honey Bee
Research and Extension
Laboratory brought hives.
"They opened the hives
and we got to see what that
was like," Mr. Williams said.
"It was so infinitely cool; it
was unbelievable."
Mr. Williams spends a lot
of time dispelling myths,
like the one about smoke.
"Smoke doesn't really
calm them down," he said.
"Some people think when
bees smell smoke, they
think it's a fire so they gorge
on honey and leave the
hive."
Rather, he said, bees com-
municate with many
pheromones. One is the
alarm pheromone. If a bee
gets upset and secretes the
chemical signaling alarm,
the entire colony will react
in concert. Mr. Williams said
the smoke masks the smell
of that pheromone so the
other bees don't react.
"It's kind of like your
grandma's perfume," he
joked.
With two hives, Mr.
Williams is not in it for the
money. He does sell some
honey, but his goal is to
learn and to be a steward of
the environment.
"The best way to mini-
mize the effects of African-
ized bees in an area is to
have good strong normal
hives," he said.
The European honeybee
is not native to the Americ-
as. It is indigenous to
Europe, the Middle East and
Africa. In the late 1500s
Spanish explorers venturing
to the new world brought
the bees with them, he
explained.
"They are exotic but not
invasive," Mr. Williams said.
"I raise European honey-
bees."
"Bees are generally gen-


Notes
From page A10
Voters ofVolusia County will
meet at 10:45 a.m. Saturday,
Sept. 28, at the Holiday Inn,
137 Auto Mall Circle, Day-
tona Beach.
The topic will be "Thorn-
by, Lessons for Natural
Resources Advocacy."
Sandra Walters, award-
winning author and envi-
ronmental advocate, will
share lessons learned from
the successful effort to save
a beautiful Volusia County
park from development.
The public is welcome.
Registration is requested by
Sept. 24.
The buffet meal is $17 for
members and $20 for non-
members.
To make a reservation, call
(386) 492-3898, email
jeanne6221wvvc@cfl.rr.com.
For more information,
visit www.lwvvc.org.

Watch 'The Natural'
under the stars
Sept. 27

Which one's better the
book or the movie?
Find out during a free out-
door showing and follow-up
book discussion of "The
Natural."
The film adaptation of
"The Natural" was released
in 1984 starring Robert Red-
ford.
It's based on the 1952
novel of the same name,
written by Bernard Mala-
mud. The story follows Roy
Hobbs, a baseball prodigy
whose career is sidetracked
when he is shot under mys-
terious circumstances.
The movie will be shown


explained.
Africanized bees are a
hybrid of the European hon-
eybee and a sub-species of
honeybees from Africa.
In his October talks on
these bees with the bad rap,
Mr. Williams will look at
what they are, where they
are, how they got here and
what a person should do in
the event of an attack.
"The purpose is not to


Photo courtesy of Ed Williams
Beekeeper Ed Williams works with his buddies at their hive near Deltona. Mr. Williams is
currently speaking at DeBary Hall, but does talks about bees throughout Volusia and
Seminole counties.


tle," he added. "If you
appear aggressive to them
around the hive, they will be
defensive. They're protect-
ing their babies, their food
and their home."
Even though he has
around 50,000 in one hive,
Mr. Williams works in his
shirtsleeves wearing a veil to
protect his eyes. He said he's
not heroic and many bee-
keepers don't find it neces-
sary to completely suit up to
work with their beehives.
"You just stay calm and
use a little smoke," he
explained. "It's natural to be
afraid, but generally they're
just a bunch of nice ladies."
"Most of the bees in a hive
are female. Females do all
the work," he added.
Even though the males, or
drones, "sit around, drink
beer and chase women," Mr.
Williams said being a drone
may not be the best thing in
the world.
Their purpose is to pro-
vide genetic variation.
During winters in the
north, food is nonexistent so
the females drive the drones
out of the colony where they
die.
"They're a drain on the
resources," he said. "They
don't contribute ... don't
work and don't even defend
the hive because they can't
sting."
And their story gets worse.
"The instant they mate
with the queen, if they're so
lucky, they die," he said.
The disconcerting decline
of the European honeybee,
which started more than five
years ago, the result of
Colony Collapse Disorder or


at dusk Friday, Sept. 27, at
Riverfront Park on the cor-
ner of Beach Street and
Magnolia Avenue.
Moviegoers should bring
lawn chairs or blankets. Hot
dogs, popcorn, candy and
soft drinks will be available
for sale.
In case of rain, the movie
will be shown in the library's
auditorium.
A book discussion will
begin at 10 a.m. Monday,


CCD, is causing up to a 50
percent loss of commercial
hives, Mr. Williams said.
"You don't lose half the
hive, you lose the entire
colony with CCD," he
explained.
Many theories abound as
to the cause of the disorder.
Mr. Williams subscribes to
the idea that it's probably a
combination of factors,
including pesticides, specif-
ically neonicotinoid insecti-
cides and genetic issues.
"It's possible there's not
enough genetic diversity
anymore," he said.
Diseases and pests, like
the Asian varroa mite, also
have contributed to the
bees' declining numbers.
Mr. Williams said the var-
roa was first discovered in
the U.S. 15 years ago.
"It sucks blood like a tick,"
he said. "In relation to the
bee this mite one of the
largest ectoparasites on
an animal is comparable to
a tick the size of a basketball
on a human."
"As bad as that is, these
mites vector some really bad
viruses," he added. "The
bees in Asia have evolved
with it and can deal with it.
It's not a big deal, but the
European honeybee has no
evolutionary defense."
The good news for
humans and other animals
is the destructive pests and
diseases, which afflict the
bees, are not transmittable
to other species.
Extensive research efforts
are ongoing and Mr.
Williams said the govern-
ment is providing a lot of
support.


Sept. 30, in the library's
board room, 105 E. Magno-
lia Ave.
Reservations are not
required. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 257-6036, Ext.
16264.

Public land day slated

Celebrate National Public
Land Day at Tomoka State
See NOTES, A13


Acne Scars
Age Spots
Aging Skin
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The synthetic nicotine
neurotoxin used in pesti-
cides is thought to affect the
way bees think or behave.
Mr. Williams cited a study
done by the University of
California-San Diego in
which scientists exposed
bees to non-lethal doses of
neonicotinoid in a field.
"When the bee comes
back to the hive it does what
is called the waggle dance,"
Mr. Williams explained.
"That tells the rest of the
colony which direction to
fly, how far to fly and the
quality of the food source.
The colony reacts and sends
other foragers out to that
place."
In this study, he said, the
foragers would go out and
return to dance, but they
were ignored by the other
bees, which wouldn't go for-
age.
Researchers summarized
that foragers that had
ingested the nicotinic
acetylcholine receptor ago-
nist, imidacloprid, pro-
duced fewer waggle dance
circuits, and those in the
hive were less receptive to
those dances due to memo-
ry impairment and higher
sucrose thresholds, accord-
ing to a report on ucsd.edu.
Basically, communication
broke down, Mr. Williams


*






SAA
DAN


scare," he said. "We're better
off learning the facts than
(dealing in) mythology. I
hate the term killer bee.
They are defensive of their
colony and need to be
respected."
For more information
about the honeybees (and
other Central Florida polli-
nators) lecture series, call
DeBary Hall at (386) 668-
3840.


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Friday, September 20, 2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A111


www.H hometown NewsOL.com







A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, September 20, 2013


Firefighter tribute run


Photo courtesy of TeamRWB
Fire fighter Billy Dailey and his son, William Patrick Dailey III, led a two-mile run along
Granada Boulevard in Ormond Beach as part of TeamRWB's 9/11 tribute on Wednes-
day, Sept. 11. TeamRWB is a grassroots organization connecting veterans to their com-
munities through interactive programs. Joining TeamRWB is free and many of the
events are free to veterans. For information, email Rebecca.Ulloa@teamrwb.org or
visit TeamRWB.org.


ERAU-Worldwide to
name Brad Sims chief
academic officer
Embry-Riddle Aeronauti-
cal University-Worldwide
has named Brad Sims as its
chief academic officer.
Based at ERAU World-
wide's headquarters in Day-
tona Beach, Mr. Sims is
responsible for all academic
matters relating to faculty
and program delivery. He
also oversees online cours-
es.
He was dean of the Col-
lege of Technology at Indi-
ana State University. He's
also been on the faculty at
Western Carolina University
and the University of Flori-
da.
Mr. Sims has a doctorate
in curriculum and instruc-
tion from Purdue University
and a master's degree in
construction from the Uni-
versity of Florida. He and his
family live in Ormond
Beach.

Ford names Volusia
County Schools as a
next generation
learning community
Ford Motor Co. Fund has
named Volusia County
Schools as a Ford Next Gen-
eration Learning Communi-
ty- one of only 16 commu-
nities in the nation.
Key to this designation is
Volusia County Schools'
commitment to align com-
munity resources to support
the growth and sustainabili-
ty of high school Career
Academies. Volusia has 33
Career Academies.
To celebrate the designa-
tion, there was an awards
ceremony at the Daytona
International Speedway 500
Club on Sept 13.

DSC part of common
core state standards
grant consortium
Daytona State College has
partnered with 10 other
Florida College System insti-
tutions and Florida State
University to provide Com-


CONSIGNMENT, FURNITURE & DECOR




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1462 Ocean Shore Blvd (AiA) Ormond he Sea


mon Core State Standards
training to public K-12 edu-
cators.
With Indian River State
College as the lead institu-
tion on the $7.2 million fed-
eral grant, the Florida Com-
mon Core State Standards
Professional Development
Consortium will design and
deliver professional devel-
opment training.
DSC's share of the grant
proceeds will total about
$580,000.
To date, the standards
have been adopted by 45
states, including Florida,
which is expected to begin
implementing them in the
2014-2015 academic year.

ERAU Fall President's
Speaker Series
continues
Embry-Riddle Aeronauti-
cal University will continue
its free president's speaker
series with "Remarkable
Courage: A Systemized
Strategy for Success" at 7
p.m. Sept. 23 in Lemerand
Auditorium, Miller Instruc-
tional Center, 600 S. Clyde
Morris Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
Deb Cheslow will discuss
her latest book, sharing tips
and tools for getting moti-
vated to reach personal and
professional goals. Formerly
an Air Force instructor pilot,
Ms. Cheslow is now a busi-
ness consultant. A book
signing will follow.
The event is open to the
public. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 226-7285.

A Fresh Start
class to begin
A Fresh Start Class for
Women will begin at 9 a.m.
Monday, Sept. 23, at Day-
tona State College's Deltona
Campus.
Sponsored by DSC's Cen-
ter for Women and Men, the
three-week program assists
women in making a suc-
cessful transition into career
and technical training pro-
grams at DSC.
Participants must have a
high school diploma/GED
or be willing to pursue a
GED at the Daytona State
College School of Adult Edu-
cation. The free class is 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. Sept. 23 to
Oct. 11, at the Deltona Cam-
pus, Bldg. 102, Room 001
2351 Providence Blvd., Del-
tona
For more information, call
(386) 789-7320.


Online, each of the schools
on the list is a four-year
institution with average
annual tuition below
$10,000.

Stetson ranks high in
national surveys of
best universities
Stetson University again
has earned national recog-
nition for its rigorous aca-
demics, commitment to
social mobility and service,
and military friendliness by
ranking among the top uni-
versities in recent national
surveys.
Among the recent rank-
ings are:
*U.S. News & World
Report's 2014 edition of
"Best Colleges" ranked Stet-
son fifth in its list of Best
Regional Universities
(South), fifth on the list of
Best Value Regional Uni-
versities (South), and 222nd
on the list of Best Under-
graduate Business schools, a
list that includes schools
from all over the country.
*Washington Monthly
ranked Stetson 6th among
all universities on its list of
2013 Master's Universities.
*MilitaryFriendly.com has
included Stetson on its list
of 1,868 of schools through-
out the country that exhibit
leading practices in the
recruitment and retention
of students with military
experience.

ERAU's aerospace
engineering program
named best in nation
for 14th Straight Year
For the 14th consecutive
year, the Best Colleges
guidebook published by
U.S. News & World Report
ranks Embry-Riddle Aero-
nautical University's under-
graduate aerospace engi-
neering program No. 1 in
the nation. The annual com-
pilation also rates ERAU
highly in undergraduate
engineering and names the
university one of the top
schools in the South.
In the category of "Best
Regional Universities
(South)," Embry-Riddle has
advanced from No. 13 last
year to No. 11 this year,
among 124 institutions that
grant primarily bachelor's
and master's degrees. This
marks the 12th straight year
that Embry-Riddle has
placed among the top 25
schools in this category.


DSC's Fire Science, Amscot customers
EMT programs recog- donate to education
nized for high ROI foundations


Daytona State College has
been recognized by Fire Sci-
ence Online for providing
high return on investment
to fire science and emer-
gency medical technician
graduates.
Fire Science Online
ranked the top 90 fire sci-
ence and top 80 EMT pro-
grams in the nation based
on best student preparation
for a successful future work-
ing in their field.
In a separate ranking,
Daytona State also came in
among the most affordable
Fire Science degree pro-
grams in the country.
According to Fire Science


Amscot Financial has
concluded its 2013 "Just a
Dollar" fund-raising cam-
paign.
In August, Amscot cus-
tomers were asked to
donate $1 to their local edu-
cation foundation. Cus-
tomer contributions of
$148,924 will be combined
with Amscot's match of
$10,000 for a total of
$158,924 to be distributed
among local education
foundations. In Volusia
County FUTURES will use
its share to support its Mini-
Grant program.


Get it off your chest, Say what you need to say
Tell us what you're thinking
No Profanity, No Slander
Sor Libel and we'll print it


- I
-A


And you don't have to leave your name
It's that simple
Read your comments every Friday



CALL 322-5902


hometown News


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Crabby Joes Merk's The Dish Mr. Dunderbaks

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School News


A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 20,2013


Hometown News


our







Friday, September 20, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Al 3


Skeleton crew


Photo by Richard Mundy
The latest meeting of the Osteoporosis Support Group of Ormond Beach was videotaped
to appear on the PBS program "Functional Fitness." The group was organized by Barr &
Associates to provide information to the community about osteoporosis.


for volunteers for its 27th
Bike MS: PGA Tour Cycle to
the Shore taking place
Sept. 28-29 in St. Augustine
(St. Augustine Airport) and
Daytona Beach (Daytona
Beach Hilton).
More than 2,000 cyclists
will be descending onto
Daytona Beach.
For more information,
call (904) 332-6810 or email
msnorfla@fln.nmss.org.

Tournament benefits
Boys & Girls Club
The 15th annual Miche-
lob Ultra "A Swing for Suc-
cess: Charity Pro-Am in
partnership with Symetra
Tour Championship will be
Monday, Sept. 30, at LPGA
International Champions
and Legends Courses, Day-


tona Beach.
Proceeds will benefits
the Boys & Girls Clubs of
Volusia/Flagler Counties.
For more information,
call (386) 274-6296 or visit
www.SymetraTourCham-
pionship.com.

Library announces
children's programs
Kids can laugh and learn
with a variety of new pro-
grams at the Ormond
Beach Regional Library in
September.
Upcoming programs for
children in kindergarten
through fifth grade
include:
*Movie Mondays at 2:30
p.m. The lineup includes
"Cloudy with a Chance of
Meatballs" Sept. 23 and


"Ratatouille" Sept. 30.
*Game Day Tuesdays at
2:15 p.m. The Sept. 24 pro-
gram, which begins at 3:30
p.m., will celebrate the
release of "Cloudy with a
Chance of Meatballs 2."
*Crafty Kids at 2 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 25.
Library staff will provide a
different craft each week.
*Kids Discover at 3:30
p.m. Thursday. Partici-
pants can join a pen pal
club, play games, create a
newspaper, make crafts
and more. Space is limited,
so advance registration is
recommended.
Kim Brown, sister of car-
toonist Marc Brown and
the inspiration for D.W.,
will talk about the Arthur
series at 11 a.m. Saturday,
See NOTES, A14


Notes
From page Al 1
Park at 10 a.m. Saturday,
Sept. 28, at 2099 N. Beach
St., Ormond Beach.
There will be a ranger
guided walk along a half-




Grants


awarded


for


indigent

For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
The Community Founda-
tion of East Central Florida
has issued four grants for
indigent care in Volusia
County from the Simon J.
Peabody Fund.
There were 12 grant
applications from a variety
of social service agencies
that are doing great work in
the county. The needs are
great and the resources are
limited unfortunately, stat-
ed Nita Schmellick, CEO of
the community foundation.
Every agency, church or
food pantry has been over-
whelmed with an about 25
percent increase in requests
for help this year.
"We hope that people will
continue to give to local
agencies helping those with
the basic needs of life like
Mr. Peabody envisioned,"
Ms. Schmellick stated. "He
could never have envi-
sioned that his thoughtful
gift could be helping people
today.
Grants of $1,000 have
been awarded to the follow-
ing agencies.
*Christ Community
Church: Hi5 Snack Pak proj-
ect, New Smyrna Beach
*Community Life Center
Outreach Services: Food for
families in Southwest Volu-
sia
*Domestic Abuse Council
of Volusia: Over the counter
medications for clients and
children
*Interfaith Caregivers of
West Volusia: For air mat-
tresses for a cold weather
shelter in DeLand
The Simon J. Peabody
Fund is an example of how
setting up a donor fund
with a community founda-
tion can assure the cause a
person cares about will con-
tinue to be funded even
after their death.
Mr. Peabody died in the
1934 and his endowed fund
is still giving to indigent
care today, more than 70
years later. In the past seven
years, the foundation has
granted $63,000 for indigent
care from Mr. Peabody's
Fund.
Anyone can donate any
amount of money to an
existing fund or send a
check to "CFECF" PO. Box
523, DeLand, FL 32721-052
or call (386) 734-4075.


mile nature trail through a
hardwood hammock, once
an indigo field. Learn about
its habitat and step back in
time to the early days of the
Timucuan Indians and later
plantation life in the 18th
century.
Regular entrance fees


apply.
For more information, call
(386) 676-4050.

Volunteers needed
The National Multiple
Sclerosis Society, North
Florida Chapter is looking


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rmond Beach, FL 32174
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Friday, September 20, 2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A13


www.H hometown NewsOL.com








Al 4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, September 20, 2013


Ride
From page A1
Sopranos," "Oz," "30 Rock"


and "Nurse Jackie." Actors Guild Awards, a
His lead performance on Golden Globe and two
the critically acclaimed Emmy Award nomina-
Boardwalk Empire has tions.
gained him two Screen Shelly Rossmeyer,


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daughter of the late Bruce
Rossmeyer, said, "We are
so thrilled for this year's
Ride for Children. My dad
loved this camp and what
it stands for, and to have
an acclaimed actor like
Steve Buscemi with us
means so much. I think
we'll have a great turnout."
As Grand Marshal, Mr.
Buscemi will lead the
police-escorted ride from
Bruce Rossmeyer's Day-
tona Harley-Davidson to
Camp Boggy Creek in
Eustis.
There, participants can
enjoy silent and live auc-
tions, music and a free
lunch provided by Outback
Steakhouse.
For more information or
to register for the ride, visit
RideForChildren.com.


Notes
From page A1 3
Sept. 28. All ages are wel-
come.
For more information, call


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IMPLAWDENTISTRY


COSMETIC DENTISTRY


WHITENING


EMERGENCY CARE


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the children's desk at (386)
676-4191, Ext. 21090.
The library is open seven
days a week at 30 S. Beach
St., Ormond Beach.

Pet Vet Cruiser
planned

Volusia County's Pet Vet
Cruiser offers low-cost spay-
ing and neutering services
to dogs and cats that belong
to residents of unincorpo-
rated parts of the county
and the cities of DeLand and
South Daytona.
The cruiser will be at the
Rockin' Ranch, 801 S. Nova
Road, Ormond Beach: Sept.
25.
Fees are based on income.
Appointments are required
and may be made by calling
(386) 323-3575 in Daytona
Beach.
For more information,
visit volusia.org/petvet.

Purple parading on
Beach Street

The Purple Parade against
bullying will be Saturday,
Sept. 28, on Beach Street,
Daytona Beach.
Registration for the two-
mile walk starts at 7:30 a.m.
There will be activities, a
DJ, dig for pearls and a
pledge to prevent bullying.
Cost is $5 per person.
For more information, call
(386) 257-2297 or visit
domesticabusecouncil.com.
The Domestic Abuse Hotline
is (800) 500-1119.

Heritage Trust to
honor Thomas Russell
Meachem

Take a stroll through the
past at the Annual Heritage
Preservation Trust Award
Celebration "A Victorian
Evening" on Sept.28 at Lil-
ian Place Museum, 111 Sil-
ver Beach Ave., Daytona
Beach.
Join us for an evening of
Victorian music and danc-
ing, an old-fashioned, melt-
in-your-mouth pig roast,
festive spirits, a silent auc-
tion and a Victorian-era
fashion show.
Dress in the style of 1880
to 1920 to enter the costume
contest for a chance to win a
one-year trust membership.
This year's trust award
recipient is Thomas Russell
Meachem.
The event starts at 5:30
p.m. and tickets cost $45 per
person.
To buy tickets, call (386)
212-3249 or (386) 299-5628.


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Italian American
Club to meet

The Italian American Club
of Ormond Beach is starting
off the new season with their
monthly meetings.
The club meet sat 7 p.m.
the third Monday of the
month at the Elk's Lodge,
285 Wilmette Ave, Ormond
Beach. Yearly dues are $20.
The club has picnics,
dances, dinners, a bocce
tournament, etc.
For information call (386)
334-0593.

Food Addicts in
Recovery to meet

Food Addicts in Recovery
Anonymous can help those
who suffer from food obses-
sion, overeating, undereat-
ing and bulimia.
FA is based upon the 12
Steps of Alcoholics Anony-
mous. There are no dues,
fees or weigh-ins at FA
meetings.
There are seven meetings
in Volusia County. Meetings
are at 7 p.m. each Monday
and Tuesday, 9 a.m. each
Wednesday, and 10 a.m.
each Saturday at United
Presbyterian Church, 730
Beville Rd, Daytona Beach.
For more information call
(386) 258-0610 or visit
www.foodaddicts.org.

Women in Transition
slate benefit banquet
Women In Transition Now
Establishing Support For
Themselves benefit banquet
will be at 6 p.m. Saturday,
Sept. 28, at the Palmetto
Women's Club, 1000 S.
Beach St., Daytona Beach.
Keynote speaker will be
Edith Shelley. Donationa is
$50. For more information,
call (386) 341-0817, (386)
295-5915, (386) 852-1632 or
visit www.wit-nest.org.

Car seat safety check
planned

The Pilot Club of Daytona
Beach, Inc. will host, in con-
junction with Safe Kids
Volusia/Flagler, a car seat
check-up from 9 a.m. to
noon, Saturday, Oct. 5,m at
the Daytona Beach Police
Department 129 Valor Blvd
Daytona Beach.
There will also be finger-
printing for youths.
For more information, call
(386) 341-0479.


AM.>AN


A14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 20,2013


Hometown News






Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B1


Foeg oeti 8alsin S ROa Cut this out for
,kn x -FREE,

Ormond Fine Autos FngFREEd
82 NUSl.OrmmondBeach Artichoke Hearts
u t i h or Buffalo Garlic
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Showp m H ..PS : V -F 9,m -5pm Sal 9,m -2p tmy S E C T I O Bi Not valid w /any other discount or
=PeietSECTION B FRIDAY, SEPT. 20, 2013n 386-672-3567 coupon..... p ... 9/26/13
L - - - - - -


Out&


about


FRIDAY, Sept. 20
*Free Film Friday: The
Museum of Art-DeLand will
host Free Film Fridays at 7 to
8:30 p.m. at 600 N. Woodland
Blvd. in DeLand. For more
information, visit moartde-
land.org.
*Children's Theatre:
Stetson University opens its
108th season with a chil-
dren's theatre show written
by Hector Santiago, "The Day
They Stole All the Colors" It is
a play that tells the story of a
young girl named Rene and
her dog Canelo who set out
to stop a pirate and a cowboy,
who are riding through the
universe on a comet, stealing
valuable riches from every
planet. The play will be
presented at 8 p.m. Thursday
and Friday, Sept. 19 and 20.
Performances on Saturday
and Sunday, Sept. 21 and 22,
begin at 3 p.m.
Admission for each
performance is $12 for adults
and $10 for senior citizens
and non-Stetson students.
Stetson students, faculty and
staff presenting valid I.D. will
be admitted free. Stetson
Theatre Arts' "Second Stage"
Theatre is in the Museum of
Art-DeLand at 600 N. Wood-
land Blvd. Parking is free.
Tickets are available at the
door for cash or check.
Reserved tickets must be
picked up 30 minutes prior to
the show. For reservations,
call the box office at (386)
822-8700. Box office will be
open one hour before each
performance. For more
information, call (386) 822-
7525.
*Contemporary Global
Cinema Museum Film
Series: "Before Your Eyes" will
be shown at 1:30 p.m. at the
Southeast Museum of
Photography, Madorsky
Theater, 1200 W. International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
Movie admission by
donation. No reserved theater
seating.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.
*Is The Book Always Better
Museum Film Series: "Blade
Runner" will be shown at 7
p.m. at the Southeast
Museum of Photography,
Madorsky Theater, 1200 W.
International Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach.
Movie admission by
donation. No reserved theater
seating.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.
*Concert: The Daytona
Beach Shores Culture &
Entertainment Board will host
See OUT, B2


Explore new ideas


for your life at


the Ocean Center
For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com

The 2013 Daytona Life and Boat Show will be Sept. 20-
22 at the Ocean Center in Daytona Beach.
The show hours are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday and Satur-
day and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. Admission is $7; senior
citizens, $4; and children 16 and younger are free.
It's two great shows with one admission under one
roof with fashion, food tasting, jewelry, autos, RVs, land-
scape displays, home specialists and animals. Also, Stacy
Lipton Interiors will present the French Market.
Teresa Giudice, NewYork Times best-selling cookbook
author and star of Bravo's "The Real Housewives of New
Jersey," will appear all day Saturday, autographing her
cookbooks.
The Daytona Boat Show will feature boats from more
than a dozen dealers, displaying the latest models in all
sizes.
Visit anyWalgreens location for complimentary passes
for a limited time only.
For information, visit daytonalifestyleshow.com.


Photo courtesy of East Coast Consumer Shows
Teresa Giudice, New York Times best-selling cookbook
author and star of Bravo's ;The Real Housewives of
New Jersey,; will appear all day Saturday at the show,
autographing her cookbooks.


The Club Scene


*1876 Heritage Inn: 1876 Heritage
Inn is at 300 S. Volusia Ave., Orange City.
For more information, call (386) 774-
8849.
*Airport Restaurant & Gin Mill: Every
Thursday is karaoke with Cale Capps.
The Airport Restaurant & Gin Mill is at
1120 Flight Line Blvd. (DeLand Airport).
For more information, call (386) 734-
9755 or visit airportginmill.com.
*Alfredo's: A free wine tasting will be
from 5-7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 21, at
4647 S. Clyde Morris Blvd., Port Orange.
Call ahead for wine tasting at (386)
322-6090.
*Bahama Breeze Island Grille: Live
entertainment is offered from noon to
midnight each day. Bahama Breeze
Island Grille is at 1786 W. International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona Beach. For
information, call (386) 226-2292 or visit
bahamabreeze.com.
*Beachside Wine Boutique Inc.:
Wine Wednesday is from 5-7 p.m. There
are five wines and finger foods are
provided. Guests should bring their own
wine glass or purchase one for $2 plus
tax. Beachside Wine Boutique is at 217
Flagler Ave., New Smyrna Beach. For
more information, call (386) 846-5426.
*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 Wednesday. Happy
Hour is all night and live Team Trivia
starts at 7:15 p.m. with gift card prizes.
Every Friday night live music starts at 8
p.m. Black Sheep Pub is at 890 S.
Atlantic Ave. in Ormond Beach. For
more information, call (386) 673-5933
or visit www.theblacksheep.com.
*Bruce Rossmeyer's Destination
Daytona: Every Thursday is Bike Night
at Saints & Sinners Pub with live music
from 7 to 10 p.m. All model bikes
welcome. The second Sunday of the
month is Super Swap 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 and Sunday.
The schedule is at www.brucerossmey-
er.com.
*Caffeine Bistro and Tiki Bar: Live
entertainment is offered Thursday
through Saturday on the deck. Happy
hour is daily from 3 to 7 p.m. There are
daily food and drink specials. Private
dining, parties and special events are
available in the Wine Cellar. Caffeine
Bistro and Tiki Bar is open 1 p.m. to
midnight Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday and 1 p.m. to 2 a.m.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday at 49 W.
Granada Blvd. in Ormond Beach. For
more information, call (386) 672-7277
or visit CaffeineWineBar.com.
*Cafe Da Vinci: Live entertainment is
offered each weekend. An open mike
night is at 7 p.m. each Wednesday. Cafe
Da Vinci is at 112 W. Georgia Ave. in
DeLand. For information, call (386) 736-
0008 or visit cafedavincideland.com.
*Chaps Steakhouse: The country
nightclub features karaoke from 7 to 11
p.m. Wednesday, Friday and Saturday.
There are line dancing lessons with
Karen and Dave at 6 p.m. Sunday. Cost
is $5. There is a full restaurant and bar,
game room, darts and cornhole. Chap's
opens at 5 p.m. each day and is at 4170
U.S. 1 in Edgewater. For information, call
(386) 689-9155.
*The C Note: Line dancing lessons are
offered from 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday for $5.
Karaoke is Wednesday. Live bands
perform Friday. The C Note is at 1301
Canal St. in New Smyrna Beach. For
more information, call (386) 423-0700.
*Diamondbacks Pub & Grub: There's
karaoke on Saturday nights. Diamond-
backs is at 2225 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
South Daytona. For more information,
call (386) 767-0733.


*Down the Hatch: Live music on
weekends. There are drink and dinner
specials daily. Down the Hatch is at
4894 Front St. in 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. in Ormond Beach.
For more information, call (386) 677-
2700 or visit www.fletcherscigarbar.com.
*Fountain Beach Resort: The resort is
home to the Oasis Tiki Bar & Grill.
Karaoke is 5-10 p.m. Friday-Monday.
Fountain Beach Resort is at 313 S.
Atlantic Ave. in 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. in Ormond Beach. For reserva-
tions, call (386) 615-4888 or visit
www.frappesnorth.com.
*The Garlic: Blues and Jazz musicians
perform seven nights a week. Mark
"Muddy Harp" Hodgson plays pop, rock
and the blues 7-11 p.m. Friday and
Saturday. Jazz with Johnny Mag Sax will
be from 6-10 p.m. Sunday. Saxophonist
Thom Chambers takes the stage 6-10
p.m. Monday. Mike Lamy will perform
Broadway and standards from 6-10 p.m.
Tuesday during ladies night. Mr.
Hodgson returns from 6-10 p.m.
Wednesday and Thursday. The Garlic is
at 556 E. Third Ave. in New Smyrna
Beach. For more information, call (386)
424-6660.
*Inlet Harbor Restaurant & Marina:
Live entertainment is offered on the
deck. Inlet Harbor is at 133 Inlet Harbor
See SCENE, B3


Week of 9-20-2013
ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20


A blue mood is nothing to
worry about, Aries. It is just
your body telling you that
you may need to slow down
a bit. Take heed and you'll
recharge in no time.

TAURUS Apr 21/May 21
Taurus, you are beginning a
contemplative phase of life
right now, but you won't
have to sacrifice your social
life to do so. Take a few days
off from socializing and then
return.

GEMINI- May 22/Jun 21
Try to avoid any deep conver-
sations or controversial top-
ics this week, Gemini. Right
now it's best if you focus on
more trivial matters and
enjoy yourself.

CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
Cancer, give yourself more
time to figure everything out
if you are feeling indecisive
about someone. Don't forge
ahead without feeling entire-
ly comfortable with the per-
son.

LEO Jul 23/Aug23
Leo, don't drop everything
you're working on to address
a developing issue at home.
Others can handle the situa-
tion just as well as you, so
keep your focus on preexist-
ing tasks at hand.

VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, listen to friends and
family members when they
encourage you to try some-
thing new this week. Trust
your instincts, as they sel-
dom turn you in the wrong
direction.

LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
You have no time for gossip
this week, Libra. Your plate is
already full at work and at
home, so avoid getting
caught up in anything that
compromises your focus.

SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
Scorpio, though it may feel
like others are flying past you
while you're slowly plodding
along, eventually things will
even out and you'll end up
See SCOPES, B2


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B2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, September 20, 2013


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


H iliUlet~i 1.3 2.9


ChpedS*mirloin Steak 5.50 9.95
Full Porti ons Baby*Back Ribs 0 13 .35
Fie ignon 18.Q5 F^^^Hu~^^iflet Minon St^^^roganoff 8.75 14.95^^
FireGriled S lmon '^15.95 Ch~ fl~ficken Picat 6.95 12,9
i~iwiT~ii~tjM~l~isi~si^^^^ Chicken Marsala 6.95 12,95^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Lsagna Bognse RavioKmBfn^~fl CKBpIese 4.95 11,95
Chicken of he Mediterrnean 14.95 Veal Marsal 835 1 59
LnunanMeta ls'l -9- Vea vP~w^^^^^^^^H~i^s^Xicatta 8.35 15.95 ^^^^^^^^^^
wSGrouer Franchaise I 7-9- Lollipop Lambchops '11,50 29,95^
GroupTi~i~er IBScamp i ]BI 7.Q5 a S hi mp Cocklt ai rFid ,01


Shrmp nd calBlop SficampBi 22.0 Shimp Parmesan 7.95nBB 14.95^^^^^
Pan Sered C ld ae e clos1.0 use cmi 69 29
SurB-- ur Dnnr pe ia fr To 6.00 Mfsi esMar Bar 6. 5 1.5L


Out
From page B1
a free concert from 6:30-8:30
p.m. at the Pavilion on the
Plaza, 3048 S. Atlantic Ave.
Daytona Beach Shores. The


www.dunderbaksdaytona.com A
VoCusia MaCC T
386- 258-1600


SBuy one specialty sandwich, french fries or
potato pancakes and 2 beverages I
(excluding water) and receive |H
I SANDWICH
I of equal or lesser value I
\ FREE I
\, t a--d wt otersecals --r dscounts -


, C-
i 1 .


CHEF'S SPECIAL

Thai Fried Rice

$7.95


Marc Montesson Quintet will
perform a medley of popular
music from the '50s. For more
information, call (386) 763-
5364.
*Bandshell Concert:
Michael Leone will perform
"Elvis at the Bandshell" free
from 7-8 p.m. Cover Girl will


Restaurant -Dlcse


7 to 'I I'
Beer asfn
SLLL PROCESS G
5:3-8:0 in


ALL PROCEEDS GO
0O THE GATOR CLUB







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Dine In & Take Out

$3.00 OFF
w Minimum Purchase of
$20.00 or More Dinner Only

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wMinimum Purchase of
$30.00 or More Dinner Only


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w Minimum Purchase of
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You Choose: Beef Chicken Shrimp or Pork
Made with onion, pineapple, egg, jalapeno and basil leaf.


LPA 22i.a IL 'igL &J 11
Former Owner of Bella Sera
Delivery Available


Bette lc





Din in r ary ut
. . ... . . I


Noe Linich Meiin




.( iii..,.l i; '.i. .l.. i. 2174 6.

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perform at 8 p.m.
Food and beverages will be
available for purchase and
chairs will be available to rent.
No coolers allowed. For more
information, visit Daytona-
Bandshell.com.
*DeLand Wine Festival:
From 6:30-9 p.m. in Down-
town DeLand, this event will
feature live music, 40 wines,
wine pairings with gourmet
tapas and culinary demonstra-
tions by DeLand's own Hari
Pulapaka. Tickets are $35 per
person or $60 for two. Tickets
can be purchased at the
DeLand Area Chamber of
Commerce, Funky Trunk
Treasures, Dressed Boutique
and Elusive Grape.
*Concert: Stetson Universi-
tys School of Music will
present internationally
renowned classical guitarist
Stephen Robinson at 7:30 p.m.
Mr. Robinson will perform
works for solo guitar and will
also collaborate with Stetson
colleague, Boyd Jones,
University Organist and Price
Professor of Organ, on
compositions for guitar with
organ and harpsichord. The
concert will be in Lee Chapel
inside Elizabeth Hall, 421 N.
Woodland Blvd., DeLand.
General admission is $10;
seniors, $8; youth (middle and
high school with ID), $5; and
free for Stetson Friends of
Music or those with a Stetson
ID.
*"Mid-Life! The Crisis
Musical:" The Little Theatre of
New Smyrna Beach will
present "Mid-Life! The Crisis
Musical" from Sept. 20-29, at
726 Third Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. Tickets are $20 for
adults, $19 for seniors and $10
for students. For more
information, visit www.nsb-
players.org or call (386) 423-
1246 from 1 to 4 p.m. Monday
to Friday.
See OUT, B4



Scopes
From page B1
where you need to be.

SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
Create some plausible plans
for the future this week,
Sagittarius. Keep a journal to
help you keep track of your
ideas and make sense of
your plans.

CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn, your generosity
finds you devoting much of
your time tending to the
needs of others this week.
Enjoy your time helping oth-
ers and don't be afraid to
accept their gratitude.

AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
Don't get too hung up if your
week is all work and little
play. While your schedule
might be hectic in the com-
ing days, some relaxation
time will arrive this weekend.

PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
Pisces, make the most of
new opportunities that pres-
ent themselves this week.
The effort you put in will pay
off in due time.


w


RIVERGATE COFFEE SHOPPE
Fried Chicken Macaroni & Cheese
Meatloaf Pork Chops Biscuits
Country Fried Steak and mmmore!


Anytime

1/2 OFF
Breakfast or Lunch
Buy One Meal Get One Meal 1/2 OFF Of equal or lessor value. With purchase of 2 beverages.
Exp 10/18/13. Dine in only. Mon-Sat Only $5.25 min. purchase.

Rivergate Shopping Center
128 S. Nova Rd. (Corner of Nova & Granada) Ormond Beach, (386) 672-9577
Mon-Fri: 6am-2pm Sat & Sun: 7am-2pm r"' |S. F


I - - - - -


B2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 20,2013


Hometown News


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,O:d,,:le ,:,nhri-i ol I:'Cll*'o^^ **l: Or,:r,,l1l +,>: r, ,: ,:,r


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II









DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Scene
From page B1
Road in Ponce Inlet. For more
information, call (386) 767-
5590.
*JB's Fish Camp: Robert
"Top" Thomas and The Swamp
Kings will perform from 4:30
to 8:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 20, at
JB's Fish Camp, 859 Pompano
Ave, New Smyrna Beach. For
more information, call (386)
427-5747 No cover charge.
*JC's River Deck: Dine and
Dance with Harold the Fossil
Rocker from 6-10 p.m. each
Thursday and Friday. TGIF is
from 3-6 p.m. with Jamie
Wilson of Suns of the Beach
and 4-8 p.m. Sunday. JC's River
Deck is at 115 Main St.,
Daytona Beach. For informa-
tion, call (386) 265-1954.
*Lagerheads Bar & Grill:
Vince and Dina will perform on
Friday. Saturday and Sunday
Don Hill takes the stage. Ed
Wolford will perform each
Monday and Tuesday from
5:30-9:30 p.m. Reuben "The
Lounge Lizard" Morgan will
entertain from 5:30-9:30 p.m.
each Wednesday. Gary "Not
Quite" Wright will perform
each Thursday. from 5:30-9:30
p.m. Live entertainment is
weather permitting at 2986
Ocean Shore Blvd., Ormond-
by-the-Sea. For information,
call (386) 265-1977
*LuLu's Oceanside Grill:
Daily lunch specials and chefs
specials all week long. Live
entertainment Friday and
Saturday nights 9 p.m. to
midnight. Brunch is served
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. each
Saturday and Sunday. LuLu's is
at 30 S. Atlantic Ave., Ormond
Beach. For information, call
(386) 673-2641 or visit
lulusoceansidegrill.com.
*McK's Tavern: Just Twistin'
Hay will perform at 7 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 20. No cover.
McK's is at 218 S. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. For more
information, call (386) 238-
3321.
*Merk's Bar & Grill: Merk's
shows Monday Night Football.
On Tuesday, there is Texas
hold'em starting at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday is trivia challenge
night beginning at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday Night is karaoke at
7:30 p.m. On Friday, there is
live acoustic guitar music
starting at 7:30 p.m. On
Saturday and Sunday, there is
football. Merk's is at 193 North
Causeway, New Smyrna
Beach. For information, call
(386) 427-1177 or visit
merksbarandgrill.com.
*Moose Family Center:
Comedy Improv will be at 7
p.m. Friday at 601 W. Granada
Blvd., Ormond Beach. Karaoke
with Shellee is from 6-10 p.m.
each Tuesday and 7-11 p.m.
each Thursday and Saturday.
The Five o'clock Charley Band
will perform rock and roll,
blues and country hits from 7-
10 p.m. Wednesday. For more
information, call (386) 673-
8722.
*Mulligan's Family Sports
Grille: Karaoke with Just
George will be from 9:30 p.m.-
1 a.m. Friday. Karaoke with
Mike Leone will be from 9:30
p.m.-1 a.m. Saturday. James
Wise R&B Motown Sound will
be from 6:30-10:30p.m.
Tuesday. Donnie Bostic classic
rock on guitar will be from
6:30-10:30p.m. Wednesday.


Mulligan's is at 3830 S. Nova
Road, Port Orange, by Big Lots.
For more information, call
(386) 788-3268.
*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.
to 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.oceandeck.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 visit www.myohanalu-
au.com.
*Parkview Cafe: Parkview
Caf6 is at 275 Charles Beall
Blvd., DeBary. For more
information, call (386) 668-
2182.
*Peanuts Restaurant &
Sports Bar: Every Thursday the
Pirates sing their original hits
at 8 p.m. Texas Hold 'em is
played at 6 p.m. each Monday
and Wednesday. A comedy
auction with Robert Lewis and
Free Bingo for Beers is at 7
p.m. each Tuesday. Every
Wednesday is Ladies' Night
from 8 to 10 p.m. Peanuts is at
421 Flagler Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 423-1469.
*Peter's Wine Shop:


Sf


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 Dunlaw-
ton Ave., No. 105, Port Orange.
For more information, call
(386) 689-1946, email
peter@peterswineshop.comor
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.
*Riptides Raw Bar & Grill:
All you can eat crab legs daily.
There is a family friendly,
private party room available.
Happy hour is 3-7 p.m.
Mondayto Friday and 7 p.m.
to close Sunday. Riptides Raw
Bar & Grill is at 869 S. Atlantic
Ave., Ormond Beach. For more
information, call (386) 256-
4799.
*Roadside Tavern: Roadside
Tavern is at 3400 S. Nova
Road, Port Orange. For more
information, call (386) 763-
3800.
*Rossellini's Restaurant:
Teenage soprano Sara
Tomarelli will perform classical,
classical crossover, ballads and
arias from 7-9 p.m. Friday,
Sept. 20, 27, at Rossellini's
Restaurant 136 S. Atlantic Ave.
Daytona Beach. No cover.
Reservations can be made by
calling (386) 253-8333 or
visiting
rossellinisrestaurant.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 Smokehouse Saloon:
Rockin' Blues Jam is from 2-6
p.m. each Sunday. Chance and
the Blues Daddies perform.
The Smokehouse Saloon is at
144 S. Ridgewood Ave., Holly
Hill. For information, call (386)
265-5998.
*Toni and Joe's Patio:
Robert "Top" Thomas and The
Swamp Kings, featuring
Michael Galloway, will perform
from 4-8 p.m. Saturday and
Sunday at 309 Buenos Aires
St., New Smyrna Beach. For


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*VFW Post 4250: "The Little
V" offers homemade Friday
dinners, with all the fixin's. It's
open to the public from 5:30
to 7 p.m. with live music at 7
p.m. Also, Wednesday night
darts and Saturday night
karaoke from 7-11. Sunday
breakfasts served from 8-11
a.m. Post 4250 is behind the
New Smyrna Beach Airport,
next to Enterprise Rental. Take
U.S. 1 to South Street. For
more information, call (386)
423-1789 or visit www.vfw-
post4250.com.
*Wine Bank Port Orange:
Live entertainment and
complimentary wine tasting
are from 6-8 p.m. each Friday.
Live music is performed from
8-11 p.m. each Saturday.
Specials are offered through-
out the week. Wine Bank is at
3510 S. Nova Road, Port
Orange. For more information,
call (386) 492-4899 or visit
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Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3


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*.2ijj: DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Out
From page B2
S"Joseph and the Amazing
Technicolor Dreamcoat:"
Gateway Center for the Arts
will present "Joseph and the
Amazing Technicolor Dream-
coat" Sept. 20-22, at 880 N.
U.S. 17/92, DeBary. For more
information, call (386) 668-
5553.
SCinematique: The films
"Ain't them Bodies Saints" and
"Love is All You Need" will be
shown this week at Cinema-
tique Theater, 242 S. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. Tickets are $5-
$9. All tickets $5 on Tuesdays.
Theater closed on Mondays.
Mexican Dinner: American
9 |Legion Auxiliary Unit 285 will
serve a Mexican dinner at 5:30
p.m. at 4497 S. U.S. 1, Edgewa-
el ter. The cost is $7. For more
als information, call (386) 210-
close 4926.
i 4 SATURDAY, Sept. 21

Cars of the World: Owners


Open for Lunch & Dinner Full Bar with 36 Beers on Tap


of all makes and models of
vintage imported cars are
invited to participate in a car
show at 3 to 7 p.m. on West
Indiana Avenue, DeLand.
Registration is free, but space
is limited. To register or for
information, visit mainstreet-
deland.org/carsoftheworld.
*Grand Opening: Daytona
Beach's new roller coaster, the
Sand Blaster is up and running
at the Daytona Beach Board-
walk and Boardwalk Amuse-
ments will celebrate its start
with a grand opening event
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 21.
For the first roller coaster in
the history of the Daytona,
Boardwalk Amusements will
have buy one get one attrac-
tions, face painting with Cappy
the Clown, a visit from
Daytona Beach Fire Depart-
ment, the Chick-fil-A cow,
KEDA Dance Studio, DJ Justin
Credible and a bag of "good-
ies" from all the sponsors.
*Talent Show: "Recovery's
Got Talent" will be at 5 p.m. at
the Bandshell in Daytona
Beach. The talent show is part


of the National Recovery
Month celebration, which
highlights the societal benefits
of substance abuse and
mental health treatment.
Prizes will be awarded. For
more information, call (386)
385-8550 or email
monzell@kmwministries.org.
*Peace at Cinematique:
Poems, Films & Songs:
Cinematique, the Daytona
Beach Art-House Cinema,
presents Peace at Cinema-
tique: Poems, Films, & Songs
on World Peace Day, from
5:30-10 p.m. at 242 S. Beach
St., Daytona Beach.
Dr. David B. Axelrod, author
of 20 books of poetry, will
emcee an open reading of
poems for peace. Poets are
asked to register in advance
by mailing
axelrodthepoet@yahoo.com or
calling him at (386) 337-456Z
At 7 p.m., a screening of
films4peace, a series of more
than a dozen short films by
international filmmakers,
produced by PUMA, and
curated by Mark Coetzee,
program director for PUMAvi-


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sion, will follow.
From 8 to 10 p.m., enjoy a
concert with singer/songwriter,
Katherine Archer, who will
perform on guitar, mandolin
and ukulele her original songs
for peace and other love songs
for our planet.
Tickets are priced at $10 ($7
for Cinematique members,
students and poets who
preregister to read). Seating is
limited.
For advance tickets, call
(386)252-3118.
For more information visit
www.Cinematique.org.
*Family Party: The "World
Famous" Iron Horse Saloon is
hosting its second annual
Family Party from 11 a.m. to 4
p.m. There will be a bounce
house, kid activities, live music
and a family style cookout. If
you'd like to contribute, bring a
dish. Admission is $10 per
person and kids are free. For
more information, email Kathy
Davis at
teamjoseph3@gmail.com or
call (386) 383-7600.
To join Walk Now for Autism
Speaks or donate, visit
walknowforautismspeaks.org/
volusia/teamjoseph3.
*Recital: Bethune-Cookman
University and Daytona State
College faculty musicians will
tickle the ivories and bend the
brass during a free recital at 2
p.m. at the Daytona Beach
Regional Library at City Island.
Rose Grace (piano), Ed Morse
(trombone and euphonium),
Peter Waidelich (trumpet) and
Bill Warnick (French horn) will
present a brass and piano
recital of music by living
composers. The program will
showcase works by American
composers Eric Ewazen,
Gregory Fritze, William Foster
McDaniel and Richard Peaslee.
The free event, which is
sponsored by the Friends of
the Daytona Beach Library, is
part of the ongoing Music in
the Library series. For more
information, call Adult Program
Coordinator Deborah Shafer at
(386) 257-6036, ext. 16264.

SUNDAY, Sept. 22

*Mehregan Celebration
2013: This event will be from
1-5 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 22, at
See OUT, B6


Express Lunch w/Soda i
1 Il*m-4nm


B4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 20,2013


Hometown News


I







Friday, September 20, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B5


Casements Guild to
meet
The Casements Guild, a
nonprofit organization ded-
icated to preserving access
to and the history of The
Casements in Ormond
Beach, will resume monthly
meetings after a summer
hiatus.
Coffee will be served at
9:30 a.m. and the meeting
will begin at 10 a.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 25, at the
historic winter home of John
D. Rockefeller. The public is
welcome to attend.
The meeting will include
information and updates on
the Casements Centennial, a
year-long celebration that
will begin Oct. 19 with the
dedication of a new gazebo
on the front lawn, a gift from
the guild to the city in honor
of the centennial obser-
vance. A 100-year timeline
for the building also will be
unveiled.
Docent-led tours of the
historic building are avail-




Religion


News

Tuned for Praise
concerts continue
The Tuned for Praise con-
cert series at Ormond Beach
Presbyterian Church con-
tinues at 3:30 p.m. Sunday,
Sept. 22, at Ormond Beach
Presbyterian Church, 105
Amsden Road.
Guest artists will be The
Lopez Tabor Duo, Alfonso
Lopez, violin, and Michelle
Tabor, piano, have per-
formed and toured together
in the southeastern U.S.
and Venezuela since 2004.
The concert is free and
open to the public.
A free-will offering will be
received.
For more information, call
the church at (386) 441-
0300.

Class and healing
service offered
Tomoka United
Methodist Church will offer
a four-week Wednesday
evening "Many Forms of
Prayer" class and healing
service starting at 6:30 p.m.
Oct. 2, at 1000 Old Tomoka
Road, Ormond Beach.
Two books are required
reading and are available
through Amazon.com: Ken-
neth Carter, "Pray for Me"
and Steve Harper, "Pocket
Guide to Prayer."
The discussion is led by
Tomoka UMA pastor Rev.
Dr. Kandace Brooks.
All members of the com-
munity are welcome.
For more information,
visit tomokaumc.org.


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Art Notes


able to the public from 10
a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Monday
through Friday, and from 10
a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Saturday.
The tours are free, although
donations are welcome.
Poetry classes offered
Dr. David B. Axelrod,
director of the Creative Hap-
piness Institute, will offer a
series of four monthly poet-
ry classes.
Sessions will begin from 7
to 9 p.m. Thursday, Sept.26,
at 1104 Jacaranda Ave., Day-
tona Beach.
Classes will meet again on
Oct. 10, 24 and Nov. 14.
Dr. Axelrod, who has had
20 books of poetry pub-
lished, has taught creative
writing and poetry for more
than 40 years and also
founded Writers Ink Press.
The cost is $50 in advance
for all four classes, or poets
can attend any one of the
classes for a cost of $15 per
class.
Proceeds go to the Cre-


ative Happiness Institute's
upcoming Daytona Beach
VisitingWriters Series.
For more information or to
register, email axelrodthepo-
et@yahoo.com or call (386)
337-4567.

Publishing workshop
offered
Learn about publishing
on Thursday, Sept. 26.
"I Want To Write A Book,
Now What?" will be from
6:30 to 8 p.m. at the Mid-
town Cultural and Educa-
tion Center, 925 George
Engram Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
Representatives of Prindle
House Publishing of Jack-
sonville and Bethune Pub-
lishing of Daytona Beach
will answer all questions
and advise participants on
the next steps.
The event is free and
sponsored by Commission-
er Paula Reed, the Zone 6
Community and the Fresh


LPZZ HOS AI


Book Festival 2014.
For more information, call
(386) 627-4353 or email
freshbookfestivals@gmail.c
om.

Museum offers
'Art of Healing'
The Ormond Memorial
Art Museum and Florida
Hospital will host "The Art of
Healing" from 3 to 4:30 p.m.
Thursday Sept. 26, at 224
Memorial Medical Parkway,


Daytona Beach.
Open to patients, care-
givers and anyone interest-
ed in the healing qualities of
art. Spend a relaxing after-
noon creating with artist
Sherrill Schoening and cre-
ate a Huichol Yarn Painting.
This program is free, but
reserve a spot by calling (386)
231-2229 as space is limited.
'Canvas & Cocktails'
slated
The Ormond Memorial


Art Museum will host Can-
vas & Cocktails from 6 to 8
p.m. Saturday Sept. 21, at 78
E. Granada Ave., Ormond
Beach.
Sip wine while creating
your own Georgia O'Keeffe.
The cost is $35 and includes
all supplies and two drinks.
Artist Sherrill Schoening
will help participants create
A masterpiece.
No experience necessary.
Register is required.
For more information, call
(386) 676-3347.


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Friday, September 20, 2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill 6 B5


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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Out
From page B4
Lighthouse Point Park, 5000
South Atlantic Ave., Ponce
Inlet. The Persian Community
is celebrating Mehregan in fall,
an ancient Persian tradition,


signifying the season of harvest
and thanksgiving; friendships
are renewed and families are
visited. Lighthouse Point Park
(Park entrance fee: $5 per
vehicle. Free parking and
shuttle transfer are available
with request in advance).


TUESDAY, Sept. 24
*WISE Program: The 2013
FALL WISE programs presented
by Daytona State College
Foundation's Wisdom in Senior
Education starts at 2 p.m. at
DSC's, Hosseini Center, 1200
W. International Speedway
Blvd., Daytona Beach. The


Ready to serve


WOTEN
- 1mbikkm
--9RIRMIlWNtbasMMM.M~


Photo courtesy Guild of Pat Masotti-Abernathy
The newly elected Executive Board of the Museum of Arts & Sciences Guild has begun
fundraising planning. The board members are, from left, Mary Lou Fruhwirth, assistant
treasurer; Kathy Wilson, treasurer; Joan Horneff, president; Diane Rogers, first vice presi-
dent; and Marilynn Sternberg, second vice president. Not shown are Doreen Armstrong,
recording secretary; Carolyn Keene, corresponding secretary; and Diane LaMontagne,
assistant treasurer.


FUIrn T R S MORK ;
H~fl~CR~ntlY 1111


9

S~pe^ 26d

4pm 8pm

Mff tAe 7$


-'
.''I
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,'1


speaker will be Mike Pyle with
"Scams, Shams and Flimflams"
Open to age 50 or older. New
membership cost is $15 for
singles and $25 couples,
includes all the fall lectures.
Refreshments provided by
students of the Daytona State
Culinary Program. Early
registration is appreciated. For
information, call (386) 788-
6494 or email
ljshannon@cfl.rr.com.
*Improv & Indie: An hour of
Live Improv comedy with the
Random Acts of Insanity
Improv Troupe starts at 8 p.m.,
followed by the movie "Ain't
Them Bodies Saints" Tickets
are $5. The show is at Cinema-
tique Theater, 242 S. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. For more
information, call (386) 252-
3118.
WEDNESDAY, Sept. 25
*Music for Prayer: The
instrumentalists of Music for
Prayer and Meditation and the
Port Orange Ministerial
Association invite you to a half


GIRLS NIGHT OUT

IS COMING!!!


hour of beautiful music from
12:15 to 12:45 p.m. atAll
Saints Lutheran Church, 751
Dunlawton Ave., Port Orange.
The half-hour is an opportunity
to experience an oasis of silent
prayer and meditation
accompanied by comforting
sounds of local musicians.
Performer will be Judy Brown
on piano.
*Coming of Age Museum
Film Series: "Koylo" will be
shown at 1:30 p.m. at the
Southeast Museum of
Photography, Madorsky
Theater, 1200W. International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
Wednesday afternoon
matinees continue with
cinematic explorations of films
about "coming-of-age" in all its
forms and variations featuring
films from Brazil, Italy, New
Zealand, Czech Republic,
Mexico, Australia and the USA.
Movie admission by donation.
No reserved theater seating.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.
*Love & Sex Museum Film
Series: "Manhattan" will be
shown at 7:30 p.m. at the
Southeast Museum of
Photography, Madorsky
Theater, 1200W. International


Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
This film series presents a
range of cinema titles that
examine matters of love and
sex in human relationships.
Join series host, Daytona State
College faculty member Eric
Breitenbach, and guest
lecturers for background
information, discussion and
audience Q&A. No reservations
are needed to see the films.
Admission is by donation.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.
THURSDAY, Sept.26
*Exhibition Film Series
Cuba: "Life is to Whistle" will
be shown at 7 p.m. at the
Southeast Museum of
Photography, Madorsky
Theater, 1200W. International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
This series presents impor-
tant classic and contemporary
films from Cuba. Presented in
conjunction with the exhibition
The Violet Isle. Movie admis-
sion is by donation. No
reserved theater seating. For
more information, call (386)
See OUT, B7


i 4 Daytona
Metropolitan
Bridge Club I
S Announces Its

Beginning Bridge Lessons
Weekly Series of Beginning Bridge Lessons Starts
Monday, September 23rd, 2013 9am to Nooni


*ROCkZLn R^IAnch Nightc.Ludb
Tuesday September 24th Showtime
Admission $*13 Advance/or $18 at the Door


____ V


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with Purchase of 2 Entrees from
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S 600 Driftwood Ave. Daytona Beach, FL
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CITY OF HOLLY HILL


SENIOR EXPO


B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 20,2013


Hometown News


I


I i


I







Friday, September 20, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Bi


Out
From page B6
506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.
*Opera Video Club: The club
will meet at noon at Daytona
Beach Shores Council Cham-
bers' Activity Room for the
screening of "The Masked
Ball," an opera by Verdi, sung
in Italian with English subtitles.
The event is free and at 3048
S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach
Shores. For more information,
call (386) 615-6430 or (386)
677-4604.
UPCOMING EVENTS
*Peabody Tickets on Sale:
From classic Broadway Tony
Award Winners to rock 'n' roll
icons, Broadway in Daytona
Beach will once again bring
the best in touring entertain-
ment to the Peabody Auditori-
um.
Kicking off the season's line-
up is "Hello, Dolly!", winner of
10 Tony Awards including Best
Musical. Emmy Award winner,
Sally Struthers, takes the stage


in November to star in "Hello,
Dolly!"'
"MEMPHIS" bursts off the
stage in February with
explosive dancing, irresistible
songs and a thrilling tale of
fame and forbidden love.
Also in February is "Celtic
Woman," an international Irish
singing sensation and PBS live-
concert phenomenon.
April will feature Million
Dollar Quartet bringing
together rock 'n" roll icons Elvis
Presley, Johnny Cash, Jerry Lee
Lewis and Carl Perkins for the
first and onlytime in history.
And, the season wraps up in
May with "The Addams
Family," the spooky, creepy,
musical comedy with all of
your favorite bizarre and
beloved characters!
Season tickets are on sale
now at the Peabody Box Office
or charge by phone at (386)
671-3462.
Season ticket prices start at
$156. For more information,
visit www.BroadwayinDayton-
aBeach.com.
*Angel Flight Run: The
American Legion Riders of Post
120, Holly Hill will have their
Benefit Run for Angel Flight,


Sunday, Sept. 29. Angel Flight
is the charity that features free
air transportation to treatment
centers for people suffering
from serious illnesses.
Breakfast and sign-up at the
Post at 9:30 a.m., poker hands
$10 and kickstands up at 11
a.m. Stops are Post 5, Deland;
VFW 8087, Mt. Dora; Post 53,
Sanford; Post 17, New Smyrna
Beach, and back to Post 120,
461 Walker St., Holly Hill. Food
from Chef Joe and entertain-
ment from Morgan and
Morgan, plus a 50/50 and
raffle will follow. For informa-
tion, call (386) 258-5275.
*Jazz Festival: Tickets are
now on sale for the 13th
annual New Smyrna Beach
Jazz Festival on Sept. 27-29.
Events are in the Flagler
Avenue Historic District, The
Historic Canal Street District
Downtown, Third Avenue and
other venues around the city.
Sponsorships are now being
accepted at various levels. For
more information on the
benefits of each level, visit
newsmyrnabeachjazzfestival.co
m or call (386) 423-9760.
*German Oktoberfest: This
event will be from 5:30-8 p.m.


Saturday, Sept. 28 at Grace
Episcopal Church, 4110 S.
Ridgewood Ave., Port Orange.
Tickets are $10 for adults, $5
for children 10 and younger.
Proceeds benefit the Outreach
Ministries. For tickets, call
(386) 767-3583.
*Sesame Street Live At The
Ocean Center: Sesame Street
Live "Can't Stop Singing" is
coming to the Ocean Center at
10:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday, Oct. 2. When Elmo
gets his furry fingers on Abby
Cadabby's magic wand, there's
something in the air and
Sesame Street becomes a
nonstop, all-singing, all-
dancing musical montage.
Get the ultimate fan
experience with the Sunny
Seats package, which includes
a VIP seat and a pre-show
meet-and-greet with two
Sesame Street Live friends
(bring your own camera).
Ticket prices are $62 (Sunny
VIP seats), $32 (Gold Circle
seats), $24 and $17 (reserved
seats) plus service charges and
handling fees. Tickets maybe
purchased at the Ocean
See OUT, B8


Great Food Ocean Views Outdoor Patio
we are pet friendly on the deck!

Full Bar & Live Music (weather Permitting)
Monday and Tuesday Ed Wolford 5:30-9:30
Every Wednesday Reuben "The lounge lizard" 5:30-9:30
Every Thursday,Gary "Not Quite wright" 5:30-9:30
Friday, 9/20 Vince & Dina 6-10
Saturday, 9/21 Don Hill 6-10
Sunday, 9/22 Don Hill 5-9


Seafood Buckets
CO
Live Music Happy Hour View Clam Chowder c
Hamburgers & Chicken Outdoor Eating Venue


386j-265-1977 2986 ocean j j ~Shorei tOU :je vjrdi'j~
Ormndbyth Se, f 216


CELPEBR


CELEBRATI4G 5 YEAR



OF SERVING SMILE,


0


Sunday, Sept 22nd


2:00 -5:00


145 East Granada Blvd. (Next to Outback) Ormond Beach


SamAdams 0D
MONDAY ." ..........
S Blue Moon FalI Bottles -$1 off
od TUESDAY "
Shock Top Pumpkin Ale Bottles-$1 off
WEDNESDAY
Florida Brewing Company
Condchitoberfest Bottles $1 off
THURSDAY
Becks OktoberfestBottles-$1 off
FRIDAY
StPauliGirBottles -$1off
SATURDAY
S Blue Point RrpwruvfitnhofennDrf


'V"'T ,
poINK


Throughout October, River6rille celebrates the perfect season for getting together
with friends and family for good times. Lots of specials all month long!


All You Can Eat Snow Crab $25.99 or 18 for the Price of 12 Shrimp Special
Music Friday, October 4 Brad Yates"Seaside Soul 7-10


Raw Oysters, Steamed Oysters, Oysters Rockefeller, Specialty Oysters & More
Music Friday, October 11 Gail Force 7-10


Fine weather, delicious food and your favorite drinks
SMusic Friday, October 18 -Brad Yates"Seaside Soul" 7-10


Knocks & Brats, Chicken Schnitzel, Sauerbraten & Warm Apple Strudel
Music Friday, October 25 Rattleshake 7-10W _----_


BeeroftheMonth-$1off

BeerSampling
October26


386.492.5925


HERSHEY'S 9 ce OF ORMOND BEACH


Friday, September 20, 2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B7


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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6








BB Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, September 20, 2013


Out
From page B7
Center box office, online at
www.ticketmaster.com or by
calling Ticketmaster at (800)
745-3000.
*Daytona Blues Festival: In
its fourth year, the festival
returns Oct. 11-13 at Jackie
Robinson Memorial Ball Park.
This year, 18 bands from
across the country are playing,
spanning a breadth of blues
music. You can get a three-day
pass or pick a day with your


favorite band or events. See
Tommy Castro and the
Painkillers on Friday or enjoy
craft brews presented by
regional microbreweries on
Saturday (included in the ticket
price) while listening to
Ronnie Baker Brooks from
Chicago. On Sunday, local
phenomenon Victor Wain-
wright, now at the top of the
blues charts nationally, returns
with his Wild Roots. Tickets can
be purchased online at
daytonabluesfestival.com or at
the gate. Single day are $30.
Three-day passes are $75.
Students with ID are $15 and


children under 14 are free.
This is rain or shine with
covered seating and stage.

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 120:
The post has bar bingo at 6:30
p.m. Monday with burgers and


t L










The Heritage Preservation Trust, home of Lilian Place and Hotchkiss House,
are pleased to announce our third annual Heritage Award Celebration. The
dinner this year will be held on the riverfront lawn at Lilian Place on September
28th. We will be recreating early Daytona Beach with our theme this year, 'A
Victorian Evening." The evening's events will include:
* .. Old Fashioned Pig Roast & Victorian food * Silent Auction
*.. A fashion show presented by our re-enactors ** #Complimentary Photo-op souvenir
* Victorian costume contest, costume optional * Music and Dancing
Lilian Place Museum, 111 Silver Beach Avenue, Daytona Beach, FL
Admission Price: $45.00
To RSVP call Fran Dillard 386-212-3249 or
ImetownNews Micki Mansfield 386-299-5628
We are looking forward to this event and hope to see you there.
This event is for the benefit of the Heritage Preservation Trust, a 501 3 non-profit, for the
continued preservation of the history of our community. www.heritagepreservationtrust.org


9/11 tribute


Photo courtesy of Signature Healthcare
A color guard of the Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University ROTC presents the colors at
a 9/11 memorial at Signature Healthcare of Ormond Beach on Wednesday, Sept. 11.


fries. Tuesday is taco night. The
first and third Wednesdays
feature chicken wings and
barbecue ribs, and Fridays 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 recom-
mended for Wednesdays and
Friday. 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 No.
267: Bingo is at 6:30 p.m. each
Wednesday at 156 New
Britain, Ormond Beach. A light
meal is available after five
games. Games are open to the
public. For more information,
call (386) 672-7678.
*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.
*AMVETS 911: The post
serves food Wednesday and
Friday nights and breakfast on
Saturday and Sunday at 5624
Ridgewood Ave., Port Orange.
For information, call (386)
788-1014.
*The Casements: The
former winter home of John D.
Rockefeller is owned by the
city of Ormond Beach and
serves as a civic and cultural
center. The home is open 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through
Friday and 9 a.m. to noon
Saturday. The historic property
is at 25 Riverside Drive,
Ormond Beach. For informa-
tion, call (386) 676-3216 or go
to www.thecasements.net.
*Cracker Creek's Pirate
Cruise: Cracker Creek's Pirate
Cruise is now available for
themrned birthday parties and
group reservations at 1795
Taylor Road, Port Orange.
Activities include an interactive
Pirate Cruise aboard the
Cracker Creek pontoon boat


followed by a treasure
hunt/tram tour led by cos-
tumed character actors.
Minimum of 10 persons to
schedule. Cost is $10 for an
adult, $8 for senior adult or
child. For more information
contact (386) 304-0778 or
visit crackercreek.com.
*Dance: The Women of the
Moose have a singles and
couples dance at the Moose
Lodge, 601 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach on Saturdays
from 7-10 p.m. For informa-
tion, call (386) 255-2207
*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 DaytonaBridge.org.
*Democracy Now: Internet
news with Amy Goodman will
be presented at 10:30 a.m.
each Thursday at Unitarian
Universalist Society, 56 N.
Halifax Ave., Ormond Beach.
Coffee and doughnuts will be
served. The public may attend.
*The Elks Lodge: 820 W.
Park Ave., Edgewater, serves
lunch from 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m.,
Monday to Friday. The lodge
has a spaghetti dinner from 5-
7 p.m., each Tuesday. Cost is
$7 per person. Dinner and
dancing are from 5-10 p.m.
each Friday. All proceeds
benefit the Elks' sponsored
charities. For information, call
(386) 663-3041.
*Halifax Historical Muse-
um: The Halifax Historical
Museum has opened the
exhibit, "World War II in Halifax
Country!" The exhibit will be
open until Nov. 16.
Museum hours are 10:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday and
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday,
at 252 S. Beach St. Daytona
Beach. Admission is $5 for
adults and $1 for children 12
and younger. Admission
Thursday is by donation. The
museum is wheelchair
accessible. For information,
call (386) 255-6976.


*Lilian Place: Tours at Lilian
Place are available Wednesday
through Monday from 1-5 p.m.
Museum Tours are $5 per
adult. The Wednesday, Friday
and Saturday tours are led by
costumed re-enactors.
Children, students and
veterans are free. Tours take
about 30 minutes.
Victorian Tea and Tour ($20):
Third Tuesday. Tour begins at 2
p.m. with tea and refresh-
ments served after. Reserva-
tion required.
Kid-Friendly Tour ($5
Adults): Second Saturday 1-5,
beginning Sept. 14. Re-
enactors focus on life as a
child in late 1800s and early
1900s. Children, students and
veterans are free.
Lilian Place is at 111 Silver
Beach Ave., Daytona Beach.
For more information or to
make a reservation, call (386)
212-3249 or visit heritagep-
reservationtrusto rg.
*New Smyrna Beach
Farmer's Market: Each
Saturday, vendors take their
places in front of Old Fort Park
in the Canal Street Historic
District, 210 Sams Ave., New
Smyrna Beach. Local farmers
offer fruit, vegetables, herbs,
flowers, plants, juices, dairy,
seafood and grass-fed meats.
Organic and pesticide-free
produce are available. For
information, go to canal-
streetnsb.com or call (404)
429-5524.
*New Smyrna Beach
Museum of History: In the
NSB Waterfront Loop, 120
Sams Ave., New Smyrna
Beach, the museum is open
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Tuesday to Saturday. Admis-
sion is free. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 478-0052.
*Orchid Society: The Volusia
County Orchid Society meets
at 6 p.m. the third Wednesday
of each month at the Volusia
County Fairgrounds Agricultur-
al Center in DeLand. For more
information, call (386) 801-
4749 or visit vsosonline.org.
See OUT, B9


Most insurance accepted Se Habla Espafiol
^-0^ Hours: Mon-Thurs 8am to 7pr Fri 8am to 4prm Sat 8am to 1prm 'n

386-673-2770
S'725 W Granada Blvd. Ste. 1 Ormond Beach, FL
www.ormondpediatrics.com ,i


B8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 20,2013


Hometown News








Friday, September 20, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9


Out
From page B8
*Ormond Beach Farmers
Market: The farmers market
will open each Thursday from
8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 22 S. Beach
St., Ormond Beach. For more
information, visit
www.ormondbeachmain-
street.com.
*Ormond Beach Historical
Society Welcome Center and
Museum: This is the "Gateway
to the Ormond Scenic Loop"
featuring historical photo-
graphs, a 20-minute DVD and
interpretive panels that reveal
the rich and diverse history of
the Ormond Beach area. Hours
are 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday. Admission is
free. The facility is at 38 E.
Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 676-7005 or visit
www.ormondhistory.org.
*Peninsula Club of Daytona
Beach: The Peninsula Club of
Daytona Beach will host an
afternoon of bridge and
canasta on Thursdays. Social
hour begins at 11 a.m.; lunch
is served at noon. Cards start
after lunch. For membership
and more information, call
(386) 677-4257 Lunch
reservations are required by
Monday morning. To order
lunch, call (386) 767- 5978.
*Piggotte Community
Center: Cards and game
playing is from 1-3 p.m. each
Monday and Thursday at the
center. There is no cost. Silver
Sneakers exercise classes are
on Monday and Wednesdays
from 9-10 a.m. Humana-
eligible members are free.
Non-eligible members are $2
per class resident, $2.50 non-
resident. The center is at 504
Big Tree Road, South Daytona.
For more information, call
(386) 322-3070.
*Port Orange Elks Lodge
No. 2723: Offers bingo open to
the public on Fridays at 5707 S.
Ridgewood Ave., Port Orange.
Doors open at 9:30 a.m. and
games are from 11 a.m.-2:30
p.m. There are three $200
jackpots and packages start at
$10. A Cruise-In is on the first
and third Monday of every
month to support local
veterans and youth programs.
Bring your antique, classic,
muscle car or motorcycle or
just come and enjoy the


vehicles. For information call
(386) 767-8572.
*Port Orange Farmer's
Market: The market is 9 a.m.-1
p.m. each Saturday at the
Pavilion in Port Orange.
Featuring fresh produce, select
organic produce, caramel corn,
natural honey, natural and
vegan sauces, dips, cupcakes,
crafts, and handmade soaps
and candles. For more
information or a vendor
application, visit portorange-
farmersmarket.com.
*River of History Cruise: A
two-hour River of History
Cruise from Ponce Inlet to
New Smyrna Beach and back
along the Intracoastal Water-
way is offered at 10 a.m. each
Wednesday.
The boat leaves from 4936
Peninsula Drive, Ponce Inlet.
Tickets are $25 for adults; $20
for seniors; $10 for children
ages 5 to 12; and free for
children younger than 5.
Experience dolphin sightings,
nesting birds on adjacent
islands. Learn local history and
exciting narratives about
shipwrecks, smuggling, New
Smyrna Beach settlement, civil
war, and Indian raids, told by
historians from the New


Smyrna Museum of History.
To make a reservation, call
(386) 405-3445.
*Rose Room Gallery:
Howard Folland Retrospective
presented by Denise Brown
will be on display through
Sept. 28 at the Rose Room
Gallery at the Peabody
Auditorium 600 Auditorium
Blvd., Daytona Beach.
*Sica Hall Senior Center:
Nickel and dime poker is
played at noon each Thursday
with donations requested. Line
dancing is at 2 p.m. each
Thursday and costs $4 for
members. Also, from 2-4 p.m.
Tuesday, a live band plays
music from the 1940s and up
for dancing. The cost is $4.50
for nonmembers and $3.50 for
members. Bingo is at 1 p.m.
each Monday and Wednesday.
The cost is $1 for members
and $2 for nonmembers. Sica
Hall Senior Center is at 1065
Daytona Ave., Holly Hill. For
more information, call (386)
236-299Z
*Sweet Adelines: The
Sweet Adelines "Song of the
Coast Chorus" is looking for
ladies who love to sing. The
group rehearses at 6:30 p.m.
each Monday at Tomoka


United Methodist Church,
1000 Old Tomoka Rd.,
Ormond Beach. For more
information, call (386) 252-
0300.
*Super Singles of Ormond
Beach: A dance is from 7:30-
10:30 p.m. each Wednesday at
the Eagles Club, 190 S. Nova
Road, Ormond Beach. Music
by Mr. DJ Entertainment starts
at 8 p.m. and includes many
"oldies".' The cost is $8.
Participants must be single. For
more information, call
(386)441-8628.
*UCC Community Farmer's
Market: A farmer's market is
from 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. each
Saturday, at the corner of
Washington and Faulkner
streets, New Smyrna Beach.
Items include farm fresh eggs,
fresh vegetables, orchids and
goat's milk soap. For more
information, call (386) 426-
0359.
*USA Dance: Wednesday
Practice Night sponsored by
the Greater Daytona Chapter
USA Dance #6026 has
resumed from 7:30 to 10 pm.
at the Gold Star Ballroom,
3100 S. Ridgewood Ave., South
Daytona (turn west on Venture
Drive, go 1/8 mi.).


Royat Coach

Tours & Cruises, Inc.
t 1 1 EIFr...id,,'I. i% .r>! !. II >! l ir.j..- \ Lur..h N14 1
OCT 9 Day at the BARN-Shopping & Tea Room Lunch $54
f OCT 20-25 AMISH COUNTRY FALL FOLIAGE TOUR 5-Nts Hotel,
S8 Meals, Theater Show, Amish Tours & More. $499
NOV 7 "South Pacific" Musical at Alhambra & Lunch $79
NOV 16 "Crazy for Gershwin" Musical Winter Park $61
NOV 16 & 19 Amtrak Rail & Luxury Yacht Luncheon Cruise $91
DEC 1-5 SAN ANTONIO HOLIDAY TOUR 5 Days: Airfare, 7 Meals & more,
DEC 16-23 CRUISE: Holland America Noordam with Bus to Ship $781
. IAN 20-24 CRUISE: Royal Caribbean with Bus to Port Canaveral $403
*MM. .* *FEB 14-24 CRUISE: Holland America Panama Canal with Bus to Ship $1689

-Bus Departs From New Smyrna, Port Orange,
Ormond, Palm Coast
Call for a Tour List


FL tic 924522


Dress is casual. Cost is $6 for
members, $8 for non-mem-
bers. See Jean or Henry or
Clarence to join.
For information, call (386)
562-0590.
*VFW Post 3282: The post
has entertainment Tuesday
through Sunday with daily
dinner specials from 5-7:30
p.m. Friday is Karaoke with
Michael Leone from 7-11 p.m.
Saturday is Dance Band Night
with various musicians. Sunday


from 8 a.m.-noon is a varied
breakfast menu. The first
Sunday of the month is a
barbecue from 4-6:30 p.m. for
different charities with the
remaining Sundays having
homemade pasta dinners to
benefit the ladies auxiliary for
$5 a plate. Thursday is $5 big
burger night. The post is at
5810 S. Williamson Blvd. in
Port Orange. For more
information call (386) 761-
7217Z


"Saba! Palms on a Sandy Lane" by Morgan Samuel Price


October 7th-12th 2013
A Craton of Pein Air Pai tij
Daily Artists Demos / Artists Welcome Reception
Sunset Paint Out & Live Auction
Wet Room Gallery & Art Sale
Proceeds Benefit Canaveral Seashore's Youth Education Programs
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Food Jewelry &
Fashion Accessories
for M/en & Cooking Show
Women Product
Health seminars
Fitness throughout
the weekend
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Friday, September 20, 2013


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Bi 0 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, September 20, 2013


Of manatees and kids' tournaments


On Sept. 5, while
fishing from my
kayak, I discovered
a full-grown manatee that
had died near the Tomoka
Basin.
I found the deceased
sea cow just west of Goat
Island (the longest spoil
island). It was in very
shallow water in an area
my old fishing buddy Jack
Thomas named redfish
cove many years ago.
Apparently it had died
someplace else and
drifted there on a high
tide. After notifying the
state, I worked with them
to coordinate the removal
at the optimum tide.
There was no visible signs
of trauma and I hope to
learn what happed to it
after the state does the
necropsy.
On that same day, there
were lots of tarpon


feeding in the wide bay
between the Halifax River
and the state park. Once I
paddled the Green Peanut
into casting range, I
dropped my jig right into
a school of big tarpon. As
soon as it hit the water, a
fish picked it up and took
it about 10 feet before
dropping it. Before the jig
could settle to the bottom
another fish had it and
went 10 feet and dropped
it. Still on the same cast
another fish picked up my
bait and was hooked. This
was strange behavior for
tarpon and it wasn't long
until I knew I had a big
ole sail catfish. The sail


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ACROSS
1 Summit
5 Comprehension
10 Come in second
14 Separate
19 Angelico and
Filippo Lippi
20 Recipe direction
21 Ernie's wife
22 Diva":
"Norma" aria
23 1950 Nobel
laureate
26 Member of the
wedding
27 ball: arcade
game
28 Barcelona aunt
29 Try
30 Goes out with
31 Very, in Versailles
32 Fashion
34 "And bed."
35 Conscription org.
37 UN affiliate
39 Cheap way to
travel
43 Univ. awards
45 "Growing Up"
author
50 To laugh, in Lyons
51 Commercials, for
short
52 Ancient Hebrew
vestment
53 Birdlike
54 Khartoum's land
55 Adolescent years
57 Tax org.
58 NY summer time
59 Analyzes
60 Lady Liberty's
island
61 Springtime singer
64 Pub quaffs
65 Cur's cry
66 Basketball great
69 Wodehouse
expletive
73 O'Casey or
Connery
75 Constructs
76 Tony, Selma or
Linda
77 Turnpike lodgings
80 6th sense
82 One time
(singly)
83 Similar
84 Approves
85 Puff up
87 Sped
89 Piano part
90 Obscure
91 "Educating Rita"
author
93 MD's colleagues
94 Soak
96 Make a lap
97 Mystery writer
Sheridan Le __


Namesakes


cat is one of the only
whiskered fish that will
hit a lure. The fight was
pretty good fun and the
catfish was over two
pounds.
Eventually I did get a
tarpon to hit, but the
outcome was predictable.
The fish jumped one way,
the MirrOlure went the
other way and it was all
over in seconds.
A few days later I caught
a 24-inch snook on an
open water flat.
On that day nothing
had been hitting, so I had
gone to an offset spinner
rigged with a Lite Beer
shrimp tail on a 1/8-
ounce jig head.
My thinking was that on
a slow day, the reflection
of the little spinner would
attract some action. It
did! The snook nailed it
and did its thing with two
nice jumps before I
released it alongside the
Peanut. Remember snook
are closed here. The
opening that has just
occurred was for the west
coast of the state only. As
always, I hope you will
release all snook no
matter the legality. Our
snook population is still
way down after the cold
winter they endured three
years ago.
On Sept. 7, I served as a
judge at the first Reel in
the Fun kids fishing
tournament in Ormond
Beach.
That turned out to be a


Edited by Linda and Charles Preston


Answers located in Classified Section


99 Teed off
100 Boston staple
104 Snack
106 Mexican money
108 Julie Christie role
111 Bottom line
112 Patient potion
113 Basque cap
114 "Wonderful Town"
star
118 "Swan Lake"
temptress
119 Hill builders
120 Ranch visitors
121 Fitzgerald of scat
122 Surrender
123 Mound
124 Cabbage salads
125 Snail's pace

DOWN
1 Mil. installation
2 Top
3 Political satirist
4 Value
5 Brownies' org.
6 Sounds off
7 Accountant's task
8 Meander


9 __ de chose
(trifling matter)
10 __ majesty
11 Wordsworth works
12 Delta deposit
13 Slippery aquarian
14 Sharpened
15 Jehovah's
Witnesses founder
16 Court figure
17 Ways to go: Abbr.
18 Salt
24 Accent anew
25 "_ by Starlight"
30 Achiever
33 __ Abner
34 British gun
36 Have a late meal
38 Coins' "heads"
39 Card game for
three
40 Amonasro's
daughter
41 "Elegy" poet
42 Poetic evenings
43 Companionable, in
Soho
44 Fred's dancing
sister


46 "The way of a _
midst of the sea..."
47 City on the St.
Lawrence
48 One of the Fords
49 Assist
54 ESE plus 45
56 Improvisational
comedian
59 Utterly
62 Antes up in
advance
63 Ger.'s cont.
64 Where Strasbourg
is
66 relief sculpture
67 Wound souvenirs
68 Miss Kett et al.
70 "The Uninvited"
actress
71 "Idol" star Clay
72 Bottom of the
barrel
74 Chicago transports
76 South Dakota
attraction
77 Unruly crowds
78 Neighbor of La.
79 Under tension
80 Fashion magazine


81 Impresario Hurok
85 Dentist's command
86 Describing some
rites
88 Sprite
91 Conflicts
92 Western Indian
95 Firmly implanted
98 Lasso loops
101 Invalidate
102 Canio's wife in "I
Pagliacci"
103 Scatter
105 Greeting to Dolly
106 Prefix for cab or
cure
107 City, lake or Indian
108 Solitary
109 Hammett pooch
110 Grate
113 George
114 Stadium shout
115 Psychiatrist's
concerns
116 Nautical
monogram
117 Legislative act


Catch of the day


lot of fun as more than 30
kids (accompanied by an
adult) showed up to fish
beneath the Granada
Bridge. The tournament
was hosted by Ormond
Beach Leisure Services
Department with volun-
teers fromWyotech, the
motorcycle and marine
mechanics school,
assisting. My job as judge
was to weigh and name
the fish the children
caught. It wasn't hard to
tell when a fish came up
for the squeals were an
immediate giveaway. In
the 4, 5 and 6-year-old
class, little Abigail Ful-
ghum took first with her
11-ounce sheepshead. In
the 7, 8, and 9-year-old
bracket, Jacob Williams
caught a 16-ounce
whiting and in the 10, 11
and 12- year-olds, Bran-
don Swartz had a nice 11-
ounce mangrove snapper.
Tiny Leah Loncala had
the most fish with a
dozen. Most of the other
kids caught a menagerie
of pinfish, small mangos
and puffers. Nice awards
were presented for first,
second and third in all
classes.
The weather was
perfect and everyone had
a great time. Mayor Ed
Kelley was on hand to try
his luck and City Com-
missioner Troy Kent and
his wife brought their son,
Wyatt. Congratulations to
the city and especially to
Robert Carolin, Mike
Demchak, Stephan Sibley
and Sonja Johnson for a
great event.

Dan Smith has fished
the waters of Volusia
County for more than 40
years. Email questions
and comments to fishw-
dan@att.net. His book, "I
Swear the Snook
Drowned," is available for
$10.95 at (386) 441-7793.


he newest campaign
from the U.S. Golf
Association is called,
"While we're young!" It
comes from the famous
Rodney Dangerfield line in
Caddy Shack, and is intend-
ed to get us to play faster.
Probably the best thing
we can do to speed up our
rounds, besides play "ready
golf," is to make sure we
play from the set of tees
intended for our skill level.
Having to hit extra tee shots
in a fruitless effort to fly a
tee shot 250 yards or more
across a hazard when we
simply don't have that kind
of length not only slows us
down, it gets us down as well.
Have you ever struggled
your way around the golf
course, shooting high scores
even while hitting the ball
well? Perhaps you're playing
from the wrong set of tees.
Many of us tend to think
we're better golfers than we
really are. We dream of
competing against pros and
hitting long drives, sticking
irons near the flag and
making birdies or pars
without breaking a sweat.
Truth be told, most of us are
nowhere near as good at
this game as we think.
I have a buddy who
believes he must play from
the tips. "This way you see
the entire golf course. Some
holes set up completely
different from back here,"
he tells me as I wait in the
cart. He does get to see the
entire golf course. It's just
from the trees or hazards he
cannot hit the ball over.
I prefer to play a set of
tees that measures around
6,300 to 6,600 yards on the
scorecard. I don't have the
game to hit long irons and
fairway woods into most of
the par-4s on the course.
And with our fairways being
soft or wet much of the
time, I don't get the roll I'd
like to cut a club or two off
my approach.
How do you know which
tees you should play from?


GOLF I
JAMES
STAMMER



At our home course, most of
us know what set challenges
us without ruining our day.
It's when we play a new
course that things can get
confusing.
The best way to find out is
to ask the staff at the course.
Inquire in the pro shop or
tell the starter what your
handicap is and someone
should be able to guide you
to the proper tees.
Many of us forget to
modify our handicap for a
new course. You may carry a
15 handicap at your home
course, but with a different
slope and course rating,
your handicap could be
much higher or lower at a
different course. If your
adjusted handicap increas-
es dramatically for the set of
tees you are thinking of
playing from that day,
chances are you need to re-
think playing from them.
There are a few guides to
determining for yourself if
you've teed up on the
correct tee for your game. If
you cannot get near the
green in regulation on at
least half the holes or you
simply cannot get your tee
shots over hazards in front
of the tee or don't have a
club in your bag that will
reach the green on a par-3,
you're too far back.
If you find your tee shots
running through the
fairway on doglegs, or you
find yourself bored and
unchallenged hitting
wedges and short irons into
every green, you're too far
forward.
I try to use the 150-yard
marker as a guide. If that
marker is unreachable more
often than not for my
See GOLF, BI11


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Rick Picard of Ormond Beach help his daughter Ashley,
10, during the "Reel in the Fun" fishing tournament on the
pier by Bailey Riverbridge Gardens in Ormond Beach on
Saturday, Sept. 7. The Ormond Beach Leisure Services
Department presented the free tournament.




Play to your skill


level for more fun


B10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 20,2013


Hometown News








Friday, September 20, 2013w w w .H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Bi 1


Better together


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Olivia Tomlinson, 5, of Ormond Beach bolts ahead of the pack in the "Kid Fun Run" dur-
ing the Siblings Run Better Together 5K Walk/Run at Sun Splash Park in Daytona Beach
on Saturday, Sept. 14. The run benefited Neighbor to Family, a sibling foster care pro-
gram. For information, visit neighbortofamily.org.


Golf
From page BO10
average tee shot, then I'm
probably too far back. Who
wants to play six or eight
par-5s over the course of a
round?
One problem is some
courses tend to hide
yardage on a few holes. The
set of tees you're playing
from maybe perfect except
for that one 430-yard par-4
or the 225-yard par-3. The
USGA and its GHIN doesn't


allow you to mix the tees
when posting scores for
handicap purposes. Person-
ally I'd rather not let one or
two holes that are too
difficult for my ability ruin
my day. I'd move up for
those holes.
I once heard a man
remark as he finished his
round, "This is one tough
golf course. I was 10 shots
higher. I've never hit so
many long second shots in
my life. The blue tees at my
course aren't this hard."
Instead of playing the tees
for his ability, he chose the


color tee that matched what
he was used to playing at
home. He chose poorly.
Do yourself a favor the
next time you play. Find the
correct tee for your game,
choose well and enjoy your
round. You'll play better and
finish while you're young.

James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for nearly 40
years. He hosts the Thursday
Night Golf Show on WSTU
1450-AM. Contact him at
stammergolf@yahoo.com.


Tennis fans invite


SI

ed to


NAIA Regionals this
month

The USTA Florida Sec-
tion will host the U.S. Ten-
nis Association and the
Intercollegiate Tennis
Association Regional
Championships in late
September for NAIA tennis
men's and women's teams
in Daytona Beach.
The championships will
be at Embry-Riddle Aero-
nautical University in Day-
tona Beach on Sept. 26-29,
The USTA/ITA Regional
Championships feature
the top men's and women's
players from each of the
ITAs regions. In all, 8,000
varsity tennis players from
600 schools will partici-
pate in USTA/ITA Regional
Championships across the
country.
For additional site or
team information for
Embry-Riddle, contact
David Paschal at (386) 323-
5009 or david.paschal@
erau.edu.
For more information on
the USTA/ITA Champi-
onships in general, contact
Stephanie Neppl at snep-
pl@itatennis.com.


ports Briefs

Drive for Literacy on Club, 100 Plantation Bay
Drive, Ormond Beach.
Sept. 28 Cost is $400 for four-
some. Lunch and awards
The 23rd annual Drive will follow.
for Literacy Golf Tourna- For information, visit
ment will be at 8:30 a.m. plantationbaygolfcom/golf
Saturday, Sept. 28, at Plan- or volusia litaracy.org or
station Bay Golf & Country call (386) 255-8723.


Great Golf Deals!
$30 for 2 or $50 for 4
12pm 2pm Everyday!
Includes Hot Dog Lunch!
r;,Off Per Player*i
I Mondayqs aft noon I
I Not vaWlid wth oteroffes. I
-I---------- --------


River Bend
School of Golf
PGA Pro
Ken Van Leuven
Improve your
game
Great Rates! I


SHometown News FIND IT BUY IT SELL IT

CIl assi fi FNTALL IN

f ^laSSlleIie HOMETOWN NEWS


i DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication
=' j Volusia County Classified
lEmail: classified@HometownNewsOL.
.f, tL ;t '..We accept all majc
- I:=.=.=.. ^B ,a.- I1,- -I I,.,ri ,n, ,r .. h'- I ,- .. n- n.- r, I I


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good things happen. Ro- tubes, 682-472-0322
tary humanity in motion. Vermont antiques, folding tubes, 6824720322
Find information or locate cots with mattresses, Pt.Orange
your local club at www.ro- BOAT DEALS!! misc. kitchenware, patio BIKECYCLE, VINTAGE
tary.org. Brought to you chairs, framed prints and free Spirit, Ted Williams
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paper and PaperChain. BOAT or toys! cond. $50, 386-576-6742
BO T CALL CLASSIFIED
SOne call places ECAILL IOw 386-322-5949
Sell or Rent your ad from Sell your home with
y lourh ReinMartin County an Ad in
your home in thru HOMETOWN NEWS
Hometown News. Ormond Beach 386-322-5949
Martin County HOMETOWN NEWS From Martin County
thru 386-322-5949 through Volusia
Ormond Beach
Call 386-322-5949 Tra__n_ ng u ai______
to place your ad Educaing
^^^May Education


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HEADLINES:
in IN-COLUMN: Tuesday 5:00 pm prior to publication
386-322-5949 Fax 386-322-5944
corn Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com
or credit cards "Z M


T , , - n , , , , , , , -, , L n , , , - , , , ,- ,, ,1, , , ,, r , , , ,,I, , a ,- a, ,- ,


450 ale,7 1


Friday, September 20, 2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B11


www.H hometown NewsOL.com







B12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, September 20, 2013


BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL SERVICE


II


I 0M

SUPPLIES FOR THE DO IT YOURSELFER! SIMONTON
B Revinyl & Screen Repair, Vinyl Siding . .N .O .
Soffit, Replacement Windows, 1 #1 in Builder
Roofovers, Carports & Screen Rooms Quality in 2013
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Come isit Our 1046 Reed Canal Road, South Daytona c
u. Vomwop.wa w Showroom a 386-322-5577
hhr Fpoi moo=' I


II


Voted #1
fRefiinishing
erBy Daytona
Beach Readers
See ou w rka airCompleteo counterton


We Aso Repairjand Refinish:o 386-310-2404
|.Ceramic Tile Sinks Miracle Method
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TELL'EMYOU SAW
THEIR AD IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


II


II


Try
the
Classifmeds!





KON.
FORSAL

ii


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

LANDSCAPIN


Garage Doors Impact Garage Doors
Openers Service
Residential Commercial Sales Repair
Mate Hars-One/ntle
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WATERCOLOR
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Cki


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4'.


II


S~BALABAN STURGILL
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS
& BUSINESS CONSULTANTS

J. GEOFFREY STURGILL, JR., CPA
"Understanding the Dynamics of Small Business
and Family Owned Companies" O
433 SILVER BEACH AVENUE TELEPHONE (386) 258-3140
SUITE 101 FACSIMILE (386) 253-8774
DAYTONA BEACH, FL 32118 GSTURGILL@BALABANCPA.COM


II


NEW SMYRNA BEACH TILE
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Call CLYDE at 38689433
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m COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL
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ALUMINU "


ALUMINUMc


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B12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, September 20,2013


Hometown News


^^^^^0"


ABINETRY


JOIN OUR
PROFESSIONAL
SERVICE
DIRECTORY
Call
386-322-5949
866-897-5949


^^^^^^^


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Friday, September 20, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B13


BISTRO SET, 3 piece.
White wrought iron. Great
condition, kept indoors.
$95. 386-681-8295.
BOOKS Hardcover,
Complete Guide to Sew-
ing, like new. 14x10. $8,
386-763-4099
BUTTONHOLER, Singer
Sewing Machine
Buttonholer, $25
386-574-4053 Deltona
CAGE, LIVE animal trap
$30, ceramic jugs $75, 2
extension gates $20,
386-409-0749 Edgewater
CAR CARGO carrier,
aluminum, 49"x23"x7"
with side rails, $90,
386-756-1800 Daytona
CHAIR, WING back, tan
upholstered $20, 16' alu-
minum ladder $20 gd
cond. 386-756-1457
CHAIRS, brand new.
Light oak. Asking $100
firm.
386-756-1881. S. Daytona
CLASS 3 htich, for Lexus
RX, fits 2004-2010, easy
bolt, $75, 386-402-8008
COFFEE TABLE, lifts up,
very good condition, light
wood,$200
386-428-1227 Edgewater
COMPUTER PARTS:
New 17" screen with like
new keyboard&speakers
$40/obo. 386-441-2012
CONSOLE TV, 25"
Panasonic, med. oak,
remote, manual, exc.
cond. $100 386-852-8289
COOKTOP, G.E., Like
new! white w/ 4 coils.
$100, 386-843-1616 H.H
CRADLE, WHITE, $65
obo, 386-265-8039 P.O.
DINETTE SET, oak,
beautiful, w/ 4 chairs, like
new, $125, mauve stor-
age $35 386-441-1786
DINING TABLE, 42"
round, wood pedestal, 4
wicker base chairs, exc.
cond. $195 386-672-8262
DINING TABLE, pedes-
tal, w/ pads, 6 wicker
back, upholstered chairs
$199 386-310-7764
DISHES, MIKASA Eng-
lish, Country Side $60,
386-761-8363 Pt.Orange
DOLPHIN TICKETS w/
parking. 9/22 Atlanta
game in Miami. $190,
386-615-7398 Ormond
DOOR: FIBER glass,
heavy duty SS hinges, 2
side panels $200 firm
386-527-5548
DUMBELLS, CAST Iron,
25-75#, w/ the rack for
weights. $185
386-426-8512 N.S.B.
ELECT. SEWER tape,
small, $55, elect, pres-
sure washer, 1200 PSI,
$45, 386-299-5973
ENT. CENTER, 6'x6' oak
finish, can hold 40" flat
screen, $50
386-295-9099 N.S.B.
ENT. CENTER, for TV,
glass, enclosed, shelves
& drawer $75
386-441-3263 Ormond
EXHAUST MANIFOLDS,
Ramshorn, #3747038X
w/ bracket, fits sm block
Chevy $75 386-677-2600
FISH TANL, Glass, 10
gal. $10, bird cage, bam-
boo, 4 levels $40,
386-428-3439
FLOOR JACK, for cars,
2.5' L, 1.5 ton lifting ca-
pacity, wheels on bottom,
$45, 386-788-4250
FREEZER, Countertop,
glass front, retail show-
case type, pink sides
$200, 386-843-9990 H.H.
FUTON COUCH, like
Sears, taupe, good con-
dition, $120
941-999-0003
GATES: ALUMINUM
16'x4' $35, chain link,
3'x5'$10, 386-898-6940
New Smyrna Beach
GOLF CLUBS & Bag,
Mens, good condition,
$50, Video processor
$25, 386-761-3099
GUITAR & amp Fender,
w/ case, cable black,
$100, clarinet w/ case
$80, 386-761-7281
HELMET, FULMER,
Great buy! Almost new,
$45, new knee pads $15,
386-615-1200
HOOKED ON PHONICS
Reading comprehension.
Set of 8 tapes & books.
$75. 386-428-3329.
KITCHEN SINK, SS,
double bowl, $25, single
lever Delta faucet $25 or
$45 both 386-760-9947
LADDERS, 2, metal,
large $35, Black vanity
table, nice $80,
386-451-9135 Ormond
LAPTOP, IBM, w/ wire-
less, security & extras,
$150, case $10
386-747-6401 Cassadaga
LAPTOP. IBM, Acer, HP
Compaq, Gateway, WiFi,
DVD, 30 day warranty,
$200, 386-682-4363 P.O.
LAPTOP: Toshiba Sat-
ellite with wi-fi. 100GB
hard drive. IncI: charger.
$90. 386-760-2514.
LUMBER/ PINE, 300 bd.
ft., 1" yellow pine, rough
sawn, air dries $180
386-214-0228 Pt.Orange
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


MATTRESS & box
spring, Queen, very good
condition, $80
386-788-8598 Daytona
Mattress & Box Spring:
Queen. Nasa ViscoPedic
memory foam. $195.
386-681-8295.
METAL DETECTOR:
great for beginners $50,
Gourmet Smoker Electric
$50, 386-676-5110 O.B.
MICROWAVE, WHIRL-
POOL, works great,
stainless steel, $100 obo
386-402-8113 N.S.B.
MIRROR, LARGE, wall
mirror, 66"x30", good
shape,$20
386-308-7022
NASCAR BANNERS, 2
Cocoa-Cola drivers, also
Tony Stewart banner,
$25 each, 386-760-2095
PATIO SET. Martha
Stewart, large, brown,
aluminum, glass, $200,
386-761-3162 Pt.Orange
PC MONITOR, 16" $20,
slide projector, all good
condition, $20
386-767-8504 Pt.Orange
PHOTO ALBUMS:
3 extra large, 100 pages
each. Good cond. $30 for
all three. 386-763-5748.
POOL LADDER, above
?round, original cast
150, Commercial Vac-
uum $50, 386-322-2653
PYREX CASSEROLES
w/ covers, 1 very large
$25, 4 assorted $20,
386-290-0003 Pt.Orange
RATTAN ETERGERE
$50, rattan mirror $35,
king bed frame $35,
386-322-0896
RECLINER 5' or under,
looks like a chair but re-
clines $40 obo. 386-
957-4441 (Edgewater)
REFRIGERATOR,
WHITE, maytag, 18.2 cu.
ft. top freezer, $50
386-767-4092 Pt.Orange
ROASTER OVEN w/ buf-
fet server, 16 qt., only
used 3 times, $40, dehy-
drator $15 386-506-2263
SCENIC PICTURES 5,
various sizes. $20 each
Call 386-671-9404
SEWING MACHINE,
Singer, model 401 w/
cab. 'None Fine' like new
$125, 386-681-8317 P.O.
SHOP VAC. 16 Gal. SS
tank 6.5 HP motor, on
cart to hold access. $45,
386-258-8122
SNEAKERS, NIKKEN
weighted, white, womans
size 8, 7 Ib shoes, asking
$80, 386-500-3599
SOFA, 3 Cushions,
beige, very gd cond.,
$125, Golf clubs, mens,
$65, 386-424-0914 N.S.B
SOFA, BROYHILL, cus-
tom made, showroom
condition, 84"L, ivory,
$195, 386-756-5929 P.O.
SONY PROJECTION TV
42". Good picture. Extra
bulbs, manual & remote.
$25/obo. 386-492-6718.
STOVE, 30" beige, elec-
tric self cleaning, exc.
condition, $150
386-767-8036 Pt.Orange
TABLE, LIGHT colored,
all wood, w/ 2 chairs,
$75, 2 cystal lamps $20,
386-235-8543 Daytona
TABLES: rattan w/ glass
top: 2-cocktail, 2-end,
$25/ea; LAMPS (2) $50/
both. 386-441-3146.
TIRE- MOUNTED, on
wheel, 235-75-15, 6 lug,
like new, $15
386-252-9645 Holly Hill
TIRES, 4 lawn tractor
tires, on the rim, $150
386-253-1484 Daytona
TRAILER AXLE, 5 ft w/
13" tires on galvanized 5
lug rims, $85
386-423-3704 Edgewater
TREADMILL, PRO-
FORM, excellent condi-
tion, $200, 386-756-1312
TREE STAND, Summit,
good condition, $150, tur-
key vest, good cond. $50,
386-677-8773 Ormond
TV, LARGE screen, good
$35, Lancets, for diabet-
ics, alcohol pads, $5 ea
386-788-7814 Pt.Orange
WALKER SEAT and
brakes, exc. condition,
$35, 386-756-1881
WALKING CART, golf,
w/ pneumatic wheels,
$75, 386-788-2621
Pt.Orange
WASHER by Kenmore &
Dryer by Kitchenaide,
$100/ea. White. Great
cond. 386-316-2445.
WATCH: MANS Chase,
Duer Special Forces
watch, retails for $1000,
only $199, 386-615-5483
WEIGHT BENCH by
Welder. Adjustable set-
tings w/ 100lbs of weights
$125. 386-314-0024.
WET TILE SAW, w/ 8"
blade $150 obo, dorm
firdge $40, 407-796-4415
WHISKEY/ WATER Jug,
antique, brn/ beige, $15,
Varnado elect, room
heater $60 321-206-5361
X-CARGO CARRIER for
car, Sears, like new $40,
3 wheeled walker $60,
386-451-6378 Pt.Orange


CASH for unexpired Dia-
betic Test Strips! Free
Shipping, Friendly Serv-
ice, BEST prices and 24
hour payment! Call Man-
dy at 1-855-578-7477,
Espanol 1-888-440-4001,
or visit www.TestStrip-
Search.com


$28/MONTH AUTO In-
surance Instant Quote -
Any Credit Type Accept-
ed Get the Best Rates
In Your Area. Call (800)
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HESS TOY Trucks,
87-'12, in boxes, plus
some older ones, some
in boxes, Hess book &
poster, 386-756-1301
KILL ROACHES! Buy
Harris Roach Tablets.
Eliminate Bugs- Guaran-
teed. No Mess, Odorless,
Long Lasting. Available
at Ace Hardware, The
Home Depot,
HomedeDot.com


GET IT SOLD!
4 WEEKS OF
ADVERTISING
5 LINES OF TEXT!
(BUY 1 WEEK, GET
3 WEEKS FREE!)

from only 29
Choose 2 newspapers
from our 15 Local
Community Papers!
(Each adl'lpaper only $10!)
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466
We've got you covered!

TRUCK TOOLBOX, very
nice,DiamondPlate, $100
HOIST for small pickup,
good condition, $100.
SCOOTER, 3 wheel, very
nice, $110; STOVE, elec-
tric, very nice, $100.
386-316-2445.



GUN SHOW Sept 21-22
Sat. 9-5 & Sun. 10-5 At
lanta, GA. Expo Center
(3650 Jonesboro Rd SE)
Exit# 55 Off 1-285.
Buy-Sell-Trade. Info:
563-927-8176



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


AIRLINE CAREERS
begin here. Become an
Aviation Maintenance
Tech. FAA approved
training. Financial aid if
qualified, Housing availa-
ble. Job placement assis-
tance. Call Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance
866-314-6283.
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CANADA DRUG Center
es tu mejor opcion para
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seguros y economics.
Nuestros servicios de
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Our licensed Canadian
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medication needs. Call
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scription & free shipping.



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









Thank You for submit
to our newspapers. Ou
1. Up to 2 items per
2. Each ad runs for
3. No more than 2 a
4. All FREE ads mu,
email. Please incl
with your ad.
No Ph


MAIL COUI
P.O. Box 8

2400 S. Ridgewood/


- TR




'07 TOYOTA AVALON
Touring. By Owner. Silver
w/ black Ithr int. Cold A/C
109K mi. Auto. All Power.
$12,000.386-523-4393.
As Low As $28/Month
Auto Insurance Instant
Quote ANY Credit Type
Accepted We Find You
the BEST Rates In Your
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WE BUY CARS
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Pickup 7 days a Week
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CANADA DRUG Center
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or Not, All Years, Makes,
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We're Local! 7 Days/
Week. Call Toll Free:
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CASH FOR CARS!
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800-558-1097
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stant Offer 800-864-5784
CASH PAID- Up to $28 /
Box for unexpired, sealed
Diabetic Test Strips! 1
day payment & prepaid
shipping. Best Prices!
Call 888-776-7771
www.Cash4DiabeticSupp
lies.corn
CUT YOUR Student
Loan payments in HALF
or more Even if Late or in
Default. Get Relief FAST
Much LOWER payments.
Call Student Hotline
888-224-9359
FIND IT
BUY IT
SELL IT!
CLASSIFIED
321-242-0442


- PEI


_*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
SMART SHOPPERS
know about our
Classified bargains.
You can track down
deals on everything
from tickets to
RV's. It's easy to
place an ad too!
Call Classified
386-322-5949


23 BRGINS


DIABETIC TEST
STRIPS WANTED!!!
Get the Most Cash,
Shipping Paid! Must be
Sealed. Fastest Pay-
ment, Florida company
Call Tony 888-656-0725
tonyteststrips.com
DIRECTV, Internet, &
Phone From $69.99/mo +
Free 3 Months: HBO,
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max+ FREE Genie 4
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FREE Premium Movie
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Starting $19.99/month
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Call, Compare local
deals! 800-309-1452
DISH TV Retailer. Start-
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12 mos.) & High Speed
Internet starting at
$14.95/month (where
available.) Save! Ask
About Same Day Installa-
tion! Call Now!
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DISH TV Retailer. Start-
ing at $19.99/month (for
12 mos.) & High Speed
Internet starting at $14.95
/month (where available.)
SAVE! Ask About SAME
DAY Installation! CALL
Now! 1-800-291-0612
TELL'EM YOU SAW
THEIR AD INTHE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


rs




CHIHUAHUA
PUPPIES
2 AKC purebred, not
registered. Parents on
premises. 1 male & 1
female. 11 weeks. BIk
& white. Very sweet,
lovable & playful! Have
1st shots, de-wormed,
incl: health certificates.
To good home only!
WE'RE LOOKING
FOR OUR
FUREVER HOME!!
Askin $300/obo.
772-985-6895
See photos online @
www.HometownNews
Classifieds.com
AD #11087


23 BRGINS


ting your free MERCHANDISE ad
ur guidelines for free ads are:
ad not totaling more than $200.
2 weeks
ds per month.
ist be submitted by mail, fax or
ude your name and address

one Calls Please


PON TO HOME OFFICE
50, Fort Pierce, Fl 34954
or drop off at:
Ave. #22, South Daytona, FL 32119


DIVORCE $50- $240*
Covers Child Support,
Custody and Visitation,
Property, Debts, Name
Change... Only One Sig-
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*Excludes govt. fees!
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DONATE YOUR Car to
Veterans Today! Help
those in need! Your vehi-
cle donation will help US
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Veterans! 100% tax de-
ductible Fast Free pick-
up! 800-263-4713
DONATE YOUR CAR-
Fast Free Towing 24 hr.
Response- Tax deduction
United Breast Cancer
Foundation providing
Free Mammograms &
Breast Cancer Info
888-759-9782.
GET CASH Today for
any car/truck. I will buy
your car today Any Con-
dition. Call 800-864-5796
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HD CABLE TV Deals
starting at $29.99 a
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YOU SAWTHEIR AD IN
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NEWS!


LOWER THAT Cable
Bill!! Get Satellite TV to-
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upgrade. Programming
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For private party use only. Commercial advertising is not eligible
2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)


Your Name
Address

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Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


TRANSPORTATION



CASH FOR CARS: All DONATE YOUR CAR to ____
Cars/Trucks Wanted. Children's Cancer Fund
Running or Not! Top Dol- Of America, and help end "
lar Paid. We Come To Childhood Cancer. Tax
You! Any Make/ Model. Deductible. Next Day iS 6 4
Call For Instant Offer: Towing. Receive Vaca-
800-864-5960 tion Voucher. 7 Days RV'S NEEDED!
800-469-8593 Buying Smoke Free RV's
TOP CASH For Cars, Giant Recreation World.
..- TOP CASH For Cars, 88-6380 3 Dco nri x150i~
.- Any Car / Truck, Running 888-863_8503 Don x150
.L *' or Not. Call for INSTANT TELL'EM
-- .. ,._"_. offer: 800-454-6951 YOU SAWTHEIR AD IN
CASH PAID up to $500 THE HOMETOWN
Junk Cars and Trucks 9 rNEWS!
-Same Day Pickup
-Any Condition!
-Running or Not U
-Free Towing
-No Title Needed E$ELL
Call Steven, HONDA METRO 49CC
Cell# 352-771-6191 2009. Beige. Like New.
Only 225 actual miles!
$1,500/ obo. Can no Ion-
DONATE A CAR- Help ger ride! 386-308-0525'. Ta a
children fighting diabetes. See photo online: www. 1 UOMES
Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 HometownNewsOL.com I
days/week. Non-runners ad# 47171.
OK. Tax Deductible. Call
Juvenile Diabetes Re- N
search Foundation OFFERING A
800-578-0408 O FRING A
BE A HOMETOWN SERVICE?
NEWS ADVERTISER, PLACE YOUR
OR ADIN
COMPETE WITH ONE! i AD I N
PLACEYOUR AD BY HOMETOWN NEWS! |M
CALLING CALL CLASSIFIED ] a I nStl
386-322-5949 386-322-5949 __^


CARGO TRAILER by Wtra
Pace. 5' x 8' closed, AUCTION- Boat Mfg Co.
galvanized steel frame. Auction 9-28-13 On Site:
Great cond. $1,200/obo. 9am, 122 N Cedarview
706-969-3078. Ormond. Terrace Inverness, FL
______________ 34453. New & antique,
boats & motors, tools &
UTILITYTRAILER: equip. For details go to:
Brand New, 4' x 6' open www.dudleysauctionl.com
frame. Factory steel tilts
bed w/ 2" ball hitch. $450 ab1667 10%bp
FIRM. 386-314-0919.
TELL'EM/ .
YOU SAWTHEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS! \ ]

TGET IT SOLD!

4 WEEKS OF
ADVERTISING
T V T5 LINES OF TEXT!
(BUY 1 WEEK, GET
IMMELRI3 WEEKS FREE)


IMEIIfom ony39
RChoose 3 newspapers
Call for Deta from our 15 Local
Community Papers!
(Each add'lpaper only $100)
401 Hometown News
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We've got you covered!


SIGNATURE FINANCIAL
has investors who pur-
chase Seller Financed
(private) Mortgage Notes
on Residential and Com-
mercial Properties. For
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LEGAL OTICE


Notice is hereby given
that on 10/4/13 at 10:30
am, the following mobile
home will be sold at
public auction pursuant to
F.S. 715.109: 1974 RICH
#F5163A & #F5163B.
Last Tenant: Kathleen
jean Vojinov. Sale to be
held at Realty Systems -
Arizona Inc., 1335
Fleming Ave., Ormond
Beach, FL 32174
813-241-8269
Pubs: 9/20/13 & 9/27/13
LEGAL
NOTICES
Due in
our office
Monday at
Noonfor Friday
Publication
1-800-823-0466

23 BRGINS


Notice is hereby given
that on 10/4/13 at 10:30
am, the following mobile
home will be sold at
public auction pursuant to
F.S. 715.109: 2001
CHNC #JACFL21975A &
#JACFL21975B. Last
Tenants: Linda A
Sulloway & David
Eugene Whaley. Sale to
be held at Realty
Systems Arizona Inc., 5
Carriage Cove Way
Daytona Beach, FL
32119 813-241-8269
Pubs: 9/20/13 & 9/27/13

Call Classified
for all of your
advertising
Needs!
386-322-5949
Hometown News

23 BRGINS


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 8:00a.m. and
others will follow on
October 10, 2013 U-Haul
Moving and Storage of
Daytona Beach, 700 W
International Speedway
Blvd, Daytona Beach, FL
32114, AA1270B Joyce
Joyce $399.25, AA7619B
Thomas Dieter $356.58,
AA0631A John Richo
$288.50 Pub: 9/20/13

23 BRGINS


IofffetownNews

CLASSIFIED

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1-800-823-0466

Classified@HometownNewsOL.com


RffiIt Tffifi!




Whether You Have...

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A Cabin in N.C. to Rent

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Our 'l5sified Representatives can place your ad Locally and across the State of Florida!


E A3 HOSEHL3D M ECISE D3ER $00

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


r -----------


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


-----------


Business &
SFinancial







B14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


Friday, September 20,2013


ABSOLUTE AUCTION
Sept 21 Sewanee, TN
230+ Acres in 3 Tracts
and 14 Bluff/View Tracts
800-476-3939
www.targetauction.com
TNAU #6650 TN
#260531 Volunteer Land
Consultants, LLC
AUCTION PENSACOLA
Area Real Estate Live
and Online September
26th 10 am Auction will
offer several local proper-
ties in online catalog for
viewing/pre-bidding www.
CottonAuctionsAppraisal
s.com OR www.
AuctionPensacolaRealEs
tate.com AB2529
AU3284 SL3191177

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

I ilIUIl l!


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




DAYTONA BEACH
Central Manor Apts.
Serving Adults 62+ or
Mobility Impaired lbr/lba
Income based rent. EOH.
Handicapped Accessible.
386-255-2622
TTY 1-800-955-8771



EDGEWATER, FL
EDGEWATER PARK
APARTMENTS
We are Now Accepting
Applications for our 2 & 3
bdrm apts. 386-428-8749
TDD 1-800-955-8770.
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
CREEKSIDE
APARTMENTS!
Single story 1lbr/lba. W/D
hook-ups. Private patios
Lots of storage!! Call,
386-423-0602.
Get Results
Call Classified!
386-322-5949


710 H


WE CAN HELP
YOU SELL YOUR
PROPERTY!
4 WEEKS OF
ADVERTISING
6 LINES OF TEXT!
(BUY 1 WEEK, GET
3 WEEKS FREE!)
FROM $49
ONLY 49
Choose 2 newspapers
from our 15 Local
Community Papers!
(Each add'l paper only $10')
Hometown News
386-322-5949
We've got you covered'



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

S1 i l,,IJ [l


PORT ORANGE
Duplex. Quality 2br/ 1ba.
New paint & tile. Newer
appliances. Storage bldg.
IncI: lawn care & outside
pest control, no smoking
or pets. $725/mo. + sec.
386-566-2020.






WE CAN HELP
YOU RENT YOUR
PROPERTY!
4 WEEKS OF
ADVERTISING
6 LINES OF TEXT!
(BUY 1 WEEK, GET
3 WEEKS FREE!)

from ol.,/Y49
Choose 2 newspapers
from our 15 Local
Community Papers!
(Each add'l paper only
$10!)
Hometown News
386-322-5949
We've got you covered!



PALM COAST
Lake Forest Sub. Cen-
trally located, 3br/ 2ba,
1st fir townhome. Avail, in
Sept. $975 /mo. + sec.
No pets. 312-505-8910.


OAK HILL -2.5 Acres
Landscaped, secluded,
Easily accessible w/ fruit
trees, hardwoods, pond,
dock, camp, fenced gar-
den, solar system & run-
ning water, This rare lot
is located on the north
border of the Merritt Is-
land wildlife refuge.
Ready for hunting, fish-
ing, motorhome or build-
ing. Beautiful! $68,500.
John 321-783-8203



BY OWNER!
ORMOND BEACH
Bear Creek. Palm Harbor
2br/2ba dblwde w/carport
Screened porch. Shed. 3
clbhses w/ pools, tennis,
horseshoe & shuffleboard
$34,995/ obo.
386-673-0935



**LAND
LIQUIDATION**
Prices reduced for quick
sale! 20 Acres &Up.
Fabulous owner
financing. N. Central
Fla/Panhandle area Call
1-800-228-6257
Florida Woodland
Group, Inc.,
Lic RE Broker
www.landforlife.com
40 ACRES $155/month
$499 down. Immediate
financing, no qualifica-
tions. NW Nevada near
Reno. Call Earl 1-949-
632-7066 www.
CheapRuralPropertycom
CAVENDER CREEK
Cabins Dahlonega, GA
Gas too high? Spend
your vacation week in the
North Georgia Mtns! Ask
about our weekly Free
night speciallVirtual Tour:
www.CavenderCreek.co
m Cozy Hot Tub Cabins!
866-373-6307


FLORIDA Land in
Port St. Lucie, for only
$14,900. Guaranteed
owner financing with
20% down and $179.
per month
877-983-6600 or
FloridaLand123.com
LARGE ACREAGE at
low prices! 65 Acres for
$1500 per acre. Panor-
amic mountain views and
creeks. Located on Keith
Springs Mountain in TN.
877-282-4409
N.C. MOUNTAINS
FRANKLIN
Owner Financing!
5 YEAR BALLOON.
Low down!
lbr/lba CABIN on
wooded acre.
Monthly payment $550
ALSO, 1.5bdrms/1lbath,
1/2acre,wooded.
Monthly payment $850.
772-475-6024;
1-828-342-9349
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949

73 Mnfatue


RV Lot Rental South of
Vero Beach on A1A.
Beach access, marina,
boat ramp, large heated
pool overlooking the
ocean, tennis courts and
other activities. Large
cement lot with full hook-
up. Pet friendly Availa-
ble monthly or by the
season. 352-347-3384.

SOUTH FLORIDA
Henry County
3,085 Acres
Pasture & farmland.
Packing house, 5 wells,
SF residence, $1450/ac.
Call 352-867-8018
ST. CROIX
US Virgin Islands
Looking for your dream
home? Come see our
3br/3ba family home w/
full apt downstairs. 60'
gallery, all rooms look out
to Caribbean sea. Beach,
hotel & casino across the
street. Nice location, east
end. $490,000.
Call 321-757-6876

73 Mnfatue


TC HOMES I
WWW.TCHOMES.NET
,- SPECIALIST IN
MANUFACTURED HOME SALES

386-316-0339
SPECIALIZING IN
MANUFACTURED HOMES ONLY
(Seniors and Family Parks)

Manufactured Home Sales
Along Central Florida's
East Coast

BUYING OR SELLING?
List Your Home Today
With TC Homes

DEDICATION and
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE
FOR A LIST OF ADDITIONAL HOMES
CALL 386-316-0339
Or www.TCHomes.Net


S-"- FA&L-L r "
SAViNGS SPECTACULAR
,ui^ ,^1 J


MOVE-IN SPECIAL
$250 OFF
1ST MONTHS'RENT
ORMOND BEACH
See our 2, 3 & 4 bdrm
mobile homes on their
own private lots! W/D
hook-ups. Section 8 OK.
Pets neg. 386-767-1760.


E=:= I I


ORMOND BYTHE SEA
600SF OFFICE $600/mo
Panoramic Ocean View,
off Ocean Shore Blvd.
Call 386-852-0333




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

E=:= I I


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Come enjoy a wonderful
Fall or winter vacation!
Cabins, Condos, Homes.
Bring your pet! Boone,
Banner Elk, Blowing
Rock. Foscoe Rentals
1-800-723-7341
www.foscoerentals.com
OFFERING A
SERVICE?
PLACE YOUR
AD IN
HOMETOWN NEWS!
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


E=:= I I


WESTERN CAROLINA
Real Estate Offering un-
believable deals on
homes and land in the
beautiful NC mountains.
Call for free brochures,
foreclosures, & area in-
formation 800-924-2635
TELLEM YOU SAW
THEIR AD INTHE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


$28/MONTH AUTO In-
surance Instant Quote -
Any Credit Type Accept-
ed Get the Best Rates
In Your Area. Call (877)
958-6972 Now

TELLUEM
YOU SAWTHEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!
:^^:ls


"WE BUY HOUSES"



FAST CA$H



386.279.4900 0


ReliefRealEstate.com


710 H


710 H


Daytona Intracoastal Condo








Gorgeous Intracoastal views from this southern facing
balcony of this renovated 2 BR/1BA condo The Harbor
View Condominium building is directly on the intracoastal co
with a riverside pool & spa Custom tile floor & beautiful, 3?
modern kitchen with granite & full appliance package L
$90,000
MLS#541621 Mary G. Matero
386-682-1005 HomesinDaytonaBeachFL.com
R j = = j Ii'/- I .= j" j" I i


uo you uream of owning a nome were you can docK your
boat & enjoy the river views? You'll love this 4BR/4BA
home. The vaulted ceilings, large windows, bonus room,
saltwater pool & balconies are just a few features that
makes this house spectacular. MLS#547642
Candace Curtis (386) 451-5642


&Mangemet, nc. -(V





INLET MARINA VILLAS
Use of Private Minorca Beach. Wheelchair
access, 2 bdrm/ 2 bth with awesome
upgrades! Kitchen has granite countertops &
new S/S appliances. Stackable W/D. Tile firs.
Large master suite. Covered parking.
$1600/mo
DIAMOND HEAD 603
Mint condition, tastefully furn'd unit w/ spa-
cious master suite. Upgraded kitchen with
granite counter-tops. Neutral color tones.
Ready for quick move-in. $1500/mo
DIAMOND HEAD 608
Dream property ready for quick move-in!
Unfurn'd unit with a view all the way to the
lighthouse! Premium unit with deep water boat
dock & 2 garage prkng spots. Spacious master
suite. Views from every room! $1700/mo or
$1500/mo without dock.
267 MIDDLE WAY
Flores Del Rio condo with It's own boat dock.
3 bdrms On lower level + upper level Game
rm. Large master Ste. Spacious Living &
Dining Areas. Rear staircase going Down to
pool & dock Area. 2 Car garage & extra
Storage. $2200/mo


3362 PINTELLO CT
Venetian Bay: Avail. 9/1/13. Rear entry, 3 bdrm
charmer/ 2 car garage w/ in walking distance
of the town center. Split bedroom plan. Dream
kitchen. Spacious master ste. $1325/mo


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

73 Mnfatue


14I-9r4V-ip


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

73 Mnfatue


W X XP Over 730
-OUR STAR Sold This
woea Yre!
www. FourStarHomes.com


1,6 6 --t
0 1 B ." hj = C e k


3 bedroom concrete block home well maintained and /


irrige ir I,-m, il, 'J-'-I' ,-11 ii,,J I '
Linda Lee (386) 383-3877


s r, ... ..*.. .. ..... -.... . . ......*; ..- .- . -. -- _
Ti r i'.-i e l~ii- ,I. l~l: ;l; ii. 1 .* 1 i.I: 1I:.I ^ ^ -
as -ll . i=l= ii: *, l-* i i i* ,-i hi . l:l .- ^ J
kitchen w/DreaKrast nooK $ 16,bbUUU
MLS#546872 Mary G. Matero
386-682-1605 BuySellPortOrange.com

B ea utif.ii 1 : .l:ii I-I 1e : 1 1.., lij
u n it i : II I l i ~ll i : I : 1 J : *I l i i i l
& th cf s i i j l liil i i
,,floors, ii i,


KELLER


WILLIAMS
R E A L Ti Y

FLO '1( IA P I ,; 1 ERS

3510 S. Nova Rd., Port Orange

- ll,[1 -EE 1Ct


5071 ORANGE AVENUE
Spacious 1/2 duplex: 2 bdrm with fireplace.
Spacious kitchen. Screened front patio.
Inside utility room. $825/mo
3208 SABLE PALM
3 bdrm/ 2 bth with 2 car garage. Living and
family rooms. Inside utility room. Enclosed,
screened room. $1100/mo
318 SHANGRI-LA
1/2 duplex: 2 bdrm/2 bath split bedroom plan
with enclosed porch & garage. Includes wash-
er & dryer. $750/mo
424 LUNA BELLA-#330
3 bdrm/ 3 bth split plan with a great view!
Upgraded carpet- ing & tile. Neutral color
tones. Large master suite. Ideal floor plan
for roommate situation. Includes garage.
$1400/mo
760 FOXHOUND DRIVE
Sterling Chase. 4 bdrm/ 3bth pool home w/
den or office. Close to schools and a short
drive to shopping at the Pavilion. Oversized
master suite. Formal dining room. Breakfast
nook. Split bdrm plan. Pool care included.
Port Orange Schools. $1850/mo
424 LUNA BELLA-#418
Available 9/1. Mint condition 4 bdrm/3 & 1/2
bath Barcelona model with 2 car garage. 2277
sq.ft. of living area. Upgrades throughout:
accent painting, granite countertops.
Spacious master suite. Large balcony off the
living & master areas. $1650/mo





Thee ae jsta fw1o1ort co ,] p-,,
0 0,

0 .00L0
renal nis. -
Cal usfo aditonarntls


I I ---I


BACKS UP TO THE GOLF COURSE!
Beautiful 2001 3BR/2BA home. Lovely Florida room
overlooking the golf course. Baseboard & ceiling
moldings throughout, wood flooring in master bed-
room, bath & den. A/C replaced in 2010. MUST SEE!
PO 6667 -$56,000


710 H^


710 Hi 1


730 Manufactured
Homes for Sale


730 Manufactured
Homes for Sale


Gustavo "Gus" Laserna,
CIPS, TRC, SFR
Iliana Lasema, Realtor, SFR
386-235-8258
guslaterOlOgmaii.com
www.thelaserleamreallors.com


1810 House for! Rent; l


1810 House for Rent


J
F