Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL). 2007.

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Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL). 2007.
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IB1311 CH f BEACH muI
S ORMOND BEACH DAYTONA BEACH o r O








Vol. 8, No. 41 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Nov. 1,


Community

notes

John Anderson Drive
road closure

John Anderson Drive,
from Standish Drive to
Ocean Terrace, was closed
to through traffic Wednes-
day, Oct. 23, and will remain
closed for about a month.
Local and emergency
access will be provided.
The city will be construct-
ing roadway upgrades and
utility improvements.
Motorists should use desig-
nated detours. There will be
a series of phased detours.
Future notices will be
issued as the road closure
areas shift with construc-
tion.
For more information,
call (386) 676-3269.

Sixth annual
Policeman's Ball
Friday, Nov. 1

Residents will be able to
rub shoulders with Day-
tona's Finest at the sixth
annual Policeman's Ball Fri-
day, Nov. 1, at the Hilton
Daytona Beach Oceanfront
Resort.
"A Night in Blue" is open
to the public and is hosted
by the Daytona Beach
Police Foundation and
sponsored by Daytona
International Auto Mall.
Festivities get underway
with a cocktail reception
and hors d'oeuvres at 6 p.m.
followed by dinner at 7 p.m.
The action moves to the
dance floor with the Love
Band providing music for
dancing starting at 9 p.m.
There also will be a silent
auction.
The event's proceeds will
benefit training, educational
opportunities and advanced
technology for the depart-
ment.
Tickets for the Police-
man's Ball are $100 each
and may be purchased by
credit card by calling (386)
253-0563. Checks may be
mailed to DBPD Founda-
tion, c/o HLA, 1808 Con-
cept Court, Daytona Beach,
FL 32114. Various sponsor-
See NOTES, A3




ART FEST







Artists and craftsmen
will line Beach Street

FALL BACK


Don't forget to reset clocks



Business A7 Out &About BI
Classified BI I Police Report A5
Crossword B6 Sports BIO
Horoscopes BI Viewpoint A6


Volusia County robotics team


places at ROBOCON
By Erika Webb Rather than fearing obsolescence in the face of
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com change, teammates from the Academy of
Information Technology & Robotics at Spruce
Even though their robot fell off the tower, Creek High School in Port Orange and the
Team 2152 remained undaunted. They worked Gaming, Robotics and Simulation Academies
through the night to restore it to health, and they at University High School in Orange City are
made it to fourth place in the semi-finals at excited.
ROBOCON on Oct. 26-27, the first robotics They have higher hopes for their own
showcase event ever at the University of Tampa. potential than the average person these days
Back when robots were just a far-fetched -and then some.
futuristic movie concept, they unnerved some Team 2152, comprised of students from both
people. Fast forward to a world in flux, where schools, overseen by wife and husband teaching
technology reigns supreme, humans feel more team Dru Urquhart (Spruce Creek) and Fred
dispensable than ever and robots are a reality. Urquhart (University), have worked very hard
Should we be afraid? over the past nine months.
Some students and teachers at two Volusia First Robotic Competition (FRC) teams from
County high schools are anything but when it all over Florida gathered the last weekend in
October- in the off-season to "showcase
comes to where technology is taking society. their skills and to pit their student-built robots


Stetson research professor


speaks out in documentary


By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com

Awe and wonder rapidly
gave way to dismay after
John Jett went to work at
SeaWorld as a young man.
His initial wonderment
turned to horror when he
discovered what happens
to marine animals in cap-
tivity. He's not alone.
Dr. Jett, a visiting
research professor and lab
coordinator for Stetson
University's biology
department, is featured in
the documentary Black-
fish, which began airing
on CNN Oct. 24.
Blackfish tells the story
of Tilikum, the performing
killer whale that killed sev-
eral people while in cap-
tivity. It premiered at the
2013 Sundance Film Festi-
val in January and
received high praise.
Director-producer
Gabriela Cowperthwaite
compiled "shocking
footage and emotional
interviews to explore the
creature's extraordinary
nature, the species' cruel
treatment in captivity, the
lives and losses of the
trainers and the pressures
brought to bear by the
multi-billion dollar sea-
park industry," according
to the Blackfish official
website. "Blackfish is the
first film since Grizzly Man
to show how nature can
get revenge on man when


pushed to its limits."
Ms. Cowperthwaite was
inspired by an article, The
Killer in the Pool, written
by Tim Zimmerman and
published in Outside Mag-
azine after Tilikum killed
SeaWorld trainer Dawn
Brancheau.
Dr. Jett, who helped
train Tilikum in the 1990s,
was featured in the article.
An op-ed piece he wrote
for the New York Times -
"Killer Whale Captivity
Grossly Unjust" after
Ms. Brancheau's death
and a paper he co-wrote
with fellow trainer Dr. Jef-
frey Ventre summarizing
stressors, caught Mr. Zim-
merman's attention, Dr.
Jett said.
The connection led to
Ms. Cowperthwaite con-
tacting Dr. Jett and Dr.
Ventre.
"When Dawn was killed
in 2010,1 knew it was time
to speak out against this
whole thing," Dr. Jett said
in a phone interview. "Jeff
and I wrote an article
about the stress to these
animals. (It) acted as a
road map for people to
understand what these
animals go through."
What they go through,
the "kid from Kansas" dis-
covered at SeaWorld, is
incomprehensible.
"You start working there
and you're new, you're in
awe of the enormous,
beautiful, obviously intel-


ligent animals," he said.
It wasn't long before
objectivity moved in.
"Almost immediately
you recognize something's
wrong," Dr. Jett said. "The
first thing I noticed was
how little they swam. They
just sort of floated around
all day, logging."
"Logging" is the term
used to describe whales at
rest, floating at the surface
of the water. Throughout
the motionless activity,
part of the head, the dorsal
fin and parts of the back
are exposed.
In their natural habitat
whales swim around "100
miles a day and hardly
ever stop," Dr. Jett said.
Not possible in the -by
extreme contrast kiddie
pools at the theme park.
Dr. Jett said the held-in-
captivity-orcas are prone
to chronic sunburn a
result of logging, as well as
chronic infection from
chewing on metal gates
and concrete due to bore-
dom.
"Their teeth are a train
wreck," he said.
Dr. Jett explained the
constant chewing breaks
the whales' teeth and
grinds them down. Infec-
tion ensues.
"Some genius at some
time decided it was a great
idea to drill holes in their
teeth (to relieve pressure
from infection)," Dr. Jett
See STETSON, A2


Photo by Pat Young
Mary Sanders of Holly Hill sits on her bike with one of
her buddies. Ms. Sanders works with the Gainesville
Rabbit Rescue program.


By Pat Young
For Hometown News
Her business card is as
unique as her.
She rearranged her last
name and Danser's Deeds
lists the many skills and serv-
ices she offers. But it doesn't
mention one of Mary
Sanders' non-paying pas-
sions- rabbit rescue.
Those who know her, of
course, are fully aware of her
fondness for rabbits. You can't
visit Ms. Sanders' residence in
Holly Hill without meeting
Fussy, her cuddly pet English
lop rabbit. You can't ride in
her car without noticing
Fussy's name tag (it reads
Fussy Sanders, right under
her cute rabbit face).
The nametag is from her
days in the Vitas Hospice Paw


against .utIrdact f
one another in the chal-
lenge called Ultimate Ascent," according to the
event news release, which called Ultimate
Ascent, "a high speed game of ultimate robot
Frisbee."
"Teams play in alliances of three on a blue
team and three on a red team, and score by hav-


See ROBOCON, A4


Sea of supporters

"M r...


Randy Barber/staff photographer
James Keep of Ormond Beach joined 10,000 other people
as they walked over the Orange Avenue Bridge during the
annual Making Strides Against Breast Cancer Walk on Sat-
urday, Oct. 26.


Pals program, where Ms.
Sanders and Fussy visited and
entertained patients in assist-
ed living.
Oh, and then there is the
toy stuffed rabbit attached to
Ms. Sanders' Suzuki Maruad-
er motorcycle. She named the
motorcycle mascot Patience
because she says, "I know I
need patience with people
when I ride."
There is one more rabbit, a
stuffed toy lop eared bunny
named Grace her late hus-
band, Jay, gave her years ago.
This one rides in a special
place in her car.
"Jay said that everyone
needs a travel buddy," Ms.
Sanders said.
Her words evoke bitter-
sweet memories. She has
lived in the Daytona Beach
area since the spring of 2006,


moving here from Texas after
losing her husband to pan-
creatic cancer.
"He inspired the travel bug
in me," said Sanders, a tall,
attractive dark-haired lady
with a bright smile that flash-
es frequently across her face.
On a recent weekday
morning, Ms. Sanders is busy
preparing for a trip to Ft.
Pierce. Her passenger is a res-
cued rabbit named Speedy,
and he is on his way to a new
home. Ms. Sanders has trav-
eled to Silver Springs and
Gainesville to assist with
delivering rescue rabbits, but
this is one of her longer trips.
Her passenger is well provid-
ed for, with fresh greens, plen-
ty of water, and a blanket in
his cage.
See RABBITS, A2


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


She rescues 'rascally' rabbits








Pa Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 1,2013


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I ARPE TLE WO D AMIAT


Stetson
From page A1

said. "The holes are never
filled, which leaves a direct
route for bacteria and
pathogens to enter the blood-
stream."
"Tilikum was on two antibi-
otics and an antifungal when
he killed Dawn," he said. "He
can't feel well."
Theorizing that boredom
also contributed to the
whale's deadly actions that
day, Dr. Jett said Tilikum sim-
ply "had the chance to access
a novel experience."
"He was bored. There's not
a lot to do in those tiny, tiny
pools," Dr. Jett said.
The trainer's instinctive
actions unfortunately served
as reinforcement to the mam-
moth creature.
"She squirmed and he
thought that was interesting.
She tried to swim away and
that was interesting," Dr. Jett
said. "One shake of the head
and you're dismembered."
SeaWorld is presented to
the public as "this amazing
conservation organization"
and it has done some good
work, Dr. Jett said.
But, he admonished, Sea-
World has done nothing to
repair the damage from
whale-for-entertainment col-
lecting in the 1960s and 1970s
from which it benefitted
mega-financially. The decline
of Southern Resident Killer
Whales of the coast of Wash-
ington State resulted in the
species falling under the
Endangered Species Act.
"I would ask SeaWorld:
'How have you helped this
population you've decimat-
ed?'" Dr. Jett said. "They have
the resources to do it more
than any entity I can think of,
yet they've never given one
red penny to the population
they destroyed."
In his "Letter to Film Crit-
ics" months after the Sun-
dance Premier of Blackfish,
Fred Jacobs, SeaWorld vice
president of communica-
tions, listed what he called the
film's "most egregious and
untrue allegations."


One being: "The insinua-
tion SeaWorld stocks its parks
with killer whales captured
from the wild. In fact, Sea-
World hasn't collected a killer
whale from the wild in more
than 35 years; more than 80
percent of the killer whales at
SeaWorld were bom there or
in other zoological facilities,"
Mr. Jacobs wrote.
Another: "The accusation
that SeaWorld callously
breaks up killer whale fami-
lies. SeaWorld does every-
thing possible to support the
social structures of all marine
mammals, including killer
whales. It moves killer whales
only when doing so is in the
interest of their long-term
health and welfare. And
despite the misleading
footage in the film, the only
time it separates unweaned
killer whale calves from their
mothers is when the mothers
have rejected them," he stat-
ed.
Dr. Jett is proud of the film.
He feels it will make a differ-
ence.
"It assumes the viewer is
intelligent. It's not preachy
and doesn't tell you how to
think. It leaves it up to you,"
he said.
The professor has not
passed the baton. He is
researching the deadly
impact of mosquito-transmit-
ted diseases on the immobi-
lized orcas.
Drs. Jett and Ventre docu-
mented the deaths of two
orcas at SeaWorld by mosqui-
to-transmitted viral diseases,
including the West Nile and
St. Louis encephalitis viruses,
according to Stetson Today.
'As trainers it's common to
see swarms of mosquitoes
around (the whales) at night,"
Dr. Jett told Hometown News.
"They're attracted to warmth,
butyric acid and carbon
dioxide the whales give off
in large plumes (as they
exhale, because they're
lungs are so large)."
Additionally, Dr. Jett said,
the animals' dark hides, log-
ging, chronic sunburns and
immunosuppression all put
them at risk for mosquito-
borne diseases.


Benches must go


By J.M. Copeland
For Hometown News
The Holly Hill City Com-
mission's new conversation-
al style of public comments
immediately got an item not
on the agenda Oct. 22 bus
stops, or rather the place-
ment of benches at some of
them.
When Waverly Media
installed the bolted down
benches along U.S. 1, side-
walks were obstructed when
many were placed in the
middle of the sidewalk,
blocking access and ignor-
ing the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act and Depart-
ment of Transportation
guidelines and irritating
more than one Holly Hill
resident.
One got the impression
that if Commissioner Eliza-
beth Albert could have had
the benches removed that
night she would have. She
questioned whether the city
has the right to remove the
benches themselves and
there was discussion as to
where the benches could be
stored while the sidewalk
was replaced and new con-
crete pads were poured in a
more acceptable place for
the re-installation of the
benches. While the city does


have the right to move the
benches, it was agreed that
Waverly Media should take
care of the problem.
Ms. Albert was emphatic
about the repairs being
expedited in the interest of
public safety. The other
commissioners supported
Ms. Albert's recommenda-
tion.
"Someone is going to get
hurt," she said. "It needs to
be expedited. Every minute
those benches are allowed
to remain in the middle of
that sidewalk is a lawsuit
waiting to happen."
City Manager James
McCroskey had been in
contact with Waverly Media,
expressing the wishes of the
commission discussed at
the Oct 8 commission meet-
ing to relocate the benches
from the middle of the side-
walks allowing unobstruct-
ed access and complying
with Department of Trans-
portation standards. Mr.
McCroskey said no time line
for the work was discussed.
City Attorney Scott Simp-
son was asked to write a let-
ter for Mr. McCroskey to
send to Waverly with a 10-
day time frame for Waverly
Media to correct the prob-
lem.


Rabbits
From page A1
The Gainesville Rabbit Res-
cue program, a non-profit
organization, was started
years ago by Kat Finelli, and it
is still growing. There are
many dedicated volunteers,
Ms. Sanders said, including
one with a rabbit barn in
Gainesville. Local veterinari-
ans also help the program.
Patti Brant-Adsit is a well-
known rabbit specialist/advo-
cate/volunteer in Ormond
Beach. Dr. Alicia Emerson of
Ravenwood Veterinary Clinic
in Port Orange is a well-
known and popular rabbit
specialist who works closely
with the rescue program.
"Rabbits have always got-
ten a bum rap, especially after
Easter, when people who buy
baby rabbits turn them
loose," Ms. Sanders said.
"People think they are just


wild, but they make good
pets. They are not noisy and
they show affection."
As if on cue, Fussy hops into
the living room after using her
kitty litter. (Yes, Fussy is house
trained and uses her kitty lit-
ter lined comfort station
when the need arises.)
"I saw a bunny link on
Petfinder.com and spotted
Fussy," Ms. Sanders said. "She
had beautiful chinchilla col-
oring and I just fell in love
with her."
Fussy has been her house-
mate for more than three
years. She is spayed, a require-
ment of the rescue program,
just as pets adopted from the
Humane Society must be
spayed or neutered.
When Ms. Sanders is not
transporting bunnies or any
other furry friend needing a
ride, she might be transport-
ing humans. Her card offers
services, such as private driv-
er, assistant, organizer.


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A2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 1, 2013


Hometown News







Friday, November 1,2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3


Amazing Allman Brothers of Daytona


ack in the early 1970s,
I took my future wife
Lana on a first date.
We had something to eat,
went to a movie and then a
long drive under the stars
on the world's greatest
beach.
At some point the DJ on
the radio announced that
the next tune would be
"One Way Out" by the
Allman Brothers. With that,
I pulled over and shut off
the engine for I wanted no
interruptions. Soon enough
that low, driving beat filled
the cab of my pick-up.
Duane's unique guitar
sound that was seemingly
subtle, but actually oh so
powerful led into the
throaty growl of his younger
brother Gregg's vocal.
Neither Lana nor I spoke
until it was over.
When the last strains
went silent we both began
to rush into our thoughts.
Lana told me that she had
gone to nearby Seabreeze
High School just as the
brothers had and I began
talking about Duane's tragic
death on his motorcycle up
in Macon, Ga. That would
become a seminal moment
in our relationship and after
40 years, we still go back to
that night of musical magic.
A longhaired drifter from
Louisiana and a young
hippy chick from New
Jersey had found common
ground. I am fairly certain


we were not alon
The Allman Br
greatest band to
out ofVolusia Co
by then already h
They had come a
time when the Bi
invasion was dor
Rock'n' Roll. It w
to them to reclaim
music for the Am
South and they d
style. Once the b
hooked up with c
edged guitarist L
Betts, the new br
Southern rock w:
In a short span
over two years, th
would produce e
music to recaptu
charts from the B
Duane's love of tf
melded with Bett
twang to make sc
rock a force to be
with. Their style
begat such iconii
Lynyrd Skynyrd,
Hatchet, ZZ Top,
Arkansas, Marsh
and many more.
It began for the
quietly. While att
Seabreeze High e
summer, the boy
visit their grand
Tennessee. While


Notes
From page A1
ships are available.
Those attending the Policeman's Ball
may take the elevator home and spend
the night for a $59 special room rate at
the Hilton.
Also, tickets will be sold at the ball
for the Police Foundation's Golf Ball
Drop and a chance to win $2,000 at
12:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, at the driv-
ing range at Pelican Bay North Course.
Tickets are $20 and the ball that falls
closest to the pin wins. The holder of
that ticket need not be present to win.
Cocktail or business attire is suggest-


Gregg heard an old moun-
LAND tamin man playing country
LI NE tunes on a six string and
LI N E S bought himself a used
Silvertone to give it a try.
DAN SMITH Once brother Duane picked
up the guitar it was clear
that it was his. The brothers
ie. played gigs around Daytona
others, the Beach in a band called The
ever come Escorts and for a time were
unty, was the house band for a local
legend. club.
long at a The going was tough for a
ritish blues-oriented band in a
ninating beach town. Most of the
vould be up other musical groups were
mn the playing The Beach Boys or
aerican Jan and Dean. Once the
lid it with British invasion was in full
others swing, Duane would listen
country- to the virtuoso guitar work
)ickey of Jeff Beck, Jimmy Page or
and of Eric Clapton, who all at one
as born. time played in the band the
I of just Yardbirds, and could
he band emulate them immediately.
enough In his untamed style, he
re the could even improve on
British. what he was hearing. Gregg
he blues mastered the keyboards.
t's perfect The boys went on the
southern road and while playing at
Reckoned the famous (and dangerous)
would Briar Patch just outside of
c bands as Nashville, the brothers were
Molly heard by record exec Jerry
Black Oak Wexler. That sent them to
all Tucker Los Angeles where Duane
suffered serious injuries
e brothers when he wrecked his
ending Harley. While laid up, he
each broke off the neck of a glass
s would medicine bottle and began
another in using it as a slide for his
There, guitar. Soon after, the boys


ed. For more information, call (386)
257-6828 or email info@dayton-
abeachpolicefoundation.org.

Fashion show benefits
children's advocacy

The Children's Advocacy Center of
Volusia and Flagler Counties will host
its 31st annual Fashionable Fall Fash-
ion Show at 11 a.m. Friday, Nov. 1, at
the Daytona Beach Hilton Oceanfront
Resort.
The event raises funds to provide
services to victims of child abuse and
victims of sexual assault of all ages. The
goal this year is $55,000.
The event will consist of lunch, a


met Betts and the rest is
history.
Eventually Duane would
be asked by Clapton to
perform on an album by a
group called Derek and the
Dominos. That session
would produce one of the
world's greatest rock
anthems "Layla." Duane's
work on that track is talked
about by purists to this day.
My question to you now is
why the most famous
Southern rock band in the
world is not honored here
where they began? There is
an Allman Brothers Muse-
um in Macon, Ga. where
Duane died on his bike on
Oct. 29, 1971, at the age of
25, but nothing here where
the music was born.
Shouldn't we have a huge
music festival each year that
honors their contribution to
the enduring country rock
genre? Seems like a no-
brainer to me.
Gregg Allman and his
latest group will perform at
The Peabody on Jan. 3.
Tickets are now on sale.
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 to fishw-
dan@att.net or call (386)
441-7793.


large silent auction and a fashion show
featuring local personalities as models.
International tenor/philanthropist
Richard Valdez also will perform.
For more information, to buy tickets
or to become a sponsor, call Michelle
Kong at (386) 238-3830, ext. 321 or
email her at mkong@childrensadvoca-
cy.org.

Churchmen host yard sale

The men of Stewart Memorial Unit-
ed Methodist Church will host a Tools
and Appliances Yard Sale & Fish Fry
from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2,

See NOTES, A8


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Palm Coast
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225 Cypress Edge Drive
11/1/13, 10am
11/8/13, 10 am
11/15/13, 10 am
Highjackers
202 Airport Road
11/5/13, 1:30pm
11/12/13, 1:30pm
La Piazza Cafe
101 Palm Harbor Pky Suite 110A
11/6/13, 1:30 am
11/13/13, 1:30pm


Ormond Beach
D.B. Pickles
400 S Nova Road
11/1/13,2:30 pm
11/8/13,2:30 pm
11/15/13, 2:30 pm
RiverGrille
950 N US 1
11/6/13,9:30 am
11/13/13,9:30 am
Stonewood Grill
100 S Atlantic Avenue
11/7/13,2 pm
11/14/13,2 pm


Daytona Beach
Steve's Famous Diner
1584 S Nova Road
11/7/13, 10 am
11/14/13, 10 am
Vince Carter's
2150 LPGA Boulevard
11/4/13,2 pm
11/11/13,2 pm


Port Orange
Stonewood Grill
1078 Dunlawton Avenue
11/5/13,2 pm
11/12/13,2 pm

Deland
Perkins
1405 N Woodland Boulevard
11/6/13, 9:30 am
11/13/13, 9:30 am


Orange City
Heritage Inn
300 S Volusia Avenue
11/5/13, 9:30 am
11/12/13, 9:30 am
11/15/13, 9:30 am
Perkins
1286 Saxon Boulevard
11/1/13, 9:30 am
11/8/13, 9:30 am


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Friday, November 1,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 1,2013


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ROBOCON
From page A1
ing their robots shoot discs
into a variety of low and
high goals, defend against
opposing robots, and even
climb a 10-foot high pyra-
mid without any direct
human intervention," the
release explained.
"It's like a giant soccer
game for robots," said
Spruce Creek senior Charl-
tonWard.
His technology teacher,
Mrs. Urquhart, said the FRC
is based on a sports model
to get students interested in
S.T.E.M. (Science, Technolo-
gy, Engineering and Math).
"You have kids cheering in
the stands, robots compet-
ing on the field. It's very
exciting," she said.
Points are given for robots
climbing the pyramid as
well as for shooting and
dumping the discs into
goals on the pyramid and at
the ends of the field.
Team 2152 members at
University created the point
scoring dumping mecha-
nism.
"We couldn't have gotten
50 points without them,"
said team member Billy
Wrenne, a senior at Spruce
Creek."


Mrs. Urquhart said the
team members from both
schools collaborate via
Skype in the afternoons. The
robot entered in the compe-
tition was built last winter.
Teams from all over the
world have six weeks from
the time the game-based
challenge is issued.
"Six weeks to design, test,
rebuild, program, rebuild
and pack it up for competi-
tion," she said. "Everyone in
the world has to pack it up
on the same day. It's a lot of
very intense engineering in
a six week period."
During last year's compe-
tition season, Team 2152
had issues with the robot's
gearboxes at the Orlando
Regional Competition at the
University of Central Florida
and at the South Florida
Regional Competition at the
Broward Convention Center
in Fort Lauderdale, but in
Fort Lauderdale they won
the creativity award for
"most creative solution."
The team stayed in solu-
tion mode, fixed the
mechanical problems and
took second place at the off-
season competition in Sep-
tember, winning the judges
award for engineering.
S.T.EM. academies pro-
mote an integration of high
schools, colleges and area


industry. Embry-Riddle
sponsors the program at
University High. Mrs.
Urquhart said Raydon in
Port Orange recently donat-
ed "a bunch of simulation
equipment" for the team to
work on.
"We have a really strong
relationship with Raydon,"
she said.
And, she said, industry
professionals go to Spruce
Creek daily to mentor team
members during the assem-
bly process.
"Norman Lane, the presi-
dent of Rotomation and
Matt Cawood from Thomas
and Betts in Ormond Beach
drive down every single day
during the season," Mrs.
Urquhart said. "They stay
from 4-6 (p.m.) and come in
on weekends."
Rotomation Inc. has been
manufacturing compact,
fast, durable, affordably
priced and economically
repairable pneumatic and
hydraulic actuators since
1967, according to its web-
site.
Thomas and Betts Corp. is
a designer and manufactur-
er of electrical components
used in industrial, construc-
tion, retail, utility and com-
munications markets.


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Photo courtesy of Dru Urquhart
A group of Spruce Creek High School seniors, who are members of Team 2152, competed
with their robot, Hiro, at Robocon in Tampa Oct. 26-27. From left are Charlton Ward,
Rachel Meister, Grady Delp, Andrew Meinke, instructor Dru Urquhart and Billy Wrenne.


- .r, '.l ?,- ,.W v


-"T,;_,


A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 1, 2013


Hometown News


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Friday, November 1,2013 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

*Paul E. Waz, 33, of Day-
tona Beach, was arrested on
Oct. 18 and charged with
DUI and habitually driving
with a revoked license. Bail
was not set.
*Shamaine Tremal Favors,
27, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Oct. 19 and
charged with no motorcycle
endorsement, a drug
offense, reckless driving,
obstructing an officer with-
out violence and operating a
vehicle with a suspended
driver's license. Bail was set
at $5,500.
*Stive E. Quito, 19, of Day-
tona Beach, was arrested on
Oct. 19 and charged with
burglary of an occupied
dwelling and resisting an
officer without violence. Bail
was set at $2,000.
*Quentin Joshua Touvell,
41, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Oct. 20 and
charged with aggravated
battery with a deadly
weapon. Bail was not set.
*Martin L. Hogg III, 21, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Oct. 20 and charged
with resisting arrest with
violence and battery on a
law enforcement officer. Bail
was set at $20,000.
*Markice Antwon Davis,
22, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Oct. 20 and
charged with domestic bat-
tery and burglary with
assault or battery. Bail was
not set.
*Sasha Marie St. Hillaire,
27, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Oct. 21 and
charged with a drug offense,
sale of cannabis within
1,000 feet of a place of wor-
ship and possession of para-
phernalia and cannabis with
intent to sell. Bail was set at
$6,500.


*Sean Patrick Fowler, 41,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Oct. 22 and
charged with aggravated
assault on a person 65 years
of age or older. Bail was set
at $5,000.
*Timothy Raggins, 21, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Oct. 22 and charged
with battery on a law
enforcement officer, resist-
ing arrest with violence,
principal to retail theft and
criminal mischief. Bail was
set at $8,500.
*Eugene E. Rivers Jr., 38, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Oct. 22 and charged
with a sexual act by a person
24 years of age or older with
a victim 16/17 years of age.
Bail was set at $25,000.
*Stephen L. Williams, 23,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Oct. 22 and
charged with a drug offense,
fleeing/attempting to elude
law enforcement with lights
and siren active, possession
of paraphernalia, habitually
driving with a revoked
license and obstructing an
officer without violence. Bail
was set at $4,500.
*Rodney D. Baker, 19, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Oct. 22 and charged
with possession of cannabis
with intent to sell, principal
robbery with a firearm,
unregistered motor vehicle,
possession of a firearm by a
convicted felon, a drug
offense and carrying a con-
cealed firearm. Bail was set
at $161,000.
*Summer L. Baker, 32, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Oct. 23 and charged
with sale or delivery of a
schedule IV substance. Bail
was not set.
*James R. McBride, 55, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Oct. 23 and charged with
failing to register as a sexual
offender. Bail was not set.
*James 0. Jackson, 20, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Oct. 23 and charged with
a drug offense, habitually
driving with a revoked
license and possession of


cocaine. Bail was set at
$4,500.
*Roneisha Y. Jackson, 28,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Oct. 23 and
charged with aggravated
battery on a pregnant per-
son. Bail was set at $2,500.
*Marquita A. Green, 24, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Oct. 23 and charged with
habitually driving with a
revoked license and posses-
sion of cannabis. Bail was set
at $1,750.
*Brandi Jean Gentile, 21, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Oct. 24 and charged with
violation of a domestic vio-
lence protection injunction,
possession of a firearm and
aggravated battery. Bail was
set at $3,000.
*Garrett L. Irving, 34, of
Daytona Beach, was arrested
on Oct. 24 and charged with
domestic violence battery by
strangulation and battery.
Bail was not set.
*Michael Vanshon Hen-
derson, 33, of Daytona
Beach, was arrested on Oct.
24 and charged with coun-
terfeiting of a device/cos-
metic as a subsequent
offense, possession of a
Schedule IV substance and
cocaine, possession of
cocaine with intent to sell
and driving without a dri-
ver's license. Bail was set at
$5,500.
*Jimmie Lee Baker III, 19,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Oct. 24 and
charged with grand theft of a
motor vehicle. Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Gregory T. Moutafidis, 45,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Oct. 24 and
charged with aggravated
assault with intent to com-
mit felony. Bail was set at
$1,000.

Ormond Beach
Police Department

*Monica D. Santapaola,
51, of Ormond Beach, was
arrested on Oct. 19 and
charged with aggravated
battery with a deadly


weapon causing bodily
harm. Bail was not set.
*Charles C. Devaney, 21,
of Ormond Beach, was
arrested on Oct. 19 and
charged with burglary of an
unoccupied structure. Bail
was not set.

Holly Hill Police Depart-
ment

*Sabrina Sarah Teddy, 23,
of Holly Hill, was arrested on
Oct. 19 and charged with
aggravated battery. Bail was
not set.
*Kyle Kent Smith, 19, of
Holly Hill, was arrested on
Oct. 21 and charged with
grand theft, burglary of a
structure or conveyance and
resisting an officer without
violence. Bail was set at
$6,000.
*Amanda M. Jeanvilma,
27, of Holly Hill, was arrest-
ed on Oct. 22 and charged
with grand theft. Bail was set
at $1,000.
*Albert Lee Pinckney, 19,
of Holly Hill, was arrested on
Oct. 22 and charged with
burglary of an unoccupied
dwelling, giving false owner-
ship info on pawned items,
grand theft and dealing in
stolen property. Bail was set
at $9,000.
*William Joseph Williams,
25, of Holly Hill, was arrest-
ed on Oct. 22 and charged
with grand theft. Bail was set
at $2,000.
*James M. Reed, 33, of
Holly Hill, was arrested on
Oct. 22 and charged with
grand theft. Bail was set at
$1,500.

Volusia County
Sheriffs Office

*Jermain L. Williams, 19,
of Ormond Beach, was
arrested on Oct. 22 and
charged with grand theft of a
motor vehicle, fleeing
attempting to elude law
enforcement and driving
without a driver's license.
See POLICE, Al10


(888)277-TIPS


Wanted


Wanted Person:
Unknown Male Suspect
Reason Wanted: Burglary
Time: 1:07 a.m.
Date: Oct. 18,2013
Location: Konnie's
Korner Market, 1101
Derbyshire Road, Holly
Hill

Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is seek-
ing information regarding
the identity of a suspect
whose image was cap-
tured during a burglary at
Konnie's Korner Market in
Holly Hill. The suspect
threw a brick through the
front glass door, then
made entry into the busi-
ness and stole the cash
register.
The suspect was a white
male with a blue and
white bandana conceal-
ing his face. He was wear-
ing baggy blue jeans, a
dark blue, long-sleeved
shirt with white designs
on the sleeves, sneakers
with red tips, gloves and a
white sports cap worn
backwards, with a blue
brim and "DC" logo in
red.


Unknown male suspect


Anyone who recognizes
the suspect or has infor-
mation about the burglary
is asked to call Crime
Stoppers toll-free at (888)
277-TIPS. You can also
Text your tip by texting
"TIP231 plus your mes-
sage" to CRIMES. Anyone
who provides information
to Crime Stoppers will
remain anonymous and
can qualify for a reward of
up to $1,000.


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ALL of our NRA Certified Training Staff are
current or former Law Enforcement Officers!
One day courses held weekly, call for more
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HEALTH & WELLNESS FAIR


Carlton Shores is hosting a health and wellness Fair including a
number of kiosks to visit For more information about various health
topics. Come try the new AlterG antigravity treadmill For FREE
and see how a reduction in your body weight can reduce your pain


during rehab exercises!


Please join us at:

Carlton Shores Health and
Rehabilitation Center
1350 S. Nova Rd.
Daytona Beach, FL 32114

Thursday, November 7
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Complimentary lunch provided

O U '' ' onl

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SCarlton Shores
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* Latest rehab technology
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* Alternative senior living


RSVP BY NOVEMBER 4:
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www.greystonehealth.com


r r
0AKN


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^HEZT'IknH
^^^MI F^^


Friday, November 1,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A5


www.H hometown NewsOL.com












VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, NOV. 1, 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.



Stuffed animals

Many thanks to NettaWeiner and her ladies of the Hadas-
sah Ladies organizations for their donations of stuffed ani-
mals for the young children who are patients at Halifax
Hospitals in Daytona Beach and Port Orange. The smiles on
the children's faces (and their parents) are very rewarding.
Many thanks again to Netta and her ladies.

Seat switcheroo

Want to see a movie in Daytona Beach on Tuesday for $5.
Well forget it. One movie chain advertises tickets for $5, but
when you get to the box office, you are told the ticket cost
$6. The extra dollar is for the new more comfortable seats.
False advertising, of course, but the greedy theatre corpora-
tion is allowed to collect thousands of dollars extra each
week to increase their profits. They need to stop advertising
the $5 price or change it to $6 and install comfortable seats
in all the theatres. We need more truth in advertising.

Falling through fingers

Because of actions coming from Washington D.C. and
the ignorance of the people, this county, the greatest in civi-
lization so far, is falling through our fingers and we don't
even know it.
From Washington I hear nothing but name-calling. Prac-
tically every nasty name in the book has been spoken in the
last six months. The heads there have been there for
decades and have not had a new thought in all that time.
The newcomers, they come wearing boxing gloves. They
can't even get along as a team.
The voters are also responsible. The voters should be edu-
cating themselves on the individual for whom they plan to
vote and why that person is running for office. Are they ded-
icated and intelligent?
Instead the voters go with their Christmas list and that is
how they judge.
Apparently the parents are not teaching what I learned.
There is no free lunch. Get some starch in your spine and
stand up. Instead we are so focused on sports and sex, the
greatness of this country is falling through our fingers and
we don't even know it.

Needed medical freedom

Many great nations have forgotten their history and that
has led to their demise.
I think we should all remember that Dr. Benjamin Rush,
the only medical doctor to sign the U.S. Constitution, fear-
ing in time that medicine would organize into an undercov-
er dictatorship that would suppress both competition and
new medical advances, tried in vain to have medical free-
dom enshrined in the Constitution. I wish he would have
succeeded in that and maybe that is something we should
talk to our Congressmen and women about.

With guns no dictator

In response to the man who wants to have everyone turn


Volusia Pride
I .. .


Randy Barber/staff photographer
AIDS advocates Jim Geary of Daytona Beach, a member of the Positive Champion Speakers Bureau, watches the
opening ceremonies of the second annual Volusia Pride Festival at Riverside Park in New Smyrna Beach on Saturday,
Oct. 26.


in their guns. Think about this. An armed citizenry puts its
government in check. That is to say there are enough of law
abiding gun owners keeping a dictator from coming into
power

Responsible gun owners?

I don't expect gun owners to give up their guns. I only wish
they would stop their aggressive gun rhetoric and apply
some logic and intelligence to the issue.
The Second Amendment entitles you to own a gun, but
not to put the public safety at risk. The overused phrase
responsible gun owners does not include licensed gun own-
ers with children who leave their firearms unsecured in the
home and those who unload their guns in the air to cele-
brate holidays. Both these incidents have been reported
numerous times.
Let's face it: Every day you hear about so called responsi-
ble gun owners. Like the recent case where the fireman and
a retired deputy had a road rage shoot out with their fami-
lies in the car. Responsible gun owners should be mature
enough to be able to control anger issues and behave
responsibly.
This is why I don't buy the responsible gun owners' argu-
ment that they should have the right to sell or give guns to
relatives, friends, neighbors and co-workers without a back-
ground check.
Are you kidding me, how many times have you read
neighbors and friends say he seemed like such a nice guy
after he murdered someone? My point is why should the
majority of Americans be forced to be the victims of Russian
roulette gun mentality of childish and irresponsible gun
advocates?
No signs, raise money

A recent story in the Hometown News addressed a com-
plaint about banner signs on fences outside local schools.
Some folks allege they are a safety hazard as well as
unsightly. A local Realtor felt they created a "road hazard."
It seems one would assume the banners were there to help
the children in the schools.
Of course, one can drive down any major road in this area


and see real estate sale signs of all sizes, shapes and condi-
tions. Some look like they were there before the road was
built. And how about all the other signs dealing with every-
thing from tow away zones to security cameras to bus bench
advertising. Even the post office on Dunlawton Avenue has
a banner touting the use of self-service.
The odds probably are fairly great that most residents of
this area do not begrudge schools posting a few banner
signs to help our children and grandchildren. In fact, it
might be a magnanimous gesture by those so opposed to
these banner signs to contact the schools and volunteer to
raise money to replace the banner signs.
If it ends up being the right of the schools to have these
banner signs, then one can certainly hope theVolusia Coun-
ty School Board will stand up for our children and just say
"they stay."

Placards no problem

I enjoy reading the rants and raves, but sometimes I have
to stop and wonder just what kind of drugs someone is on to
write some of the things that get written.
The Oct. 18 issue is a great example. One short rant made
me stop and read it several times. I was trying to find the
punch line in it. Handicapped placards from the mirror?
This ranter implies that a lot of biker accidents are caused
by handicapped drivers who fail to remove their placard
from the mirror. This ranter stated no facts on this, but did
make the "suggestion" that a placard hanging from the mir-
ror is the cause.
So far, I have been looking into previous years of the biker
accidents and not one that I have found yet has stated cause
of accident is a handicap placard illegally hanging from the
mirror. I have found several with a cell phone or alcohol or
texting involved. Or just someone who doesn't pay atten-
tion, but no biker accidents by handicapped placard.
Maybe the person should remove the placard, but, oh lets
see, this person is handicapped. This placard makes it pos-
sible for them to park closer to the store entrance. If this
ranter fully believes what they are claiming, I would like to
know where these statistics are? I can't find them. Oh, wait,
is the ranter texting or on their cell phone, trying to find it
while driving?


Letters


CONGRATULATIONS
TO LAST WEEK'S
WINNER OF $200,
PATRICIA BOUGH
FROM VERO BEACH!


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





HometownNews
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
jfci_ America in 2005,2006,2007.
.. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003.


Farris Robinson Sr VP Sales/Marketing
Lee Mooty Regional Manager
Vernon D. Smith Managing Paner
Cecil G. Brumley Managing Et
Robin Bevilacqua Human Resoues
KathyYoung Mar/Nat Ac unts Manage
Amanda Tucker Mar/Nat Ac unts Consult
Luanne Williams Office Manage
Community Relations
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Kim Milo Adversg Coultant
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


IFpN


Mercedes Lee-Paquette
Rita Zeblin
Kathy Santilla
Patricia Snyder
Anna Snyder-Vasquez
Carol Deprey-Zelenak
Lora L Uber
Dolan Hoggatt
Stephen Sparacino
Katie Naab
Randy Barber
Enrika Webb
Carrie Maday


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

I IFICATION


Bible's words ring true

The following was a quote to "advice to young men"
from many years ago.
"Son, pay attention to what your father and mother tell
you. Their teaching will improve your character. Son,
when sinners tempt you, don't give in. Suppose they say,
Come on let's find someone to kill! Let's attack some inno-
cent people for the fun of it."
"They many be alive and well when we find them, but
they'll be dead when we're through with them! We'll find all
kinds of riches and fill our houses with loot! Come and join
us, and we'll all share what we steal."
"Son, don't go with people like that stay away from them.
They can't wait to do something bad. They're always ready
to kill. It does no good to spread a net when the bird you
want to catch is watching, but men like that are setting a
trap for themselves, a trap in which they will die. Robbery
always chains the life of the robber that is what happens
to anyone who lives by violence."
All of the above is from Proverbs 1:8-19 of the Good
News Bible, EnglishVersion and as I read it the other day, it
seemed so appropriate for the violence of today. Especially
the eerie irony of the recent Australian jogger who was
gunned down for no other reason than what the killers
stated that they did it for the fun of it.
When I read those words in the Bible. I said wow! And, of
course, I think of the other recent senseless killings. Imag-
ine all of this was printed in the Bible many years ago com-
ing true today.

Frank Severino
Daytona Beach

Daytona State professor offers
cybercrime prevention tips

Cybercrime knows no boundaries. From government
databases and large corporations to home computers and
mobile devices, none are immune from thieves set on
stealing valuable information.
College students, who by and large have incorporated
social networking and mobile computing into the fabric of


their lives, are especially vulnerable to cybercrime.
According to the Federal Trade Commission, college stu-
dents comprise 24 percent of identity theft victims.
With October officially designated Cyber Security
Awareness Month by the U.S. Department of Homeland
Security, Daytona State College cyber security expert and
computer engineering professor Dr. Philip Craiger offers a
few tips on how to keep one's home computer and mobile
device safe and secure.
"Your most valuable tool to fight against cybercrime is
common sense," said Dr. Craiger, who, along with Dr. Mark
Pollitt, heads the Southeastern Advanced Cybersecurity
Education Consortium, a group of nine colleges funded by
the National Science Foundation working to advance
cyber forensic education in the southeastern United
States. "Before you share personal information, ask your-
self if the website you're on can be trusted."
While computer security is a broad topic, Dr. Craiger
said it can be boiled down to three issues: ensuring your
information remains private, that it remains in its original
state (someone did not change your birth date, address,
etc.) and you have information available to you when you
need it.
Here are his top five tips to secure computing devices
(desktop, laptop, smartphone, or tablet):
No. 1. Have a backup of your data. It ensures you have
access to your information when you need it.
No. 2. Be careful what you click on. The 'bad guys' rely
upon a variety of human emotions to gain access to your
computer and your information.
No. 3. Use different usernames and passwords for every
website. Many people make the mistake of using the same
username and password on every website (banking, shop-
ping, email, gaming and hobbies).
No. 4. Do not give out personal information on social
websites. Identity theft is increasing because it's profitable.
Identity thieves are able to piece together enough personal
information about you that they can then get credit in
your name.
No. 5. Install and use anti-virus protection. There are
hundreds of thousands of"malware" versions (viruses, tro-
jans, worms, etc.), and dozens more are developed every
day. The result of a computer infection varies, but it's safe
to say that none are beneficial to you, or others.


I o ,t I 08,-14


537INH5
m VOLUSIA ,







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


Condos are coming, condos are coming


Amidst the hurly burly of
recent events, Houston-
based Silvestri Investments
quietly acquired another
condo site.
The company already
gave New Smyrna Beach
residents hope by buying a
site on the North Causeway.
A large number of residents
protested loudly when
Atlantic Housing wanted to
put an affordable apartment
complex there. They should
be able to relax since Sil-
vestri only builds condos
and not cheap ones either.
The company's massive
Oceanwalk complex on
South Atlantic Avenue isn't
exactly luxury condos, but
they do average more than
$200,000 in value.
Now the company has
bought the condo site at the
south end of South Daytona
on Ridgewood Avenue for
$2.1 million. Building a
riverfront condo on the Hal-
ifax River might seem like a
crazy idea considering the
huge Marina Grande in
Holly Hill still has a lot of
empty units. But consider
this. Halifax Landing in
South Daytona sold out and
while no one has been pay-
ing attention, the newly
monikered MG on the Hali-
fax has been steadily selling
units. So far in 2013, the
owner, HHA Borrower LLC


Business


News


VOLUSIA
BUSINESS
CECIL G.
BRUMLEY


(yep, it's a strange name),
has sold more than 50 units.
Not a large number, but still
significant enough to possi-
bly generate a renewed
interest in condo develop-
ment.
That brings us to a pre-
diction I made earlier this
year that we will see more
condo construction in 2014.
I'm sure condo builders are
keeping a close eye on sales
and the number of available
units, but if current trends
continue, the inventory will
reach a low enough level to
push prices higher and
building condos will
become profitable again.
Silvestri has already
resumed construction at
Oceanwalk, erecting two
more condo buildings there.
I'm thinking that's just the
tip of the iceberg.


Speaking of making
money in real estate, Con-
solidated-Tomoka Land Co.


ICI Homes has 36
houses available in
northeast Florida
ICI Homes recently com-
pleted 36 ready-to-move-in
luxury homes in Volusa
County, and the Jacksonville
and Orlando areas.
Rosemary Messina, ICI
vice president of marketing
and on-line sales, said the
properties include five
townhouses.
ICI's ready-to-move-in
single-family houses range
in size from 1,743 square
feet of living space to 3,698
square feet and are priced


reported revenue of about
$6.4 million in the third
quarter, up from about $3.55
million in the third quarter
of 2012. The Daytona
Beach-based public compa-
ny notched net income of
$1.24 million compared to a
loss of $556,000 last year.


A mixture of new con-
struction and remodeling is
keeping commercial build-
ing on a fast pace. Some
recent starts are remodeling
of the Reflections building
in Ormond Beach for Emer-
gency Communications
Network and the remodel-
ing of an old Hollywood
Video store in Deltona for a
Halifax Health clinic. Speak-
ing of medical buildings,
that has been a big part of
the surge in commercial
construction. Building has
begun on a medical office
building for DeLand Eye
LLC at 958 S.R. 15A in
DeLand. Plans also have
been submitted to the St.
Johns River Water Manage-
ment District to put a med-
ical clinic and office at Dun-
lawton Boulevard in Village
Trail in Port Orange. The site
next to ABC Liquors was
originally proposed for a
bank, but medical makes
sense since it's across the


from $169,900 to $531,900.
Townhouses range in size
from 1,563 square feet to
1,847 square feet and are
priced from $169,900 to
$203,900.
Ms. Messina said the
houses have 34 distinctive
floor plans
ICI builds luxury homes in
22 communities in the Jack-
sonville, Volusia-Flagler and
Orlando markets.

Lifetime
achievements
honored

Signature HealthCare of


road from Halifax Health's
Port Orange hospital.


GulfstreamVillage in Port
Orange is starting to look a
little empty with Alfredo's
closing and Moe's South-
west Grill moving to 1812
Dunlawton Ave. in Altamira
Village. It's not that big a
deal, though. Buddy LaCour,
who built and sold Gulf-
stream, said some of the
movement was because of
leases running out, and the
restaurant business is
always tough. Gulfstream is
at a busy corner at Clyde
Morris Boulevard and Her-
bert Street, so those units
probably won't stay empty
long. Besides, if the strip
center that has mostly sat
empty since it was built at
South Ridgewood Avenue
and Wilder Boulevard in
Daytona Beach can get a
new tenant The Helmet
Shop there's hope for
everyone.
Managing Editor Cecil G.
Brumley has tracked busi-
ness and the economy in
Volusia County for more
than 16 years. Contact him
at cbrumley@hometown-
newsol.com or follow him
on Twitter @cecilbrumley.


Ormond Beach will cele-
brate the lifetime achieve-
ments of a few of its resi-
dents at 6:30 p.m. Friday,
Nov. 1, at 103 Clyde Morris
Blvd., Ormond Beach.
Honored will be resi-
dents Helen Greenbaum,
and Beverly Hoffman and
volunteer Jean Francis.
Staff member Linda
Brooks will be honored for
her community leader-
ship.
For more information,
call (386) 255-0645.

See BUSINESS, A8


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Escorted Day Trips
Nov 7 Monthly Luncheon w/The Bed Pan Band
Dec 17 Gaylord Palm Ice with "Frosty the Snowman"
& Lunch
Dec 19 Christmas Party at the Shores Resort & Spa
Jan 9, 2014 Simply Swingin' Musical
Jan 11, 2014 Pump Boys & Dinettes at the Alhambra
Escorted Long Distance Trips
Feb 24-27, 2014 Biloxi at The Imperial Palace
March 25-28 Cherry Festival Macon, GA.'
Alaska Cruise Aug 15-22, 2014 (Royal Caribbean)
Bermuda Cruise June 9, 2014 (Royal Caribbean)
Panama Canal Cruise Dec 1-12, 2014 (Princess)
Transportation Services to All Ports


REE health screenings

r esentations provided

by local healthcare

vendors and experts!

Granny Nannies
%* Stewart Planning Group, Inc.
Center for the Visually Impaired
ke Volusia Memorial Park & Funeral Home


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Friday, November 1,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A7


www.H hometown NewsOL.com







AB Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 1,2013


Notes
From page A3
in the church yard, 317 N.
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
Blvd., Daytona Beach.
Items for sale include
stoves, dishwashers, clothes
dryers, small home appli-
ances, computers, printers,
a scanner, yard tools and
others, small working key-


board, and a variety of
household and personal
items.
For more information, call
(386) 255-7222.

Chinese Auction
scheduled
Ormond Beach Elks
Lodge 2193 is hosting its
22nd annual Chinese Auc-


tion on Saturday, Nov. 2, at
285WilmetteAve.
Doors open at 4 p.m.;
drawing starts at 7 p.m.; $5
entrance fee includes 25
tickets; additional tickets, 12
for $3.
Food is available. Chil-
dren 12 and younger are
free.
The event is open to the
public.

Florida Hospital hosts
free family concert
Florida Hospital Memori-
al Medical Center will host a
free concert from 7 to 8:30
p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, in the
hospital's Healing Garden at
305 Memorial Medical
Pkwy., Daytona Beach.
The "Caring for Family
Concert" features the River-
See NOTES, A9


Making plans


IN -I M M r "II mm
Photo courtesy of Florida Hospital
On Oct. 2, Steve Johnson, Health First President and CEO, and Daryl Tol, Florida Hospi-
tal Volusia/Flagler CEO, celebrated the opening of the Florida Hospital Care Advantage
retail sales office with a ribbon-cutting ceremony. The office at 1425 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach, will provide community members with information about the two
new plans available through Florida Hospital Care Advantage.


CONSIGNMENT, FURNITURE & DECOR


Sa 10.am4meSn.1a -


pp- Y -I% I : --- --- C

1462 Ocean Shore Blvd (AlA) *eOrmon


Business
From page A7

Rose Villa has a
new tenant
Fusion 43 has opened in
the Rose Villa 43 W. Grana-
da Blvd. in Ormond Beach.
Fusion 43 is the brain-
child of Anthony Trevena
and Chef Mark Pullin.
Both with unique back-
grounds in business and
restaurants, the two
approached Rose Villa
about its plans to reopen
in the fall. Instead, it was
decided Fusion 43 at The
Rose Villa would open in
October with the new
name, new owners and
new menu.


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Open from 5 p.m. to 10
p.m. Tuesday through Sat-
urday, Fusion 43 has a
nontraditional menu that
will change with each sea-
son.
Chef Pullin's creations
come from a passionate
heart for cooking since
childhood. It's Mr. Pullin's
goal to create dishes that
patrons have never experi-
enced before; to love them
so much that during their
next visit they try some-
thing even more adventur-
ous to their palate.
For more information,
visit www.Fusion43.com.

DSC will host
Extreme
Entrepreneurship
Tour

Aspiring entrepreneurs
and current business own-
ers seeking to re-energize
won't want to miss the
Extreme Entrepreneurship
Tour coming to Daytona
State College on Nov. 13.
The national touring
event will take place from
9 to 11:30 a.m. in the Mori
Hosseini Center on the
college's Daytona Beach
campus at 1200 W. Inter-
national Speedway Blvd.
Sponsored by DSC's L.
Gale Lemerand Center for
Entrepreneurship and the
Small Business Develop-
ment Center, the Extreme
Entrepreneurship Tour
features top young local
and national entrepre-
neurs who share their
insights on how they
turned their passions into
successful enterprises.
The forum will feature
interactive workshops
focusing on how individu-
als can match their pas-
sion to future opportuni-
ties, start their own
business or take their cur-
rent business to the next
level. Prizes and scholar-
ships also will be awarded.
While admission to the
event is free and open to
the public, participants
are encouraged to register
at www.extremetour.org/
daytonastate.
For more information,
call (386) 506-4723.

Financial advisor
added to radio
station
programming

Local radio station
WSBB will now carry Real
Money with David Holland
of Holland Financial Inc.
at 9 a.m. each weekday in
addition to WELE. You can
tune in to hear the pro-
gram at WSBB-1230AM
New Smyrna Beach,
WELE-1380AM Daytona
Beach or WSBB-1490AM
DeLand.
The main theme of Mr.
Hollands's radio program
is translating "Finglish"
into English. He recruits
local experts, authors, and
nationally recognized pro-
fessionals to join him in
discussing a wide range of
timely financial topics.
Mr. Holland also answers
listener's emailed questions
at info@
davidholland.com.


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A8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 1, 2013


Hometown News








Friday, November 1,2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9


Notes
From page A8
bend Praise Team, as well
as Omega, an award-win-
ning contemporary South-
ern Gospel group.
For more information,
call (386) 231-3044.

Run slated

Palmer College will host
the Paint the Towne 5K
Run/Walk at 8 a.m. Sunday,
Nov. 3, at Jackie Robinson
Ballpark on City Island in
Daytona Beach.
Entry fee is $25 until Oct.
31 or $30 after Oct. 31. To
register online, visit
www.active.com.
For information, visit
daytonabeachcombers.co
m or call (386) 255-1279.


Elks host pig roast

Ormond Beach Elks
Lodge 2193 is hosting a pig
roast from 1 to 4 p.m. Sun-
day, Nov. 3, at 285 Wilmette
Ave.
Tickets for the event and
a basket of cheer are on sale
on Wednesday and Friday
nights at the lodge.
Ask for John Andrews.


Mayflower Society
to meet

The Francis Cooke
Colony of the Mayflower
Society, made up of
descendants of those who
came to America on the
Mayflower, will meet at
See NOTES, A10


Photo courtesy of Hakeem Leonard
Hakeem Leonard, director of Healing Hearts Music Therapy and a Florida State Universi-
ty doctoral graduate teaching assistant, gets a hug from a patient in the Alzheimer's Pro-
ject.



Music therapy is well


received at Halifax Health


By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com
A patient being treated for
leukemia at Halifax Health
Center is a Beatles fan.
Board Certified Music
Therapist Hakeem Leonard
thinks about this. He imag-
ines what the patient must
be going through, the rigor-
ous chemotherapy, the fear
and the pain physical,
emotional, psychological.
He plays the song Eight
Days aWeek.
"I say this person is having
treatments back to back to
back. It must feel endless,"
Mr. Leonard said. "I can't
imagine how this must feel
day after day after day."
It must feel like there are
more than seven days in a
week, he intuits.
"After that I played Fly Me
to the Moon," Mr. Leonard
said. "The patient began to
cry. The patient's spouse
began to cry."
That's when the therapist
in him began to look for the
non-verbal clues. Are they
tears of joy, relief, release,
sadness? The answer mat-
ters.
"They were happy tears
because a family member
who had been sick and had
that song played for them,"
Mr. Leonard explained. "It
was a deep coping and emo-
tional moment for (the cou-
ple)."
Elizabeth Watkins is a
licensed clinical social
worker for Halifax Health's
Center for Oncology. When
she joined the center three
years ago, the first question
she asked herself was, "How
do we reach the patients?"
The answer she discov-
ered was found in two areas
not typically associated with
medicine: art and music.
"It is imperative that our
patient services are not only
supportive but also effec-
tive," Ms. Watkins said.
"When looking at effective
services we look at Evi-
denced Based Treatment
(EBT) interventions. Upon
researching EBT, we find
that interventions, such as
music therapy and art thera-
py, assist patients with
symptom management
including the reduction of
pain and anxiety."
She looked at what larger
treatment centers like Mof-
fitt, MD Anderson and
Shands are doing and set
about modeling a program
after theirs.
In September, Halifax
Health presented two music
therapy programs featuring
Mr. Leonard as the guest
presenter. The doctoral stu-
dent and graduate teaching
assistant at Florida State
University teaches Anatomy
for Music Therapy and
Music Therapy Drumming.
He is the owner of Healing
Hearts Music Therapy, a pri-
vate practice in Tallahassee.
Mr. Leonard has experi-
ence in psychiatric, sub-
stance abuse, special educa-
tion, hospital inpatient,
older adults, rehab, and at-
risk youth settings/popula-
tions. His areas of research


are music for pain manage-
ment during orthopedic
rehab, rhythm reproduction
of non-musicians, funding
in music therapy, and music
with mood disorders and
substance abuse.
While at Halifax, Mr.
Leonard and his colleagues
visited several units, includ-
ing inpatient and outpatient
oncology, neonatal inten-
sive care (NICU) and adult
inpatient psychiatry.
Their notes detailing the
experiences indicated posi-
tive patient responses: end-
stage cancer patients who
were experiencing agitation
upon initial encounter
became soothed as the
music was played. One
patient was able to partici-
pate in breathing exercises
with the therapist, saying
the breathing "feels good."
The therapist reported the
patient's muscle tension
had "noticeably dissipated"
by the end of the session.
And the therapist left with a
gift, a heartfelt "thank you"
whispered by the grateful
patient.
The therapist, James Riley,
and Mr. Leonard also
worked with higher func-
tioning individuals on the
adult psychiatry unit. Mr.
Riley reported:
"The group of approxi-
mately 30 individuals plus
additional staff (was)
focused on participating
through music and demon-
strated great motivation and
cooperation with the major-
ity of my interventions. The
group learned a new song by
rote through call and
response, and then helped
me welcome each individ-
ual by name.
"Hakeem began sharing
musical instruments and
facilitated music making
activities," Mr. Riley noted.
"We as a group then sang
and accompanied with
instruments several songs
as a cohesive group with
good retention of lyrics and
melodies. We practiced
meaningful social interac-
tions; our discussions of
psychosocial concepts were
transferred from song lyrics
to then personal topics
including self-awareness,
emotional expression, indi-
vidualized coping skills,
positive relationships, and
peer support."
In that setting, Mr.
Leonard said, the patients
need a focus to orient to
reality, a way to reduce anxi-
ety.
"We make them aware of
support, things to help them
cope with mental chal-
lenges," he said.
Mr. Leonard "stumbled
upon" music therapy on the
Internet while searching for
a way to combine his love of
music with his need to be of
service to others.
The range of help-need-
ing settings is astounding.
"We work in hospice, the
school system kids with
special needs, assisted living
facilities, drug treatment
facilities and behavioral
health centers, and of


course, medical," Mr.
Leonard said.
Ms. Watkins said she and
the Halifax staff are learning
that patient services are best
provided at onset of report-
ed symptoms and are work-
ing to develop bringing
these services directly to the
patients, their families and
loved ones.
"Because we are a com-
munity hospital, we have
very limited finding to
provide for these projects,
so I began exploring ways by
which we can
get these services integrated
into our program, with the
primary focus remaining on
the patients," Ms. Watkins
explained. "The answer for
us thus far has been found
in volunteer services, dona-
tions and education grants."
After the music therapy
event, patients and hospital
staff have asked daily when
there will be another like it.
"The Music Therapy pro-
gram was the first program
that we applied and
received grant funding for,"
Ms. Watkins said. "It was a
small grant, but nonetheless
extremely important.
Because of the success of
the Music Therapy event,
which we estimated served
approximately 100 patients,
families, loved ones and
community members, we
are hoping to bring this
service to our patients on a
quarterly basis."
She said the programs are
designed for all chronically
ill individuals.
Through the assessment
and music treatment plan,
Mr. Leonard said the thera-
pist builds a rapport with
each patient, learning that
person's preferences, life
experiences and strengths
- what motivates each per-
son.
"They're not motivated by
their disease," Mr. Leonard
said. "They're motivated by
their strength. There are so
many aspects to help that
person cope, to get their
mind off of it, and helping
that person cope is not just
treating a disease, it's help-
ing the whole person."


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HometownNews


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Friday, November 1,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9


www.H hometown NewsOL.com







Al 0 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 1,2013


Score one for kids
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....VatnaState $5,000

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Photo courtesy of The Kiwanis Club of Daytona Beach
During the Kiwanis Club of Daytona Beach's recent Daytona State College Scholarship
Luncheon at SW Grill at Sunset Harbor, the club presented a check for $5,000 to DSC
president Dr. Carol Eaton. Kiwanis Score One For Kids Golf Tournament committee mem-
bers Buddy Budiansky, left, and John Koberg gave the check to Dr. Eaton.


PACKET PICK-UP
Thursday, November 7, 4:00-7:00pm
SPORTS AUTHORITY SPORTING GOODS
1910 W. International Speedway Blvd., Daytona Beach, FL 32114
Register online at WWW.FINALMILERACEMANAGEMENT.COM


Presented by:
HALIFAX
lqometownNews HEALTH


Health department urges


Floridians to help prevent flu


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
Flu season is here and the
Florida Department of
Health urges residents and
visitors to take precautions
to help limit their risk of
exposure to infection.
"Take action now to pro-
tect yourself and your fami-
ly from the flu," said State
Surgeon General and Sec-
retary of Health Dr. John H.
Armstrong. "Floridians
need to get their annual flu
shot, wash their hands reg-
ularly and stay home if they
do become ill."
Symptoms of the flu
include headache, fever,
severe cough, runny nose
or body aches. Contact


Police
From page A5
Bail was set at $4,000.
*Brandon R. Giove, 22, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Oct. 22 and charged
with sexual battery on a
person less than 12 years of
age and lewd and lascivi-
ous molestation of a minor.
Bail was not set.
*Christopher John Cole
Jr., 29, of Ormond Beach,
was arrested on Oct. 22 and
charged with dealing in
stolen property, grand theft
and burglary of an unoccu-
pied dwelling. Bail was set


Notes
From page A9

11:30 a.m. Saturday Nov. 2,
at the Halifax River Yacht
Club, 331 S. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach.
Social hour begins at
11:30 a.m. followed by the
lunch/meeting.
Gerald Horton of the Vic-
torian re-enactors will
speak to the group about


your health care provider
immediately if symptoms
appear.
The department offers
the following prevention
tips:
*Cover your nose and
mouth with a tissue when
you cough or sneeze.
Throw the tissue in the
trash after you use it.
*Wash your hands often
with soap and water. If soap
and water are not available,
use an alcohol-based hand
sanitizer.
*Avoid touching your
eyes, nose and mouth since
germs spread this way.
*Try to avoid close con-
tact with sick people.
*If you or your children


at $4,500.
*Alvelo Cortez Carr, 23, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Oct. 23 and charged
with aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon. Bail
was not set.
*Anthony Leroy Douglas
Jr., 33, of Daytona Beach,
was arrested on Oct. 24 and
charged with burglary of an
unoccupied structure. Bail
was set at $20,000.
*Joshua Lee Rhoads, 33,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Oct. 24 and
charged with DUI causing
bodily injury to another.
Bail was set at $20,000.
*Zane Beddow, 19, of


the history of Halifax
County and the founding
of Daytona Beach.
Anyone interested in
finding out more about the
society and how to join
should attend the meeting.
To make a reservation, call
(386) 314-6383.

Drivers safety
class offered


are sick with a flu-like ill-
ness, stay home for at least
24 hours after your fever is
gone, unless you need
medical care.
*Get vaccinated every
year since flu viruses
change.
Check with your physi-
cian, your local county
health department or visit
floridahealth.gov/preven-
tion-safety-and-well-
ness/flu-prevention!
locate-a-flu-shot.html to
search for a location for a
flu vaccine.
For information, visit
floridahealth.gov/preven-
tion-safety-and-wellness /
flu-prevention/index.html.


Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Oct. 24 and charged
with possession of cocaine
and MDMA. Bail was set at
$3,000.

Florida Highway
Patrol

*McKinley Howard Jr., 44,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Oct. 24 and
charged with felony retail
theft, possession of para-
phernalia and cocaine,
and introduction of con-
traband into a detention
facility. Bail was set at
$8,000.


be from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Nov. 4 at Florida Hospital
Memorial Medical Center
Office Building, 301
Memorial Medical Park-
way, Daytona Beach.
The cost is $12 for mem-
bers and $14 for nonmem-
bers).
Reservations with
Instructors are required.
To register, call (386) 615-
4334.


A driver's safety class will See NOTES, Al 1


386.26.GOL
3f47.......................y.....................
OC CO


Ask About
Our New Technologi


can participate!
*Meet our staff and tour our clinic
*Blood Pressure and Body Mass Index Readings
*Giveaways and Refreshments
*Complete a database form to be eligible to win a gift card to
get a head start on your holiday shopping
*Live radio remote by a local radio station
Is-
C


Visit: www.TestWithTheBest.
Dr. H. Frank Farmer, MD Medical Director
Dr. Hugh Coleman, DO Associate Medical Dir


Everyone is welcome to
join us!

1900 Mason Ave., Ste. 140
Daytona Beach, FL 32117


corn O
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Harvest ipmemcnia'l...


A1 0 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 1, 2013


Hometown News


'wiS^ %iV^


*No








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


Teens can try
simulated texting
and driving


To help educate student
drivers about the newly cre-
ated anti-texting and driv-
ing law, the law firm of Rue,
Ziffra & Caldwell in Port
Orange, Gary Yeoman's Ford
Lincoln and WESH 2 are
sponsoring a week of simu-
lated texting and driving at
five area high schools.
A new law, which went
into effect Oct. 1, provides
that drivers caught texting
behind the wheel now can
be issued a $30 fine for their
first offense, and $60 for
others, according to Allan L.
Ziffra, president of the per-
sonal-injury firm.
"The driver can be cited
only if they are stopped for
another traffic violation,
such as speeding," Mr. Ziffra
said, "as texting while driv-
ing is considered a second-
ary offense and the law only
applies when the vehicle is
moving."
The Nov. 4-8 training pro-


gram puts students in the
driver's seat behind a state-
of-the-art, hands-on texting
and driving simulator. As
many as 5,000 local students
are expected to use the
equipment this year. Pre-
sented free, the "Text Free
Zone" campaign will begin
Nov. 4 at Spruce Creek High
in Port Orange, followed by
DeLand High on Nov. 5, Uni-
versity High in Orange City
on Nov. 7 and New Smyrna
Beach High on Nov. 8.
For more information,
visit rueziffra.com/pledge-
don't-text-and-drive or call
(386) 788-7700.

ERAU series features
two speakers

Embry-Riddle Aeronauti-
cal University's Fall 2013
President's Speaker Series
will continue with two
speakers.
Adam Putnam, Florida
Agriculture Commissioner,
will speak on his depart-
ment's efforts to promote
Florida agriculture, foster


innovation in energy devel-
opment, provide a safe and
abundant food supply, and
manage the state's forest
resources at 7 p.m. Friday,
Nov. 8.
"American Story: A Life-
time Search for Ordinary
People Doing Extraordinary
Things" by Bob Dotson, an
award-winning journalist
who regularly appears on
The Today Show and other
NBC news programs, will
discuss his latest book,
based on his travels across
America at 7 p.m. Tuesday,
Nov. 12. A book signing will
follow. Both presentations
will be at the Lemerand
Auditorium, Miller Instruc-
tional Center, Daytona
Beach, 600 S. Clyde Morris
Blvd. All events are free and
open to the public.
For more information, call
(386) 226-7285.

Open house slated

Daytona State College will
host an open house from 5-7
p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 5, at its
Daytona Beach campus,
Hosseini Center, 1200 W


International Speedway
Blvd., Daytona Beach.
Participants will be able to
speak with college represen-
tatives about programs
offered at DSC. Learn about
bachelor of applied science,
bachelor of science in edu-
cation, bachelor of science
in engineering technology,
associate of arts, associate of
science, and associate of
applied science degrees and
certificate programs. Speak
with financial aid experts to
determine how to access
funds needed to pursue
higher education. In addi-
tion, there will be a dual
enrollment presentation for
students who would like to
get started on college while
still in high school.
Refreshments will be pro-
vided and the open house
will culminate with a free
drawing for two $500 DSC
scholarships (must be pres-
ent to win) presented by the
DSC Foundation. This open
house features showcase
tours of various
programs/departments.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4471.


Loins' share


Photo courtesy of the Ormond-by -the-Sea Lions Club
The Ormond-by-the-Sea Lions Club, thanks to the gen-
erosity of the local community, was able to donate
$300 to the Florida Diabetes Camp with proceeds from
the August Gently Used Book Sale. Club President
Frank White presented a check to Amy Soileau, camp
outreach director at the club's Oct. 16 meeting.


Notes
From page A10

Medicare 101 classes slated

Free Medicare 101 classes will be at
10:30 a.m. Monday, Nov. 4, and Friday,
Nov. 8, at the Club House Restaurant,
600 Wilder Blvd., Daytona Beach.
Classes will also be offered at 10:30
a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 6 and 13, atD.B.
Pickles, 400 S. Nova Road, Ormond
Beach.
Lunch will be provided.
For more information, call (386) 788-
6269.

Look Good, Feel Better

Women undergoing cancer treat-
ments may attend Florida Hospital
Memorial Medical Center's "Look
Good, Feel Better" from 6 to 8 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 4 at the Comprehensive
Cancer Center, 224 Memorial Medical
Parkway in Daytona Beach.


During the session, trained cosme-
tologists teach female cancer patients
beauty techniques to help restore their
appearance and self-image during
chemotherapy and radiation treat-
ments.
Registration is required. Call (800)
227-2345 to register.

Attorney General Pam Bondi
to speak to chamber

The Daytona Beach Regional Cham-
ber of Commerce will host a lunch
forum at 11:45 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 6,
at the Ocean Center.
The luncheon is open to the public
with advance reservations. Cost is $25
per person for chamber members, $30
non-members. Admission includes
parking, lunch catered by Ovations
Food Services and forum. Pre-pay-
ment should be made to the chamber
via check or credit card. For reserva-
tions call Josie Bull at (386) 523-3675 or
email Josie@daytonachamber.com.
For more information, contact Jim


Cameron at (386) 523-3673.

Kristallnacht observance
slated

The Jewish Federation Endowment
Fund and Temple Beth-El will host the
annual Kristallnacht observance at
7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 6, at Temple
Beth-El, 579 N. Nova Road, Ormond
Beach.
The speaker will be Dr. Alan Verger.
He will talk about the life and teach-
ings of Elie Wiesel.
Mr. Wiesel's family was forced to
relocate from Romania to Nazi death
camps during World War II. Mr. Wiesel
survived and later wrote the memoir
"Night."
The event is open to the public.
Refreshments will be served.
For more information, call (386) 672-
0294.


See NOTES, A12


Save even more than before with Allstate.
Drivers who switched to Allstate saved an average
of $498* a year. So when you're shopping for car
insurance, call me first. You could be surprised
by how much you'll save.


Brent O'Quinn
386-673-9111
763 W. Granada, Ste. A
Ormond Beach
a048683@allstate.com


I Annual savings based on information reported nationally by new Allstate auto customers for policies written in
2012. Acutal savings will vary. Allstate Fire and Casualty Insurance Company 02013 Allstate Insurance Company


Allstate
You're in good hands.
Auto Home Life Retirement


School News


Friday, November 1,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A11


www.H hometown NewsOL.com







A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 1,2013


rial Medical Center for a free
Mommy-to-Mommy Sup-
port Group at 11 a.m., Nov.
6, in the hospital's Cafeteria
Annex at 305 Memorial
Medical Parkway in Daytona
Beach.
Led by one of the parent
educators, class curriculum
is designed to support, sus-
tain and enlighten new
moms.


=.=.-=... ==== ..... .... ... W1. ..... I
u....igh Quality. .M.. ge and Therapeutic"Services
w"'e're-sure ) ou I/ e4-aappy w'orkinq 'vvithu
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Swedish Relaxation Massage
$50 fr a 60 riir l5 3n,'. $'5 h:,ir -W) T)WIrL-11",
Deep Tissue Massage
$, .,- li. ,tnllI'ltrll Ie05 ,?i,-ri r itie e''Ici
I Seaweed Hot Stone s
Wraps Massage
for 0 11 rI.. f
l,-,r 3$-j0 mIr 3Ii mln
Bamboo Lemongrass
o' b0 ri. 1 Sugar Scrub
$4 6 l 0or 30n min lr- 3iAi$50
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ONLY $40!
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Nrj Cli-rIl Clr1l, I -l; r";"ri| dI~l:.r tp ~:cil 9.
SCall Jillian for an Appointmenti
/ Cell: (971) 285-5450 -7
S--144 N. No-aJRad OQnond Beach-m I,


Notes
From page Al 1

Mommy-to-Mommy
support group
to meet
New moms are invited to
join Florida Hospital Memo-


Royal Coachi

f Tours & Cruises, Inc.

Nov 23 Authentic Paddlewheel Luncheon Cruise $64
PCDc 1-5 SAN ANTONIO HOLIDAY TOUR 5 days: Airfare, 7 Meals & more.
1 1 [1,c12 "Crazy for Gershwin" Musical in Winter Park $61
[I'c 15 Jacksonville Pops Holiday Concert & Lunch $89
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FL Lic 24522


A warm gesture


There is no cost to attend,
but registration is required.
To learn more or to register,
call (386) 231-2229.

Prepared Childbirth
Classes
Florida Hospital Memori-
al Medical Center will host a
six-week series of prepared
childbirth classes.
The first four weeks
include topics on labor and
delivery, medications, breath-
ing/relaxation, induction and
Cesarean section. The last
two weeks will feature topics
on newborn care and
breastfeeding.
The class starts on Nov. 5
from 7 to 9 p.m. and meets
at the Medical Office Build-
ing, Classroom B, 305
Memorial Medical Parkway
in Daytona Beach.
Cost for all childbirth
classes is $50, however,
scholarships are available.
Registration required. To
learn more or to register, call
(386) 231-2229.

Have fun with holiday
plants at the Daytona
Beach library Nov. 6
Master Gardeners Debo-
rah Proudfoot and Sue
Bigham will demonstrate
how to build a holiday
planter and make a living
wreath with holiday plants
and lights at 1 p.m. Wednes-
day, Nov. 6, at Daytona


Beach Regional Library at
City Island, 105 E. Magnolia
Ave.
Handouts providing step-
by-step instructions will be
available.
Ms. Proudfoot, who spe-
cializes in beachside land-
scapes, recently redesigned
the landscape at Oceans
Atrium One Condominiums
in Daytona Beach Shores
and designed a landscape
update for The Villas at the
Venetian Bay Clubhouse.
Ms. Bigham, her daughter, is
a retired Oklahoma master
florist.
This free program is part
of the ongoing master gar-
dener series, which is spon-
sored by the Friends of the
Daytona Beach Library. For
more information, call (386)
257-6036, Ext. 16264.

Worksite wellness
education offered
The Fun Coast Worksite
Wellness Council will pres-
ent a quarterly education
series on establishing and
improving a worksite well-
ness program.
Organizations from Fla-
gler and Volusia County may
attend the education series,
featuring nationally
acclaimed speaker, Amy
Cohen.
The event will be on Nov. 5


Family Owned & Operated Since 1976 ,^ CCC132918S

*0
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.Additions Lanai Enclosures Complete Renovations Kitchens

Bathrooms Garage Conversions Decks Balconies Tile Stucco
Painting Carpentry AllRoofing Services Repairs & More!
^ www.CoastalRoof.com 386-447-7633 www.CoastalRemodelingHomeBuilder.comn


Acne Scars
Age Spots
SAging Skin
Birthmarks
SCellulice
Crow's Feet


at Florida Hospital Memori-
al Medical Center, Medical
Office Building, Classrooms
A and B.
Registration and breakfast
begins at 8 a.m. and the pro-
gram will last until 11 a.m.
For reservations, contact
Swain Strickland at (386)
274-0624 or email regis-
ter@funcoastwwc.org.

Health fair slated

Vitas Innovative Hospice
Care will host a fall health
fair from 2 to 4 p.m. Thurs-
day, Nov. 7, at Carlton
Shores Health and Rehabili-
tation Center, 1350 S. Nova
Road, Daytona Beach.
There will be vision
screenings, hearing tests,
blood pressure checks, pre-
holiday check ups for sen-
iors, hot dogs, and an anti-
gravity treadmill presentation.
All attendees are asked to
bring canned food that will
be donated to a local food
back.

Coping with the
holiday blues
Mark Spivey, a profession-
al counselor and ordained
minister, will offer tips to
cope with the holiday blues
at 10 a.m. Wednesday, Nov.
6, at the Daytona Beach
Regional Library at City
Island, 105 E. MagnoliaAve.
This free program is spon-
sored by the Friends of the
Daytona Beach Library. For
more information, call (386)
257-6036, ext. 16264.

Partners host
charitable dinner
The Bonefish Grill in
Ormond Beach and Repub-
lic National Distributing Co.
will host the third annual


From aging skin




to skin cancer,


Droopy Eyelids
Excess Fat
Excessive Sweating
Facial Redness
Forehead Furrows
UFrown Lines
Hair Loss
Sagging Skin
S Skin Cancer
SpiderVeins
Sun-Damaged Skin
Unwanted Hair
Unwanted Tattoos
VaricoseVeins


choose a dermatologist.


r EXPERTISE FOR THE life OF YOUR SKIN' |


Project SELF Charitable
Dinner at 7 p.m. Nov. 7, at
814 S. Atlantic Ave. in
Ormond Beach.
Project SELF is a grass-
roots volunteer organiza-
tion that assists youth when
they age out of foster care.
Limited seating is avail-
able at $75 a seat. The goal is
to raise $3,500 with 100 per-
cent of the money raised
going directly to serving the
youth. Anyone wanting to
help sponsor the event or
needing more information
on Project SELF can call
Christine Sikora, Youth
Manager of the Center for
Business Excellence and Vol-
unteer President for Project
SELF, at (386) 323- 7082.

Kids can receive a
postcard from Santa
Santa is making his list
and checking it twice at
Volusia County's Parks,
Recreation and Culture
Division.
As part of an annual tradi-
tion, recreation employees
will play the role of Santa's
elves, sending personalized
postcards from Santa to
children up to age 10.
Parents can have their
children added to Santa's
mailing list by mailing the
child's name and address to
elves@volusia.org, calling
(386) 736-5953 or faxing
(386) 943-7012.
Requests will be accepted
from Nov. 1 through Dec. 6.

KofC sets community
dinners
The Knights of Columbus
Prince of Peace Council
8791 kicks off a new round
of community dinners on
Saturday, Nov. 9, in the
Parish Social Hall at
600 S. Nova Road in
Ormond Beach with aVeter-
an's Day theme.
The event will begin with
a reception at 4:45 p.m. and
dinner served at 5:30 p.m..
The cost is $10 per person,
which includes light appe-
tizers and snacks, compli-
mentary beer and wine, and
dinner. Following dinner
there will be recognition of
veterans in attendance,
door prizes, a raffle and
Bingo.
Seating is limited and
advance reservations are
suggested. Tickets are on
sale in the Parish Office or by
calling (386) 672-5272.
Advance reserved seating is
available for groups of 6-12
people.

YMCA Introduces
Corporate 5K Event
The Volusia Flagler Family
YMCA has issued a chal-
lenge to employees at all
levels, with the introduction
of its Corporate 5K race slat-
ed for 6:30 p.m. Friday, Nov.
8, at City Island in Daytona
Beach.
The postrace celebration
at City Island will include
music, food and drinks as
well as a vendor fair.
See NOTES, A13


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Sheree Long of Miami gives a pink blanket to Viola Harvey, a resident of the Daytona
Beach Health and Rehabilitation Center, on Friday, Oct. 25. Ms. Long's cousin, Emmer
Williams, is recovering from a stroke at the facility and she wanted to give back as Ms.
Williams would do, helping keep residents warm this winter with donations of blankets
and socks.


A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 1, 2013


Hometown News


1ft~t====:S^







Friday, November 1,2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Al 3


Found them!



L.^.-- .^JI-~'


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Alyssa Gillespie, 6, and her brother, Jacob, 4, spent their morning looking for pump-


kins at the Port Orange Pumpkin
Oct. 19.


Notes
From page A1 2
Individuals can partici-
pate at a discounted rate of
$25 before Nov. 6; $35 there-
after. The fee for teams of
three is $75 for early signups
or $105 after Nov. 6. Regis-
tration packets may be
picked up at Sports Authori-
ty 1910 W. International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach from 4 to 7 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 7.
Awards will be made to
the overall male and female
winners; age group winners;
and overall team winners in
each division. Participants
will be presented with a
goodie bag and a race shirt.
Finishers will receive a
medal.
Register online at
www.finalmileracemanage-
ment.com. For more infor-
mation or to pre-register,
call (386) 405-9889 or email
mcyrus@vfymca.org.

Child and babysitting
safety training
scheduled
The Ormond Beach Fire
Department will offer a
Child And Babysitting Safe- -
ty training program through
the American Safety &
Health Institute.
The department will be
offering a CABS course from
9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday,
Nov. 9, at the training room
in Fire Station No. 92 at 189
S. Nova Road.
The course will provide
young people with basic
skill training and informa-
tion that are necessary in
caring for infants and chil-
dren. The program is
designed for young people
ages 11-16 who will be
babysitting or providing
child and infant care. Par-
ticipants will receive a CABS
card upon successful com-
pletion of the course.
The cost of the training
will be $10 per person and
participants will receive a
Child and Babysitting Safety
packet. Class size is limited.
To register, call (386) 676-
3255. Participants may
bring lunch, or may pur-
chase lunch at eateries

See NOTES, A14


Patch at First United Methodist Church on Saturday,



Has technology made God

and spirituality obsolete?



Explore your spiritual identity!



International speaker,
Mary Alice Rose, is a
practitioner and teacher of
Christian Science healing and a
member of the Christian
Science
Board of Lectureship.


Come to this FREE one-hour talk

Saturday, November 9, at 3 p.m.
First Church of Christ, Scientist
137 Live Oak Ave., Daytona Beach

Pipe organ prelude begins at 2:45 p.m.
www.ChristianScienceDavtonaBeach.org
For more info call 386-252-8615 or 386-252-4943
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Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A13


www.H hometown NewsOL.com







Al 4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 1,2013


Fitness walkers 'strut'


for breast cancer awareness


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stretch, while Ormond
Beach Mayor Ed Kelley led
the walk.
In addition to the walk,
participants heard an
inspiring testimony from
Charlene Brady, a local
breast cancer survivor and
hospital breast care nurse
navigator.
"Not only is today's strut
helping to raise awareness
about breast cancer, but
with this walk over the
bridge, we are each person-
ally fighting breast cancer,"
said Ms. Brady, before the
walk. "The American Cancer
Society recently shared a
study that indicated that
women who walk for at least


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
Walkers joined Florida
Hospital Memorial Medical
Center and the Ormond
Beach Mayor's Health & Fit-
ness Challenge for the Pink
Strut over the Granada
Bridge and along the pier in
Ormond Beach on Oct. 10.
Sporting their favorite
pink gear, the walkers were
hoping to serve as a visual
reminder on the importance
of annual mammograms in
the fight against breast can-
cer.
Hospital physical thera-
pist Marijke Vandegoor led
the group in a pre-walk


ROOFING
Call today for a FREE estimate!
L -- ^ B -1 ^ 9


Notes
From page A1 3
nearby. School dress code
will apply.

Golf tournament
benefits veterans
The Rockefeller Open Golf
Tournament will be at noon
Monday, Nov. 11, at Ocean-
side Golf and Country Club,
75 N. Halifax Drive, Ormond
Beach.
All proceeds will be
donated to the Emory L.
Bennett Memorial Veterans
Nursing Home. Space is lim-
ited. The cost is $100 per


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person and includes golf,
card, lunch, reception and
awards. Hole sponsorships
are also available for $100.
For more information or to
reserve a spot, call Maureen
Topp at (386) 677-9354.

5K run will benefit
runaway shelter
The Ocean Deck 5K Beach
Run for BEACH House will
be at 9:18 a.m. Nov. 9, at the
Ocean Deck, 127 S Ocean
Ave., Daytona Beach.
The 9:18 a.m. start is in
recognition of the groups
18th year of the race.
Cost is $20 for early regis-
tration, $25 day of race, $15


Many Selling Absolute
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for youth 18 and younger,
students and Stewart-
Marchman Act Behavioral
Healthcare employees.
New this year is a kid zone
with face painting, sand toys
and other activities, ven-
dors' booth and giveaways.
Proceeds will benefit
BEACH House Runaway
Shelter.
Register online at
smabehavioral.org/5K.
For more information,
email Liz Soule at
esoule@SMABehavioral.org
or call (386) 236-3309.

Marine Corp birthday
at RiverGrille
A Marine Corps Birthday
Celebration will be at 1 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 10, at the
RiverGrille on the Tomoka in
Ormond Beach.
As always the dress is
casual or participants may
wear Dress Blues or flip-
flops and shorts.
To make a reservation or
for more information, email
marineone@cfl.rr.com or
call (386) 233-3916.


A
L


"9


Th to th 1 C rommuin itv, wJo lc o -r


www. Hometown N ewsOL.com


Charlene Brady
an hour a day are 14 percent
less likely to develop breast
cancer. So let's fight breast
cancer and strut over the
bridge."


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S500 W. Granada Blvd. #4, Ormond Beach, FL 32174


l


A14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 1, 2013


Hometown News


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loop-










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L - - -,11 - - -


Out&


about


FRIDAY, Nov.1
*Little Theatre of New
Smyrna Beach: The play
"Defending Lizzie" will be
performed Nov. 1-3 at 726 E.
Third Ave.
Tickets are $16 for adults,
$15 for seniors and $8 for
youth younger than 18. For
more information, call (386)
423-1246 or visit www.nsb-
players.org.
*Movies on the Halifax:
The city of Ormond Beach
Leisure Services and The
Casements Guild will present
"Hotel Transylvania" at 6:30
p.m. in Rockefeller Gardens.
Bring a lawn chair or a
blanket. Refreshments for
purchase will be available.
*Ballroom Dance: A dance
will be from 7:30-11 p.m.
each Friday in November at
The Ballroom, 1250 Hand
Ave., Ormond Beach. There is
a 30 minute intro to ballroom
lesson from 7-7:30 p.m. All
levels welcome. Suggested
donation is $5 for members
and $10 for non-members.
For more information, call
(407) 970-1903.
*Daytona Playhouse: "The
Butler did it" by Tim Kellywill
be performed Nov. 1-3 at 100
Jessamine Blvd off Halifax
Ave., Daytona Beach. Tickets
are $16, $14 Seniors 55+, $5
for 18 and younger.
For information, visit
DaytonaPlayhouse.org or call
(386) 255-2431.
*"Beauty and the Beast
Prequel -Light Dinner and
Youth Dance:" Gateway
Center for the Arts will
perform Beauty and the Beast
Prequel -Light Dinner and
Youth Dance at 6-8 p.m. at
880 N. U.S. 17/92, DeBary.
Light family-friendly buffet
dinner and theatrical reveal
about how the beast became
the beast.
There will be an after dinner
pre-teen dance party celebra-
tion. Tickets are $8 students,
$12 adult members, and $15
adult non-members.
*Contemporary Global
Cinema Museum Film
Series: "Day Break" 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 is 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: "No
Country for Old Men" will be
shown at 7 p.m. at the
Southeast Museum of
Photography, Madorsky
See OUT, B4


Thousands attend the annual Art Festival at Riverfront Park in Daytona Beach.
ning art festival in the state of Florida. It has hundreds of juried artists from
cash and prizes.


Hometown News File Art
The show is the second oldest run-
around the country, competing for


Artists and artisans will line street


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
One of Florida's oldest art festi-
vals will take over Downtown Day-
tona Beach on Nov. 2-3.
The 51st annual Halifax Art Fes-
tival, which attracts more than
30,000 visitors annually, will use
Beach Street from Orange Avenue
to Bay Street for its free exhibition.
The festival will have more than
200 juried artists and artisans
exhibiting original art, photogra-
phy, sculpture, jewelry, textiles,
ceramic, wood, metal and glass
pieces for purchase. It has expand-


ed to celebrate seasoned as well as
emerging artists and craftsmen.
There will be two distinct exhibit
areas. The first area will be fine arts
and fine crafts, which will be
juried, judged and eligible for
more than $35,000 in prize money
and patron awards. The second
area will be juried crafts, which
will not be eligible for award
money. All crafts are handmade,
original pieces of art for sale at rea-
sonable prices.
For the younger audience, there
will be the Student Art Exhibit and
Competition. Students of all ages
from schools in Volusia County will


Daytona's Dancing

introduces

two new stars
For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
Tasso Kiriakes, fitness guru, radio personality and owner
of Bodez by Tasso; and Justin Anselmo, account executive
with Brown & Brown of Florida Inc., are the newest members
of Daytona's Dancing with the Stars, the Symphony Guild of
Daytona Beach's gala fundraising event.
The competition takes place at 5:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 10,
at the Hilton Daytona Beach Oceanfront Resort.
Proceeds from the event will help fund the Daytona Beach
Symphony Society's programs that introduce school chil-
dren to classical music.
The local dance stars, their dance instructors and other
ballroom dance fans gathered at Absolutely Ballroom in
Ormond Beach on Oct. 23 to show off their dance progress.
Contestant Mandy Rossmeyer Campbell and her profes-
sional dance partner, Joe Mounts, wowed the crowd with
their interpretation of the West Coast Swing.
Ms. Rossmeyer Campbell is the events and marketing


CPIZZ~~A lUA


participate. The student art will be
displayed all day Saturday and
Sunday.
Cynthia Duval, the chief curator
of the Museum of Arts & Sciences,
will judge the art and announce
the winners at 2 p.m. Sunday dur-
ing the student art reception. Stu-
dents will be competing for cash
awards totaling $4,000. After the
festival closes on Sunday, the win-
ning art will be on display in Root
Hall at MOAS for two weeks. The
art then travels to the Art Haus in
Port Orange for another two weeks.
See ARTISTS, B3


Photo courtesy Symphony Guild of Daytona Beach
Daytona's Dancing with the Stars, the Symphony Guild
of Daytona Beach's gala fundraising event, takes place
at 5:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 10, at the Hilton Daytona
Beach Oceanfront Resort. Contestant Mandy Rossmey-
er Campbell and her professional dance partner, Joe
Mounts, dancing the West Coast Swing.


See DANCING, B4


Week of 11-1-2013
ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20


Aries, seek the advice of a
mentor or confidante when a
puzzling situation presents
itself this week. Another per-
son's perspective might be all
you need to solve this prob-
lem.

TAURUS Apr 21/May 21
Taurus, getting the job done
just isn't enough. You always
need to get it done to the best
of your ability and that's why
others find you so reliable.

GEMINI -May 22/Jun 21
Gemini, focus your energy on
work this week, as a possible
promotion is looming over
the horizon. Give work your
best efforts, and you will soon
be glad you did.

CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
Cancer, sometimes the key to
success is to know when to
step back and recharge. This
week, spend some time rest-
ing and relaxing, and you will
have the energy needed to go
forward.

LEO -Jul23/Aug23
Leo, you may be looking for
something new to occupy
your time. Try learning a new
sport or language. It will keep
your brain sharp and pass the
time in a productive way.
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, this week is a great time
to stop procrastinating and to
get back on track Figure out a
time when you have the most
energy, and dive right into the
task at hand.

LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
Libra, get behind a cause that
will benefit your community.
You have been interested in
giving back to others, and this
week presents a great oppor-
tunity to do just that.

SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
Scorpio, you love to socialize
with friends and family, but
lately time has been hard to
come by. Plan a get-together
with friends and family.

SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec21
Sagittarius, you can handle
difficult situations with ease
See SCOPES, B3


FISH FRY FEST!

Friday: November 1, 8,15, 22, 29

ALL YOU CAN EAT FiSH FRY!
Includes:
Hand-Breaded Fried Fish. Coleslaw.
Hush Puppies. Homemade Citrus Tartar Sauce







JUST $14.89
(4pm to close)



950 North U.S. Highway 1, Ormond Beach 386.615.2004 www.RiverGrille.netC
950 North U.S. Highway 1, Ormond Beach 386.615.2004 www.RiverGrille.net








B2*Orod echDytn Bah/olyHllHmeon es rdaNoebe ,21


Cruisers


The Club Scene


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Al Mohn of Daytona Beach strolls through antique automobiles at the sixth annual
Dream Cruise at Riverside Park in Downtown Daytona Beach on Friday Oct. 25.


V-7 WOW"?"
OF I
Q'i Fb-


*1876 Heritage Inn: Live
music is offered on Saturdays
at 300 S. Volusia Ave., Orange
City. For more information, call
(386) 774-8849.
*Airport Restaurant & Gin
Mill: EveryThursday is karaoke
with Cale Capps. The Airport is
at 1120 Flight Line Blvd.
(DeLand Airport). For more
information, call (386) 734-
9755 or visit
airportginmill.com.
*Bahama Breeze Island
Grille: Live entertainment is
offered from noon to midnight
each day at 1786 W. Interna-
tional Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach. For more
information, call (386) 226-
2292 or visit
bahamabreeze.com.
*Barracudas Bar & Grille:
Bob Kissell will perform from
1-4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 3, at 203
S. Atlantic Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 478-6311.
*Beaches Gastro Bar &
Restaurant: George Victory &
Victory Project will perform
from 8 p.m. to midnight Friday,
Nov. 1, and Saturday, Nov. 2.
George Victory & Caribbean
Posse will perform 4-8 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 3. Hodgson,
Walters & Welch will perform
7-10 p.m. Monday, Nov. 5. Tom
Redmond Acoustic will
perform 7-11 p.m. Tuesday,
Nov. 5. Storm 'N Norman
Karaoke Sign Thing will be 7-
11 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 6.
George Victory Acoustic will be
7-11 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 7, at
2842 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
South Daytona. For more
information, call (386) 872-
5183.
*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. The Wine Boutique
is at 217 Flagler Ave., New
Smyrna Beach. For informa-
tion, 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. at 890 S. Atlantic Ave. in
Ormond Beach. For informa-
tion, call (386) 673-5933 or
visit www.theblacksheep.com.
*Cafe Da Vinci: Live
entertainment is offered each
weekend. An open mike night
is at 7 p.m. each Wednesday at
112 W. Georgia Ave. in
DeLand. For more 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 at 4170 U.S. 1 in Edgewa-
ter. For information, call (386)
689-9155.
*The Club at Pelican Bay:
Music by Lenny & Sid will be
5:30-8:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 1,
at 250 Pelican Bay Drive,
Daytona Beach. Open to the
public. For more information,
call (386) 756-0034.
*The C Note: Line dancing
lessons are offered from 7 to 9
p.m. Tuesday for $5. Karaoke
is Wednesday. Live bands
perform Friday at 1301 Canal
St. in New Smyrna Beach. For
information, call (386) 423-
0700.
*Diamondbacks Pub &
Grub: There's karaoke on
Saturday nights at 2225 S.
Ridgewood Ave., South
Daytona. For information, call
(386) 767-0733.
*Down the Hatch: Just
Chuck will perform at 6 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 1. An Antique Boat
Show and Nautical Swap Meet
will be Nov. 1-3. Mark Z will
perform at 11 a.m. and The
Mob hits the stage at 6 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 2. Collide will
perform at 11 a.m. Sunday,
Nov. 3, at 4894 Front St. in
Ponce Inlet. For more informa-


See SCENE, B3


Hull's Seafood has an endless variety of Fresh, Clean, Natural, Wild, Healthy Seafood.
We own and operate 3 fishing vessels, so come to the source for the best Seafood in Florida.
S i g(~ll!kJ- I.-{] I =k1-11-rI.

LIVE LIVE LIVE IPSWICH MAINE LOBSTER PLATTER
MUSSELS CLAMS CLAMS INCLUDES: 2 SIDES. 2 HUSH PUPPIES
L/N (STEAMERS) S 1s
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j% LOBSTERS CRABS FLOUNDER MUSSELS
(1.25 AVERAGE) (COLD) FILLET WITH BUTTER
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FRESH FRESH FRESH FRIED FLOUNDER SANDWICH
iH AMBER MAHI MAHI SHEEPSHEAD INCLUDES: COLE SLAW. PICKLE
JACK FILLET FILLET (WHOLE) s895
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I, i


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




10% OFF
Your Total Order
$5.25 meal minimum plus beverage purchase required.
Exp 11/8/13. Dine in only. Mon-Sat Only

Rivergate Shopping Center
128 S. Nova Rd. (Corner of Nova & Granada) Ormond Beach, (386) 672-9577 0
Mon-Fri: 6am-2pm Sat & Sun: 7am-2pm '"' -S -


B2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 1, 2013


Hometown News


tion, 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 at 1220 Hand Ave.
in Ormond Beach. For more
information, call (386) 677-
2700 or visit www.fletcherscig-
arbar.com.
*Fountain Beach Resort:
The resort is home to the
Oasis Tiki Bar & Grill. Karaoke
is 5-10 p.m. Friday-Monday 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. at 123 W. Granada
Blvd. in Ormond Beach. For
reservations, call (386) 615-
4888 or visit www.frappes-
north.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 and Tuesday.
Thom Chambers takes the
stage from 6-10 p.m. Monday.
Mr. Hodgson returns from 6-10
p.m. Wednesday at 556 E.
Third Ave. in New Smyrna
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 424-6660.
*Inlet Harbor Restaurant &
Marina: Live music is offered
on the deck at 133 Inlet
Harbor Road in Ponce Inlet.
For more information, call
(386) 767-5590.
*Grind Gastropub and
Kona Tiki Bar: Open daily at
11:30 a.m., live entertainment
and complimentary valet at 49
W. Granada Blvd., Ormond
Beach. For information, visit
grindgastropub.com.
*Hidden Treasure on Rose
Bay: Bob Kissell will perform
from 1-5 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2,
at 5993 S. Ridgewood Ave,
Port Orange. For more
information, call (385) 386-
756-9565.
*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 at 115
Main St., Daytona Beach. For
information, call (386) 265-
1954.
*Lagerheads Bar & Grill:
Bradley Griese will perform
from 6-10 p.m. Friday, Nov. 1.
Turtle Party will begin at 7p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 2. Don Hill will
perform from 6-10 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 2 and Sunday,
Nov. 3. Ed Wolford will
perform 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 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) 265-197Z
*LuLu's Oceanside Grill:
Daily lunch specials and chefs









DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Randy Barber/staff photographer
A couple dances to traditional Greek music during the annual St. Demetrios Greek
Festival in Daytona Beach. This year's festival is Nov. 7-10.


The Week of the Greek!


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
The 37th Annual Greek
Festival will be Nov. 7-10 at
St. Demetrios Greek Ortho-
dox Church, 129 N. Halifax
Ave., Daytona Beach.
The festival will open at
11 a.m. each day and close
at 10 p.m., except Sunday
when it will close at 8 p.m.
There will be traditional,
live Greek music, dancing,


Artists
From page B1
Near the student exhib-
it, will be a Kidz Art Zone
with a "Little Van Gogh"
area. Each child can cre-
ate and take home a mas-
terpiece. Easels, wash-
able paint and brushes
are supplied free.
International street cui-
sine, food trucks and


Scopes
From page B1
and your loved ones know it.
When such a situation pres-
ents itself this week, don't be
afraid to take charge.

CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn, others trust what
you have to say and want to
follow along with your guid-
ance. Cherish this trust and
think carefully before making
decisions that affect your
loved ones.

AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
Aquarius, sort out an ongoing
issue that has been compro-
mising your focus at work
Once you clear your mind, you
can once again focus on your
career.

PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
Pisces, you may find yourself
spending more time with your
social circle than your family in
the next few days.


Greek beer, wine, ouzo and
incredible selections of
Greek cuisine, featuring
Gyro, combination dinners,
pastries and trays of pre-
pared foods to take home
with you.
This event is guaranteed
to be fun for all as you learn
how to dance to Greek
music, enjoy the cuisine
and mingle. Or, take a tour
of St. Demetrios Church
and discover the Greek reli-


good old-fashioned festi-
val food will be featured.
Beach Street cafes and
restaurants will be open
with festival specials.
There also will be live
entertainment with musi-
cians playing a variety of
popular music.
The festival is presented
by the MOAS Guild and
sponsored by the Daytona
Beach Downtown Devel-
opment Authority, TD


gious traditions.
There also will be ven-
dors with additional items
available for purchase.
Additional parking at Our
Lady of Lourdes Church,
1014 N. Halifax Ave. with
free bus shuttle to and from
the festival.
There is free admission
and parking.
For more information,
call (386) 252-6012 or visit
stdemetriosdaytona.org.


Bank and Volusia County
Cultural Arts.
The festival is a major
fundraiser for the Muse-
um of Arts and Sciences
and also benefits its
Charles and Linda
Williams Children's Muse-
um.
For information, email
halifaxartfest@aol.com or
visit HalifaxArtFestival.
org.


Scene
From page B2
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 at 30 S.
Atlantic Ave., Ormond Beach.
For information, call (386)
673-2641 or visit lulusocean-
sidegrill.com.
*McK's Tavern: Just Twistin'
Hay will perform from 7-10
p.m. Nov. 1, 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 at 193 North Cause-
way, New Smyrna Beach. For
information, call (386) 427-
1177 or visit merksbarand-
grill.com.
*Moose Family Center:
Comedy Improv will be at 7
p.m. Friday at 601 W. Granada
Blvd., Ormond Beach. Senior
Sunday Dance is from 2 to 4
p.m. Nov. 3 with music by
Lenny & Sid. Admission is $5 at
the door. 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.
*Mr. Dunderbak's: The
monthly beer tasting with 10
beers will be from 5:30-8:30
p.m. Friday, Nov. 1. Cost is $12
per person. Seating is limited
to first 70 prepaid reservations.
If interested, call (386) 258-
1600 to make a reservation.
Mr. Dunderbak's is at 1700 W.
International Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach.
*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 6:30-10:30 p.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. 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 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 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.
*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. at 421
See SCENE, B5


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Friday, November 1,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


qw -








B4*Orod echDytn Bah/olyHllHmeon es rdaNoebe ,21


Kopy Kats copy decades of songs


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com

Florida's Kopy Kats bring
"Decades" of song and
dance to the Ormond Beach
Performing Arts Center
Stage from Nov. 1 to 3 at 399
N. U.S. 1.
The revue will perform
songs written by George
Gershwin, Cole Porter, Duke
Ellington, Hoagy
Carmichael and a long list of
legendary Broadway greats.
The music and dance of
that spans the 1920s
through the 1970s in this


Out
From page B1
Theater, 1200 W. International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach.


year's presentation of
"Decades," with roaring
songs from "Varsity Drag" to
disco queen Donna Sum-
mer's "Last Dance." The
Addams Family and their
entire creepy clan will be
hanging out at their favorite
graveyard with a musical
tribute to their beloved
ancestors.
The seasoned cast of the
Florida Kopy Kats, now in
their 24th season, spend the
best part of the year rehears-
ing group and solo numbers
from such Broadway shows
as: "42nd Street," "Grease,"


Movie admission by
donation. No reserved theater
seating.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.
*Cinematique: The French


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from 2-4pn



16",ew YrkBlg


2 Lunc Entresp20
withprhs of 2bveae
Dinei ny utpeet0u,,CP1/01


Great Food Ocean Seating with Ocean views
S we are pet friendly on the deck!

A MFull 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 wright 5:30-9:30
Friday, 11/1 Bradley Griese 6-10
Saturday, 11/2 Don Hill 6-10
at.. ,ite Sunday, 11/3 Don Hill 6-10 seafood


Turtle Pa


"Cabaret," "Sister Act" and
scores of other long-run-
ning favorites.
Choreography and stag-
ing are directed by award-
winning choreographer
Jerome Devito.
Show times are 7:30 p.m.
Friday and Saturday, and
2:30 p.m. Sunday.
Tickets are on sale for $15
at the Ormond Beach Per-
forming Arts Center Box
Office, which is open noon
to 5 p.m. Tuesday through
Friday, or purchased online
at www.ormondbeach.org.


film "You will be my Son" and
"Escape from Tomorrow" will
be shown this week at
Cinematique Theater, 242 S.
Beach St., Daytona Beach.
Tickets are $5-$9. All tickets $5
on Tuesday. Theater closed on
Monday. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 252-3118.
*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.
*Senior Games: Ormond
Beach's 30th Annual Senior
Games continue through Nov.
2. for participants 50 and
older. Registration is $10 per
person and includes a T-shirt
and one event; additional
events are $5 each.
For information, visit
OrmondBeach.org or email
srgamesob@gmail.com.

SATURDAY, Nov. 2
*The 13th Annual DeLand
Original Music Festival: This
event will be from 1 p.m.-
1 a.m. It will feature original
music from more than 150
local and regional acts on 27
stages throughout Downtown
DeLand. This year's event also
will include a stage at the
Athens Theater.
The festival features a wide
array of musical styles,
including rock, jazz, blues,
country, bluegrass, hip hop,
electronic, industrial, folk,
Christian rock, metal and ska,
Other activities include a
variety of street vendors and
artists.
Discount tickets can be
purchased online at
www.ssa.cc or at Steve's
Downtown Music in DeLand


See OUT, B6


'Tater Salad' will be cooking


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com

Comedian Ron "Tater
Salad" White brings his
feisty style and abrasive
sense of humor to the
Peabody stage at 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 2.
Best known as a scotch
swilling, cigar-chomping
comedian, Mr. White is a
gravel-voiced dynamo on
stage, lacerating audiences
with his keen wit and
observational style. But
with two Grammy nomina-
tions, a Gold Record, three
of the top rated one-hour
TV specials in Comedy
Central history, a book that
appeared on the New York
Times Best Seller List, and
CD and DVD sales of more
than 10 million units, Mr.
White has established him-
self as a star in his own
right.
Mr. White has always
been a classic storyteller.
His routines relay tales
from his real life, ranging
from growing up in a small
town in Texas to joining the
ranks of some of the most
successful comedians in
America. He has been one
of the top three grossing
comedians on tour in the
U.S. in the past five years.
In 2000, he joined his
longtime friends and fel-
low comedians Jeff Fox-
worthy, Bill Engvall, and
Larry the Cable Guy on
tour. The tour would
become known as the Blue
Collar Comedy Tour and
would play to sold-out
audiences in more than 90
cities by 2003. It was in
2003 that "Drunk in Pub-
lic," Mr. White's first CD
outside the world of truck
stops, was released on Hip-
O Records.
Two feature films and


Dancing
From page B1


director for her family's busi-
nesses, Bruce Rossmeyer's
Daytona Harley-Davidson
and Destination Daytona.
Other dance competitors
include movie star John
Martino, who appeared in
The Godfather and many


Photo courtesy of Peabody Auditorium
'Comedian Ron "Tater Salad" White will perform at 7:30
p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2 at Peabody Auditorium in Day-
tona Beach.


two albums for the Blue
Collar Comedy troupe
would also appear, but Mr.
White would be the only
member of the group to
not participate in the Blue
Collar TV series.
Instead, he kept a busy
schedule as a solo act,
switched his onstage
smoke from cigarettes to
cigars, starred in the short-
lived variety television
series The Ron White Show
in 2005, and released the
CD "You Can't Fix Stupid"
on the Image Entertain-
ment label in 2006. The
album wound up being
nominated for a Grammy
Award for Best Comedy
Album, alongside the Blue
Collar Comedy Tour's "One


other films; Patrick Hukill,
owner of ARC Resin Corp., a
national engineering plastics
distribution company; Eva
Garcia, luxury rental director
at MG on the Halifax; Eileen
McDermott, who grew up in
Daytona Beach and market-
ed high-end real estate in
Texas; and Christie Muccio-
lo, a radiology technologist
and now a homemaker with


[OCEANSIDE R IL


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for the Road."
The myth around the
Fritch, Texas native's
famous nickname has to
do with a flippant remark
made to an arresting police
officer. He told the officer
he had once before broken
the law under the sinister
alias of "Tater Salad," the
officer believed him, and it
was forever on his arrest
record. He later admitted it
was just something he
picked up in the Navy.
Reserved tickets are $45
and $65, plus service fees
at the Peabody Box Office,
Ticketmaster outlets, Wal-
mart Supercenters, charge
by phone at (800) 745-3000
and online at Ticketmas-
ter.corn.


a great interest in children
and educational opportuni-
ties. Miss Daytona Beach
Catie Ferritto will also dance
at the event as a special
guest.
The dancers have polished
their dance routines with
professional partners as
well as hosted a series of
parties and events to raise
money for the Youth Expe-
riencing Symphony pro-
gram and other student
initiatives.
The Nov. 10 gala includes
food, a cash bar, the com-
petition and a professional
dance showcase.
Mirror ball trophies will
be given to the best male
and female dancers, and to
the contestant who raises
the most money for the
society's youth music edu-
cation programs.
Tickets to Daytona's
Dancing with the Stars are
$75 per person. A vote for
your favorite dancer is $10.
Purchase tickets and votes
online at www.dbss.org.
The Hilton is offering a
special room rate for the
evening. Visit www.dbss.org
to make a reservation. For
more information, call (386)
253-2901.


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Tuesday
Any Pizza Only
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Thursday

$5.00 Martini's

Live Music
Saturday
November 2


Chip and Claire
Start at 7:00pm


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B4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 1, 2013


Hometown News







FrdyNvebr ,01 wwHoetw NwOLcm ron eahDytn Bah/olyHll*B


What a shine


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Les LaFollette of Ormond Beach polishes his '69 Camaro Z-28 at the sixth annual
Dream Cruise at Riverside Park in Downtown Daytona Beach on Friday, Oct. 25.



Art Notes


Tracy Dillon has a
new ride
Local radio personality
Tracy Dillon has joined
WROD 104.7 FM of Day-
tona Beach to create a
morning drive-time show.
The weekday show, from
6 to 10 a.m., will feature
music of the '50s, '60s and
'70s, provide community
information and deliver
news and live interviews.
The show hit the road
running Monday, Oct.28.
"I'm so excited to be a
part of the radio station
that is a fabric of this
community." Ms. Dillon
said in a news release.
She has more than 20
years of radio broadcast
experience. Prior to join-
ing WROD, she served as
morning host atWHOG. A
breast cancer survivor,
Ms. Dillon contributes to
numerous community
causes, including Tracy
Dillon Mammogram
Fundraisers, which, to
date, has raised more than
$23,000 for the Pink Army.
WROD Radio 104.7 FM
simulcasts at 1340 AM and
streams online at
www.WRODRadio.com.

Connections 2 at
Peabody
The Rose Room Gallery
of Peabody Auditorium
continues its fall series of
solo artists' exhibitions
with Connections 2, featur-
ing paintings by Don
Kennedy.
The exhibit opens on
Nov. 5 and ends Dec. 3, at
600 Auditorium Blvd., Day-
tona Beach.
There is an artist's recep-
tion from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.
Nov. 7. The program is free
and open to the public.
The Rose Room Gallery
exhibition of Connections
2 follows Connections 1,
another exhibition of Mr.
Kennedy's work in May
2012 at the Daytona Beach
Art League. "In the visual
arts, the viewer is a part of
the connections the artist
creates with his art. The art
produced determines what
the viewer sees," Mr.
Kennedy said.
Gallery hours are 10:30
a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Fri-
day and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Saturday.

Casements Guild
slates gala
The Casements Guild
Centennial Ball and Silent
Auction will be from 6 to 11
p.m. Nov. 10, at Oceanside
Golf and Country Club, 75
N. Halifax Drive, Ormond
Beach.
The event includes food,
music, dancing and a silent
auction to raise funds for
The Casements Guild to
continue its mission of
preservation, education
and cultural enrichment.
Call Maureen Topp for


information and tickets at
(386) 677-9354.

Singers wanted
The Daytona Beach
Choral Society is looking
for people interested in
singing The Messiah.
Participants must com-
mit to five rehearsals from
7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 5,
12, 19 and 26 and Dec. 3 at
Christ Presbyterian
Church, 1035 West Granada
Blvd., Ormond Beach.
The performance will be
at 2:30 p.m. Dec. 8 at Prince
of Peace Catholic Church,
600 S. Nova Road, Ormond
Beach.
Participants should bring
their own Schirmer score.
For more information,
call (386) 274-5604, (386)
441-5014 or (386) 675-6185.

Spellers sought for
auditions
The Mike Curb College of
Music, Entertainment and
Art at Daytona State Col-


lege will conduct open
auditions for a musical,
"The 25th Annual Putnam
County Spelling Bee," at 3
p.m. on Monday, Nov. 11,
and on Wednesday, Nov. 13.
Auditions will be on the
college's Daytona Beach
campus, Goddard Perfor-
mance Hall (Building 230),
Choir Room, 1200 W Inter-
national Speedway Blvd.
"The 25th Annual Put-
nam County Spelling Bee"
is a long one-act musical
comedy conceived by
Rebecca Feldman with
music and lyrics byWilliam
Finn, from a book by
Rachel Sheinkin and addi-
tional material by Jay Reiss.
The show centers on a fic-
tional spelling bee set in
the geographically ambigu-
ous Putnam Valley Middle
School. Six quirky adoles-
cents compete in the Bee,
run by three equally-quirky
grown-ups.
Production dates for the
play are Feb. 21, 22, 28 and
March 1 at the Gillespy The-
ater, News-Journal Center.
For more information,
call (386) 226-1903.


ALWAYS A
FAMILY
FAVORITE





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ENTIRE CHECK
Cannot be combined with
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Reopened Under New Ownership


: GRILL & PIZZERIA
Thertss no place Iike home'
2841 S. Nova Rd
S. Daytona 386-256-3000


Scene
From page B3
Flagler Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 423-1469.
*Peter's Wine Shop:
Girlfriends Get Together is from
4 to 7 p.m. each Wednesday.
Thursday wine tasting is from
5 to 9 p.m. Guest wine
experts pour and discuss wine
at 1665 Dunlawton Ave., No.
105, Port Orange. For more
information, call (386) 689-
1946, email peter@peter-
swineshop.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.
Monday to Friday and 7 p.m.
to close Sunday at 869 S.
Atlantic Ave., Ormond Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 256-4799.
*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.
*Top of Daytona: Soprano
Sara Tomarelli will be perform-
ing classical crossover songs,
music from Broadway ballads
and arias from artists such as
Josh Groban, Katherine Jenkins
and Sarah Brightman. Perfor-
mance time is 6-10 p.m.


I


Saturday Nov. 2 and 16 at
2625 S. Atlantic Ave. Daytona
Beach Shores. For reservations,
call (386) 767-5791.
*Traders Sports Pub: Bob
Kissell will perform from 7:30-
10:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 1, at
317 Flagler Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 428-9141.


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B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 1,2013


Out
From page B4

and Atlantic Sounds in
Daytona Beach. Discount
tickets are $10 in advance.
Tickets are $15 at the gate.
(Children ages 12 and younger
are free). For more informa-
tion, visit http://www.ssa.cc.
*Dance: A dance will be
from 7-11 p.m. at the historic
City Island Ballroom, 108
Orange Ave., Daytona Beach. It
will begin with a free 30-
minute intermediate waltz
lesson. The dance will
continue its stroll down
memory lane with a collection


of golden oldies from the '50s
and the '60s. There will be
several foxtrot, V-waltz, and
waltz mixers for ballroom folks,
and lots of swing.
Dr. Darryl Gentry will be
signing his ever more popular
book" Let The Good Times
Roll. The History of Rock 'n'
Roll 1955-1963:' For more
information, call (386) 338-
0622 or visit www.tango-
plus3.com.
*Blue Crab Fest: The
DeLand Lions Foundation will
host a family fun day and blue
crab fest at 10 a.m. at 400 N.
Garfield Ave., DeLand. There
will be live music, blue crabs,
hot dogs, hamburgers and
beer. Admission is free and



wlith charnac ter 6
& /othi character -


there will be free vision
screenings, face painting,
cotton candy, snow cones and
popcorn for kids. All proceeds
support the DeLand Lions
Club. For more information or
to make a donation, visit
delandlionsfoundation.org.
*Gala Night of Magic: The
13th annual Daytona Beach
Festival of Magic, featuring The
Magic of Punk, Drew Thomas
Magic and Scott Alexander,
will be at 8 p.m. at 221 N.
Beach St., Daytona Beach. For
more information or tickets,
call (386) 252-6767 or visit
daytonamagic.com.
*Jazz: The North East Florida
Jazz Association will present
The Nat Adderley Jr. Quartet for


the Jeep McCoy Scholarship
Concert & Supper at 4 p.m. at
the Museum of Arts & Sci-
ences, 352 S. Nova Road,
Daytona Beach. Tickets are
$50. Concert tickets only are
$20. For more information, call
(386) 445-0985, (386) 437-
1005 or (386) 445-1329.
Tickets may be ordered online
at nefja.org.
*1 st Saturday Art
Stroll/Gallery Walk: Stroll the
Canal Street Historic District in
New Smyrna Beach during the
monthly First Saturday Art
Stroll and Gallery Walk in the
NSB Waterfront LOOP. On the
first Saturday of the month,
artistic vendors set up along
the historic street from 10
a.m.-5 p.m. A free concert with
jazz guitarist Thomas Jones is
scheduled from 11 a.m.-1 p.m.
in Christmas Park. Galleries
feature solo and group
exhibitions and artist talks in
the Douglas Avenue area of
the district from 4-7 p.m.
Admission is free. For more
information, visit www.canal-
streetnsb.com or call Lola
Duckworth at (386) 690-8666.
*Wholistic Health Fair: The
14th Wholistic Health &
Community Fair will be from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Sunshine
Park Mall, 2400 S. Ridgewood
Ave., South Daytona. The free
event provides the community
with products and services for
the body, mind, spirit and
home. The purpose of this
event is to raise awareness of
wellness resources, including
massage therapists, chiroprac-
tors, acupuncturists, skin care
experts, yoga, health foods,
local authors, fitness specialists
and health screenings. A
goodie bag will be given to the
first 500 attendees. More than
100 vendors are expected to


participate in this event, the
only one of its kind in the
Volusia/Flagler area.
There will be a special
musical program planned with
Armand and Angelina offering
a special Native American Flute
"Playshop!" Combining New
Age, Classical, Native American
Flute and World-pop songs,
they've developed a unique
genre called "P'opera."
For more information, call
(386)248-1868 or email
kzdab@bellsouth.net.

SUNDAY, Nov. 3

*Afternoon Tea Party: An
afternoon tea party with
ballroom music and requests
will be from 2-5 p.m. each
Sunday in November at the
Ballroom, 1250 Hand Ave.,
Ormond Beach. Good time to
practice, dance and socialize.
Cost is $5 for members; $10
for non-members $10. For
more information, call (407)
970-1903.
*Opera in Cinema: A new
series of Opera and Ballet in
cinema will be presented at
the Cinematique Theater
through December. "Nabucco"
will be shown at 2 p.m. This is
an opera in four acts, sung in
Italian. Performed at Teatro alia
Scala, Milan, Verdi's "Nabucco"
is an opera of biblical majesty,
containing some of the
greatest choral music ever
composed. The plot is based
on the story of the Babylonian
emperor Nabucco Nebuchad-
nezzar, the captivity of the Jews
under his rule, his struggle
against his loved ones, his
divine punishment and final
salvation.
Cinematique theater is a
Cinema Caft; offering a wide
selection of menu items,


including beer and wine,
gourmet coffee and dessert.
The cafe cinema doors open at
noon for patrons wishing to
enjoy a light meal, dessert or
coffee before the programs
starts. All menu items are also
available during the show and
at intermission. Special wine
and appetizer selections will
be available. Tickets can be
purchased at the box office:
242 S. Beach street, Daytona
Beach, or by phone (386) 252-
3118. Opera: general
admission $20, members $18.
Group discounts will be given
to groups of 10 or more
making advanced reservations.
Additional Program informa-
tion can be found on the
website under the "Cultural
Events" tab: www.cinema-
tique.org.

TUESDAY, Nov. 5

*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 speaker
will be Ms. Pat Kirton with
"Strategies to Keep you Going:
How to Keep your Focus
through Challenges, Obstacles
& Distractions'." 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.
*lmprov & Indie: An hour of
See OUT, B7


LaRoche's Over 60 Years in Business Voted Best 2012 & 2013!


Religion News


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ACROSS
1 Big celebration
5 Edge around
10 New Mexico art
colony site
14 Dancers take
these
19 Raines of films
20 Court event
21 European capital
22 Gem weight
23 MGM's call
24 Country Music's
Steve
25 Functions
26 Japanese dog
27 What a lawyer
likes to do
30 Icy
31 __Pulver, of Mr.
Roberts
32 Pinball machine
no-no
33 Borscht ingredient
34 Rub out
37 Insect
40 Streetcar name
42 Emulate Bugs
45 What a
psychologist likes
48 Opening
49 School subj.
51 Come together
52 Consumed
53 Luau dishes
54 __Alto, Calif.
55 Tanguay and
Peron
57 What a beautician
might do
60 Ceramic jugs
61 Say it again
63 Baseball's Pee
Wee
64 Part of some rivers
66 Room extension
67 Puppy bite
68 Covered container
69 Tastes
73 __the bag!
75 __-toothed
79 Bread spreads
80 What a rail-road
worker might do
83 Shoe widths
84 Island off Alaska
85 Tarry
86 Singer Ford
87 Hosp. employees
88 Versifier
89 __mode
90 What an
optometrist might
be
94 Full house adv.
95 Help to remember
97 Kin of 105 Down
98 Maxwell and
Martinelli


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99 Charges
101 Obstruct
103 Clerical garment
104 Olfactory signals
107 Where a dentist
might be
114 Sticky
115 Thomas of the rink
116 "The Merry Widow"
composer
117 "King Kong" star
118 Garment style
119 King of comedy
120 Fabulous fiddle
121 Yikes!
122 Hold back
123 Messy mess
124 Earful
125 Excise editorially

DOWN
1 Early TV's
Gertrude
2 Lotion ingredient
3 Blind feature
4 Most challenging


Church plans auction

Holy Dormition Church,
17 Buckskin Lane, State
Road 40, Ormond Beach, is
having its annual Chinese
auction (Tricky Tray) on Sat-
urday, Nov. 2.
Doors open at 11 a.m.
with the auction beginning
at 1 p.m.


Edited by Linda and Charles Preston


Answers located in Classified Section


5 Hearty entrees
6 Caviar exporter
7 Gossip
8 "Le Roi d'Ys"
composer
9 Put in office
10 Disarrayed
11 Valued properties
12 Corrida shouts
13 your old man"
14 Dieter's nemesis
15 What a diver likes
to do
16 New York canal
17 Dressmaker's
need: abbr.
18 Collar insert
28 "The Love"
29 Verdi work
30 Oozes
33 Cook slowly
34 Abettor
35 Superman Chris
36 Strongman Charles
37 Open-mouthed
38 Fed.
39 Finest Hour"


41 Prince of opera
43 Florida's Marion
County seat
44 Bear breed
46 Snuggle
47 Diplomatic
understanding
50 Inquisitive
53 Dessert item
56 What a marcher
might do
58 Burglary
59 Hopes
60 Other, in Oaxaca
62" well that
ends..."
65 Twilight
69 Daytime drama
70 Choir members
71 Coin taker
72 Shows joy
73 Harry's follower
74 soul": no one
75 Type of golf
tournament
76 Actor Richard and
family


77 Singer Lotte
78 Curve types
81 Best man of his
generation
82 High-level naval
offs.
85 Uncovers
90 Braid
91 Yemen city
92 Ship's control
93 Shoved
96 Barometric
"contour line"
100 Churchman
102 Italian cultural city
103 Mountaintop house
104 Food fish
105 Pack animal
106 Shoot forth
107 Sandwich shop, for
short
108 James Mason role
109 Siamese
111 Yen
112 Afrikaans
113 Park
115 Beaver's oeuvre


For more Information, call
(386) 677-8704 or visit holy-
dormitionormondbeach.co
m.

Thrift shop planned

Riverview United
Methodist Church will host
a mission and thrift shop
sale from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 1, and Saturday,
Nov. 2, at 2253 John Ander-
son Drive, Ormond Beach.
There also will be lunch
and bake sale items for sale.
For more information, call
(386) 441-1622.

Technology and God
topic of talk

First Church of Christ, Sci-
entist will host a free one-
hour talk on "Has Technolo-
gy Made God and
Spirituality Obsolete?" at 3
p.m. Saturday, Nov. 9, at 137
Live Oak Ave., Daytona
Beach.
Pipe Orange prelude will
begin at 2:45 p.m.
The speaker will be Mary
Alice Rose, practitioner and
teacher of Christian Science
healing and a member of
the Christian Science Board
of Lectureship.
Child care will be provid-
ed. For information, call
(386) 252-8615 or (386) 252-
4943 or visit Christian-
ScienceDaytonaBeach.org.


Men's Day
celebration slated

Stewart Memorial United
Methodist Church will host
a men's day 2013 celebra-
tion. The theme is "God's
Helping Hands ... Are Your
Hands."
An affordable health care
seminar will be from 5:30 to
7:30 p.m. and a seminar on
how money works will be
from 8 to 10 p.m. both on
Monday, Nov. 4,
A voter education political
forum will be at 6 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 6. This will
be led by Dr. Walter Ford-
ham and Attorney Roland
Blossom and will feature
Cynthia Slater, Volusia-Fla-
gler NAACP and state Rep.
Curtis Richardson, D-Talla-
hassee.
The 2013 Men's Day Ser-
vice and honoring school
principals will be at 10:45
a.m. Sunday, Nov. 10.
All Sessions will be at 317
N. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Blvd., Daytona Beach.
For more information, call


(386) 255-7222.

Harvest Sunday

Holly Hill Church of Christ
will host Harvest Sunday on
Nov. 3 at 1725 Ridgewood
Ave.
The guest speaker will be
Dr. Randy Harris from Abi-
lene Christian University.
Dr. Harris will lead Sunday
with Bible Study at 9:30 a.m.
followed by the 10:30 a.m.
worship and sermon. At
noon there will be fellow-
ship and traditional Thanks-
giving lunch.
At 2 p.m., Dr. Harris will
finish up with an afternoon
worship sermon. This is free
to everyone.
For more information, call
(386) 677-5323 or visit holly-
hillchurchofchrist.com

Relevance of the
Church Explored At
Lifetree Cafe

The relevance and viabili-
ty of church will be dis-
cussed at Lifetree Cafe at
9:30 a.m. Sunday, Nov. 3,
and 6:15 p.m. Wednesday,
Nov. 6, at Lifetree Cafe, 142
Fairview Ave., Daytona
Beach.
The program, titled "Is
Church Obsolete: Has God
Left the Building?" explores
emerging trends that point
to the church losing mem-
bership and eroding in
influence.
Admission to the 60-
minute event is free. Snacks
and beverages are available.
Lifetree Cafe is a place
where people gather for
conversation on life and
faith in a casual coffee-
house-type setting.
For more information, call
Sylvia Meincke at (386) 451-
5223 or fmeincke@
cfl.rr.com.


Faith camp meeting
slated

Living Faith World Min-
istries presents Faith Camp
Meeting 2013 "Breaking The
Chains!" Nov. 7-9 at 950 Der-
byshire Road, Daytona
Beach.
Camp will meet from 7 to
9 p.m. Thursday and Friday
and 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Satur-
day.
Registration fee is $20.and
leaders/pastors are $50.
For information, call (386)
253-8852, (407) 222-0740 or
email Ldrmil@aol.com.


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Job Actions


B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 1, 2013


Hometown News


L-








Friday, November 1,2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Bi


Managing to give


Photo courtesy of Pat Masotti-Abernathy
Glenn Yarbrough, Senior Vice President of Yarbrough Wealth Management, a Merrill
Lynch affiliate in Daytona Beach, presented the Guild of the Museum of Arts and Sciences
with a sponsorship donation of $5,000. Major fundraising events support MOAS and the
Charles and Linda Williams Children's Museum. From left are Joan Horneff, guild presi-
dent; George Fortuna, outreach program, and Mr. Yarbrough.


Out
From page B6
Live Improv comedy with the
Random Acts of Insanity
Improv Troupe starts at 8 p.m.,
followed by the movie "Escape
from Tomorrow'." Tickets are
$5. The show is at Cinema-
tique Theater, 242 S. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. For more
information, call (386) 252-
3118.

WEDNESDAY, Nov. 6
*Ballroom Dance: This
dance will be from 8 -10 p.m.
A Samba lesson with Viorel &
Angela will be at 8 p.m.
General dancing and practice
with the pros follows. Suggest-
ed donation is $10. Dance at
The Ballroom 1250 Hand Ave.,
Ormond Beach. For more
information, call (407) 970-
1903.
*Coming of Age Museum
Film Series: "Y tu Mama
Tambien" will be shown at
1:30 p.m. at the Southeast
Museum of Photography,
Madorsky Theater, 1200 W.
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: "Lars and the Real Girl"
will be shown at 7:30 p.m. at
the Southeast Museum of
Photography, Madorsky
Theater, 1200 W. 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

See OUT, B8


i Daytona |

SMetropolitan '

T Bridge Club U

S ^/ Announces Its

B Beginning Bridge Lessons

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


-uaytona Bridge UlUD
600 Driftwood Ave. Daytona Beach,FL
(386) 255-7744
www.daeytonabridgeclub.org I f


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RUE, ZIFFRA & CALDWELL AND BRIGHT HOUSE NETWORKS INVITE YOU TO
Join the











Supporting Central Florida's Veterans & Active Duty Military

Join us for the first annual Veterans Day Ride & Gala this fall!
Honorary Motorcycle Ride Dinner & Drinks Live Music
A Silent Auction Dancing & Entertainment
Event Highlights Include: The Traveling Vietnam Memorial Wall, The Raydon Military
Simulator, The Text Free Zone Simulator, Plus Military and Political Guest Speakers but not
limited to:Jim Moyer, Chris Noel, Dorothy Hukill, Harry Gilman, and David Scott

The Ride begins at the Flagler Heroes Ride & Gala Heroes Ride & Gala 2013 Route:
merchandise will
Government Service Building: be sold at the event
1769 E. Moody Blvd., in Bunnell. ande proceeds **
Registration: 4:30 pm event charities. N
Honorary Ceremony: 5:00 pm
Kickstands up: 5:30 pm All Proceeds
Gala: 6:00 pm Will Benefit:
The Gala will take place in the .
Coca-Cola Pavilion at Bruce Rossmeyer's
Daytona Harley-Davidson: 1637 N. US Hwy. 1
in Ormond Beach.

TICKET INFORMATION: Purchase your tickets up to the day before the event at
HeroesRideAndGala.com or call 386-788-7700. No tickets can be sold at the event.


RIDE ONLY OR GALA ONLY:
RIDE ONLY STANDARD: $25.00
SVIP RIDE ONLY: $50.00
(RIDE UP FRONT IN VIP SECTION]
GALA ONLY 1 TICKET PER
PERSON: $35.00


IIAI.I'7XtEAIHI
IHOSPICIE


COMBO TICKETS:
* RIDE & GALA
STANDARD TICKET COMBO
PER PERSON: $60.00

The Heroes Ride & Gala is Sponsored By:


bright
house
NETWORKS


* RIDE (W/PASSENGER) & GALA
STANDARD) TICKET
PER COUPLE: $100.00
* VIP RIDE W/PASSENGER, & GAIA
TICKET" PER COUPLE: $125.00


GARY YEOMANS


SHomet Ne . sunny FM
SHomeioivn News ^


PEERS


SomTHfR~IME


39S


.eaturing


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Nov. 23, 2013 -Jan. 5,2014


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Friday, November 1,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B7


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


,.--








BB Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 1,2013


Out
From page B7
smponline.org.

THURSDAY, Nov. 7

*Film Fest Kick Off:
A 1960s themed party and
screening of the movie "The
Wrecking Crew" will be at 7:30
p.m. at Cinematique, 242 S.
Beach St., Daytona Beach. The
Wrecking Crew were a group
of studio musicians in Los
Angeles in the '60s who
played on hits for the "Beach
Boys, Frank Sinatra, Nancy
Sinatra, Sonny and Cher, Jan &
Dean, The Monkees, Gary
Lewis and the Playboys,
Mamas and Papas, Tijuana
Brass, Ricky Nelson, Johnny


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Rivers and were Phil Spector's
Wall of Sound." You can
dance, sing and start the
festival weekend in 1960s
style. There will be an award
for the best 1960s dress. Party
includes two drinks and
appetizers. Tickets: $12-$10
available at the box office. For
more information, call (386)
252-3118.
*Exhibition Film Series
Cuba: "Lista de Espera"
(Waiting List) will be shown at
7 p.m. at the Southeast
Museum of Photography,
Madorsky Theater, 1200 W.
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


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admission is by donation. No
reserved theater seating. For
more information, call (386)
506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.
*Opera Video Club: The
club will meet at noon at
Daytona Beach Shores Council
Chambers' Activity Room for
the screening of "Robert
Devereux," an opera by
Donizetti 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.
*Zombie Fest and "Night of
the Living Dead:" This event
will be at 5:30 p.m. at the
Cinematique Theater, 242 S.
Beach St., Daytona
Beach. Admission is free. See
the films of the 72-hour
Zombie Film Fest
competition. Local filmmakers
have 72 hours to make a
zombie-themed
film. Cash prize for best
dressed Zombie. "Night of the
Living Dead" will be shown at
7:30 p.m. Tickets are $5. For
more information, call (386)
252-3118.

UPCOMING EVENTS
*Harlem Globetrotters
Tickets: The Harlem Globetrot-
ters are bringing a new show
to the Volusia County Ocean
Center, Daytona Beach, at 2
p.m. Saturday, March 1. Tickets
are on sale and start at $17,
plus applicable service
charges, and may be pur-
chased at the Ocean Center
box office, all Ticketmaster
outlets, online at www.ticket-
master.com, or by calling
Ticketmaster at (800) 745-
3000.
*"Hello, Dolly!" tickets:
"Hello, Dolly!," winner of 10


Cutting edge

ft A-- W. W-


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Antoinette Steele of Ormond Beach watches as her son, Kristopher Van Orden, and
two-year-old granddaughter, Scarlett, of St. Petersburg, make a jack-o-lantern during
a visit to the Great Pumpkin Fest Days at City Island in Daytona Beach on Saturday,
Oct. 26.


Tony Awards including Best
Musical, is coming to Peabody
Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. Nov.
30. Tickets are available now at
the Box Office, charge by
Phone at (800) 745-3000, or
at www.Ticketmaster.com.
Tickets are $39-$55 plus
service fees.
*Adam Putnam Day
Breakfast: Breakfast with
Florida Agriculture Commis-
sioner Adam Putnam is on the
menu for 8 a.m., Friday, Nov. 8,


at the Volusia County Fair-
grounds Tommy Lawrence
Arena. Tickets are free, but are
required for the breakfast.
Tickets are for the breakfast
only and do not entitle holder
to Midway entry at the Volusia
County Fair. After breakfast, at
roughly 9:30 a.m., Mr. Putnam
will address the audience.
Interested persons, who would
like to hear Mr. Putnam speak,
may attend without a ticket.
Volusia County Fairgrounds
are at 3150 E. New York Ave.,
DeLand. For tickets contact
Judy Eyler or Bill Hester,
Volusia County Farm Bureau,
at (386) 734-1612, Volusia
County Fair office at (386)
734-9514, or James Evans,
Volusia County Cattlemen's
Association, at (386) 228-
3919.
*22nd annual Big Band
Hangar Dance: The DeLand
Naval Air Station Museum will
present the 22nd annual Big
Band Hangar Dance in
memory of all who served
from 7-10:30 p.m. Friday, Nov.
8, at DeLand Jet Center
Hangar, 955 Singleton Drive,
DeLand Airport. Tickets are $25
per person and may be
purchased at DNAS museum
annex, Family Book Shop,
Muse Book Shop, Stetson
Flower & Wedding Boutique.
Proceeds benefit the DeLand
Naval Air Station Museum
education programs and
vintage military restoration
projects.
There will be raffles, door
prizes and food, beer and wine
will be available for purchase.
1940s attire is optional.
For more information, call
(386) 738-4149.
*Improv: Stetson University
has added a second Evening of
Improv show at8 p.m. and 10
p.m. Saturday, Nov. 9. Come
join a talented cast of improve
artists as they take audience
suggestions to create some
hilarious and truly memorable
scenes. Free admission.
Stetson's Second Stage,
Museum of Art, 600 N.
Woodland Blvd. For more
information, call (386) 822-
8700.
*Flamingo Follies: The 23rd
annual Flamingo Follies Art
Show will be from 9 a.m.-5
p.m. Nov. 9-10 along Flagler
Avenue in the NSB Waterfront


LOOP. More than 100 artists
and crafters from around the
state will display their work.
Artists, entertainment and food
vendors will line the Avenue.
Admission is free. For more
information, call the New
Smyrna Beach Recreation
Department at (386) 424-
2175.
*Beatles Tribute: A Beatles
tribute will be performed from
7:30-9:30 p.m. Nov. 9 at the
Ormond Beach Performing
Arts Center, 399 N. U.S. 1,
Ormond Beach. Tickets are $25
in advance or $30 at the door.
For more information, call
(386) 676-3375.
*Country Show: Queens of
Country II Tribute to Patsy
Cline, Loretta Lynn, and
Tammy Wynette starring Lorri
Gill from the Orange Blossom
Opry will be from 2-4 p.m.
Nov. 10 at the Ormond Beach
Performing Arts Center, 399 N.
U.S. 1, Ormond Beach. Tickets
are $15. For more information,
call (386) 676-3375.
*Doo Wop Show: The
Mystics and Tribute to The
Duprees starring Michael
Russo and his Gold Tones. will
be performed 7-9:30 p.m. Nov.
16 at the Ormond Beach
Performing Arts Center, 399 N.
U.S. 1, Ormond Beach. Tickets
are $33. For more information,
call 386-676-3375.
*Riverfest Seafood Festival:
The Halifax Sport Fishing Club
will participate with Ormond
Beach MainStreet in the fourth
annual Riverfest Seafood
Festival. This year's event is
scheduled Nov. 16-17 at
Rockefeller Gardens on the
Halifax River in historic
downtown Ormond Beach.
The club will present the Kids
Can Fish Too program from 11
a.m. to 4 p.m. on both days.
For more information contact
HSFC Kids Fishing Program
Director John Bailer Jr. at
kidscanfishtoo@gmail.com,
www.hsfc.com or (386) 290-
1101.

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
See OUT, B9


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B8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 1, 2013


Hometown News


d







Friday, November 1,2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9


Daddy's pumpkin


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Taking a break from all the activities, Gregg Taboh of
Ormond Beach tosses his 10-month-old daughter
Brooklyn in the air during a visit to the Great Pumpkin
Fest Days at City Island in Daytona Beach on Saturday,
Oct. 26.


Out
From page B8
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
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
themed 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. Forinforma-
tion, call (386) 255-220Z
*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.
*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.
*Handicapped Adults of
Volusia County: HAVOC
advocates for equal opportuni-
ty, accessibility, and independ-
ence for all people with
disabilities. The group meets
the first Wednesday of each
month from 1 to 3 p.m. at the
Votran office at 950 Big Tree
Road, South Daytona. For
more information, call Patricia
A. Lipovsky at (386) 255-0488.
*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. Reservation
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-
reservationtrust.org.
*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


Real Answers About Medicare
FREE Medicare 101 Classes
Clark Building 5111 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
Suite 200 Port Orange
10:30am Nov 5th & Nov 7th
Refreshments Provided
gg Pickles 400 S. Nova Rd.,
Ormond Beach
10:30am Nov 6th Lunch Provided
Clubhouse 600 Wilder Blvd.,
Daytona Beach
10:30 am Nov 4th & Nov 8th Lunch Provided


, ,-*O/n,


from 10a.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.
*Ormond Beach Farmers
Market: The farmers market
See OUT, BI11


. HELP

*, '


(


. ..JLaF a 3..- r o
LO


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.


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ICSBOSMETIDE'ISTRY


Friday, November 1,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9


www.H hometown NewsOL.com










Coming to an understanding with a red at Bing's Landing


making the long
drive up to Bing's
Landing, just
south of Marineland,
usually pays off with a lot
of action.
Big red drum, nice sea
trout and the occasional
flounder often wait there
ready to play. Other fish
like jacks, bluefish and
ladyfish also provide
entertainment.
On this day none of the


usual suspects wi
to cooperate. If y
haven't fished tha
consists of a huge
flat that lies just "
the Intracoastal"
The big shallows


miles and, unless you
FISHING know the channels
WITH between the oysters and
DAN sandbars, boating there
can be hazardous. I have
DAN SMITH some experience there but
__ __ not enough to correctly
ere ready map the bottom.
re ready The main reason I was
ou there on this day was
it area, it because of the flood tides


e oyster
west of
Vaterway.
run for


I ,..


we had been experiencing.
Normally a very high tide
does not lead to good
marsh fishing, but at the
very least I knew I would
be able to navigate with-
out having to get out and
push. Sure enough, once I
began fishing the place
was dead.
I encountered a school
of very small jacks that
continuously ate my jig
tails without ever hooking
up. After each cast I had to
replace my soft bait.
Moving along, I made my
way to a spot where I had
caught trout in the past,
but after about 50 casts I
had only one small fish to


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show for it. The only trout
that came in was about the
size of a medium banana.
Not the reason I had made
the trip.
Now drifting with the
current, I began using all
sorts of lures, but nothing
was working. I even went
to a purple bass worm, but
as I slowly retrieved it, I
could see a small blowfish
eating away at it and by
the time I got it back to the
boat, there wasn't much
left. That scene was the
final insult and I fired the
Evinrude to head for the
trailer.
Enough is enough, but
it's not easy leaving when
you haven't quite finished
fishing, so I made one last
stop at a pass within sight
of the boat ramp. The
trolling motor put me
behind the spoil island
and with the thought in
my head "dance with the
one that brung you," I
baited with my old favorite
chartreuse shrimp tail.


After just a couple casts I
threw near a drop off and
the boil told me it was a
good hookup. The big
redfish streaked away as
my rod arced while I tried
to keep the fish away from
the oysters. Fishing in
oysters with 10-pound
mono and no leader is
living dangerously and I
knew it.
The reel sizzled as the
fish pulled line off the
spool. This has to be a
horse, I thought. Back and
forth we went. Such brute
power! By then the battle
was reaching epic propor-
tions and the longer it
lasted, the less my chances
were of ever landing this
fish. It was a cool day, but I
began to sweat. Finally
after what seemed like a
lifetime, it came to the net.
It was quite a surprise to
see that my foe was
actually not that large.
As I lifted the 20-inch
fish into the boat I mar-
veled at the struggle it had


put up. In my life I have
caught hundreds of redfish
and maybe over a thou-
sand, but none fought
harder than this little guy.
It was lip hooked and tired
but in good condition.
After gently removing the
hook, the red made one
last flop to try and escape,
but it had expended all its
energy in the fight. I lifted
it up to my face and held it
still. I made sure we had
eye contact and held the
stare for quite a while. I
then said to the fish "OK,
you know I caught you and
I know I caught you. We'll
just keep this between us."
With that I released the
stout little red over the
side.

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


Sports Briefs


Tickets for the 2014
Coke Zero 400
Weekend on sale

Tickets are now on sale
for the 56th annual Coke
Zero 400 NASCAR Sprint
Cup Series race on Satur-
day, July 5, at Daytona
International Speedway.
Fans can buy tickets
online at daytonainterna-
tionalspeedway.com, by
calling 1-800-PITSHOP or
by visiting the Daytona
International Speedway
ticket office
Frontstretch grandstand
seats for the Coke Zero 400
Powered by Coca-Cola
start at $45 and tower seats
begin at $89.50. Reserved
grandstand seats for chil-


dren ages 12 and under are
$10 and kids 12 and under
are free in the Sprint FAN-
ZONE.
Infield camping pack-
ages start at $345 and
reserved site infield guests
will be able to drive in and
out of the infield.
Daytona International
Speedway will celebrate
the Independence Day
holiday weekend with 43
stars of the NASCAR Sprint
Cup Series battling for a
coveted victory in the 160-
lap, 400-mile race, which
will be capped off by the
largest fireworks show in
the Southeast.

Volleyball tryouts
slated

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will host tryouts for girls
and boys on Sunday, Nov.
17.
A parent meeting for
girls and boys spring try-
outs will be at 6 p.m., Mon-
day, Nov. 4, at Spruce
Creek High School cafete-
ria. Tryouts will be Sunday,
Nov. 17 at Embry-Riddle
Aeronautical University
ICI Homes Gym.
Tryouts for girls O10U-
14U and boys 12U will be
from 3 to 4:30 p.m. Tryouts
for girls 15U to 18U and
boys 18U will be from 5 to
6:30 p.m.
For more information,
call (386) 846-7671, email
cswayze@cfl.rr.com or visit
www.floridaelitevolley-
ballclub.com.


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B10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 1, 2013


Hometown News







Friday, November 1,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B1 1


Out
From page B9

will open each Thursday from
8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 22 S. Beach
St., Ormond Beach. For more
information, visit ormond-
beachmainstreet.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)675-6676. Lunch
reservations are required by
Monday morning. To order
lunch, call (386) 767- 5978.
*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.
*Project Linus: Project Linus,
an all-volunteer organization
that provides comfort and
security to seriously ill and
traumatized children through
handmade blankets, meets the
first Wednesday of each month
at St Paul's Episcopal Church,
1650 Live Oak St., New Smyrna
Beach. There are meetings in
the Ormond Beach area, too.
For more information, call at
(386) 345-0385.
*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.
*Sailing instruction: Join
Ship 495 Sea Scouts at New
Smyrna Beach Boat and Ski
Club, 242 North Causeway, at
the boat ramp. Visit any
Wednesday at 6 p.m. Kids 14
to 19 learn about safe boating,
then hop aboard 14-foot Capri
sailboats for hands-on lessons.
The group competes four
times a year around the state
on sailing vessels of all sizes.
This is a year-round program in
its 11 th year in New Smyrna
Beach. The fee is $20 per year
to join and participants hold
car washes and repair donated
boats to raise funds for out-of-
town regattas. For more
information, call (386) 423-
9134 or (386) 427-1572.
*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.
Monday and Wednesday. The
cost is $1 for members and $2
for nonmembers. Sica Hall er is


HippieFest
BEAD Supply Station
before 6 after the festival
Sa lifetime of passion
beadsw dliag. bags 8 vilage


at 1065 Daytona Ave., Holly
Hill. For 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 informa-
tion, call (386) 252-0300.
*Super Singles of Florida: 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.
*USA Dance: Wednesday
Practice Night sponsored by
the Greater Daytona Chapter
USA Dance No. 6026 has
resumed from 7:30 to 10 p.m.
at the Gold Star Ballroom,
3100 S. Ridgewood Ave., South
Daytona (turn west on Venture
Drive, go 1/8 mi.).
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 1590: VFW Post
1590 has Monday night
spaghetti and meatball dinners
from 4-6 p.m. for $5 to benefit


Collective Collage
BEADS. JEWELRY. ANTIQLUES. B ULINIQUES
.. a lasting 30 year love affair that you will love


V TuanSWdThurs(llarii-&3Dpm) FriSSat (12 noonto 5pm)
IJ '& i 2(by appointment on SUN & MDN and any day after 4:3U pm)
200 S Nova Rd. Suite A. ,rmond Beach. FL 32174 Ph: 38GEE-B4-5B73
www.CoilectiveCDiollage.comi


the Ladies Auxiliary. Tuesday is
all day $1 hotdogs and $1 beer
and darts tournament starts at
7 p.m. Wednesday is bingo at
1 p.m. Friday is dinner, dancing
and karaoke from 6 p.m.
Saturday is "Big Burger" day
from noon-5 p.m. to benefit
the Men's Auxiliary at $5 with
all the fixings. Sunday is
breakfast for $2.50 from 9
a.m.-noon. The kitchen is open
Tuesday through Friday from


noon-8 p.m. with a varied
menu. The post is at 1013
Veterans Court, Daytona
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 252-5844.

To include an event on the
Hometown News Calendar,
send an email to
newsdy@hometownnewsol.co
m or fax (386) 322-5901. For
more information, call (386)
322-5924.


A nationwide lawsuit has been filed and is pending in the Eastern
Healthcare Services Group, Inc. who have not beeR paid overtime
for working in excess of 40 hours per week. If you are or have been
an Account Manager with Healthcare Services Group, Inc. you
may be entitled to financial compensation from this action- It is
illegal for your employer to try to fire you or retaliate
against you for joining this lawsuit.
John Holleman is accepting clients relating to this case only.
CAL-L TOLL FREE 1I-855-825-5916
Holleman & Associates, PA, Attorneys at Law
Licensed only in Arkansas -Tennessee & Texas
1008 West 2nd Street Little Rock, AR 72201
jhollsman~johnhollenan net
www holilemanandasseciate-comrn





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I\t% l sin .1ia Bt-.lBra E(il-.iat-i Oak Hill
Sr1 Volusia County Classified 386-322-5949 Fax 386-322-5944 Da..ii,,Bi.i, H..i HiIIloi,,.iiB.hid Bc

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__________ __________ ______ IH _^ ^{i~^ __i__:_^230 BARGAINS 230 BARGAINS
^^*-**--*"^M ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ UDE43. UNIM--UM^ ^^MMM^ ^-MB^M*Mlr^nT-TiiB^nmtIi^ Tnmtii ^^^^H


WANTS TO PURCHASE
minerals and other oil
and gas interests. Send
details to P.O. Box 13557
Denver, Co. 80201



' A6IRAGaE

SALE




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



ORMOND BEACHSIDE
SAT 11/2
9am 3 pm
178 River Beach Drive
Furniture, TV's
household, books and
more!
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS ADVERTISER,
OR
COMPETE WITH ONE!
PLACE YOUR AD BY
CALLING
386-322-5949

23 BRGINS


DOLL COLLECTION: 60
Dolls from Various Coun-
tries Around the World.
Must see to appreciate!
$350.386-767-4139.


BASKET BALL poll,
$50, truck tool boxes (1)
plastic, (1) metal, $40 ea,
386-788-7814 Pt.Orange
BED, FULL size, metal,
$100, 386-761-9113
Pt.Orange
BED, PLATFORM, Qn
sz, 2 new sets of bedding
and comforter, $150,
386-801-1136 Edgewater
BED, QUEEN, head/ foot
board, mattress & box
springs, like new, dark
wood $160 386-410-4093
BEDROOM SET, 5 pc,
beige, Queen size bed,
$200, 386-677-9258
BEDS, TWIN, maple
headboard, complete w/
linens $100 both,
386-676-6378 Ormond
BEDS: (2), Twin w/ box
spring, mattress & frame,
brand new, Simmons,
$100 both, 386-257-4834
BENCH, 4' wide, for
porch $30, Water filter,
whole house, new $30
386-615-4812 Ormond
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949

23 BRGIN


BICYCLE, VINTAGE,
Sears, Ted Williams,
Free Spirit, 10 spd, $40,
386-576-6742
BOX SPRING, Sealy
King, split, low profile,
lightly used, $95,
216-789-7924 Edgewater
BOYD'S BEAR collec-
tion, from the 90's, (8)
resin, $90, 386-760-0130
BUNK BED, pine, w/
mattresses, covers,
sheets, pillows, 2 chests
$125,443-326-9608
Candy Dispensers (5)
M&M characters, $60/all;
Disney train set w/ track,
4pc. $65. 386-308-1776.
CANOE, 12', Fiberglass
w/ life jackets, seat, back
rests & paddles, $190,
386-523-7433 Ormond
CANOE/ KAYAK Racks,
Yakama, 78" bars, sad-
dle & roller sets, $125,
386-677-4217 Ormond
CAR SEAT- very gd
cond, up to 30 Ibs. $25,
Changing table w/ stor-
age, $15 386-451-0102
See photos online www.
HometownNewsOL. corn
ad# 221046
CHAIR- QUEEN Anne
wing back, light rose, like
new condition, $45,
386-409-3348 Edgewater
CHEST, Antique, Bom-
bay black w/ gold paint-
ing, velvet lined drawers
$190, 386-402-7392


23 BRGINS


CHRISTMAS TREE w/
lights, Christmas wreath,
15" rd w/ lights, both $15,
386-576-6652 Pt.Orange
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


CHURCH PEW, Antique,
19th century 10' curved,
$200 or offer
386-402-7980 Edgewater
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


I


-
-OR


ADOPTION: ..
Affectionate Financially
Secure College
Sweethearts,
Stay-Home-Mom
DisneyWorld Await Your
Baby Expenses Paid,
1-800-552-0045 Carolyn
& Chris FLBar42311
ADOPTION
Give Your baby the
Best in Life! Many
Kind, Loving, Educat-
ed & Financially Se-
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Living & Medical Ex-
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FLORIDA ADOPTION
LAW GROUP, P.A. At-
torneys who truly care
about you. Jodi Sue
Rutstein, M.S.W., J.D.
Mary Ann Scherer,
R.N., J.D. Over 30
Combined Years of
Adoption Experience.
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Confidential 24/7
(#133050&249025)
ADOPTION-
Give your baby a lov-
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family Living expenses
paid. Call Attorney
Charlotte Danciu 28
years experience.
800-395-5449 www.
adoption-surrogacycom
FL Bar # 307084
SURROGATE Mother
NEEDED
Please help us have our
baby!
Generous compensa-
tion paid.
Call Attorney Charlotte
Danciu
800-395-5449 www.
adoption-surrogacycom
FL Bar # 307084


A FUN LOVING married
couple seeks to adopt.
Stay-at-home mom &
devoted dad. Financial
security Expenses paid.
Let's help each other.
Call/Text Paula & Adam.
800-790-5260. FLBar-
No.0150789.
ARE YOU PREGNANT?
Considering adoption? A
married couple seeks to
adopt. Will have a
stay-at-home parent. Fi-
nancial security. Ex-
penses paid. Adam &
Chris 800-790-5260 (FL
Bar#0150789)
EVERY BABY deserves
a healthy start. Join more
than a million people
walking and raising mon-
ey to support the March
of Dimes. The walk starts
at marchforbabies.org
HAVE FUN and find a
genuine connection! The
next voice on the other
end of the line could be
the one. Call Tango
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Call now 888-909-9978
TELLEM YOU SAW
THEIR AD IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


ROTARY International-
Start with Rotary and
good things happen. Ro-
tary humanity in motion.
Find information or locate
your local club at www.ro-
taryorg. Brought to you
by your free community
paper and PaperChain.




.- . ,
CASH PAID up to $500
Junk Cars and Trucks
-Same Day Pickup
-Any Condition!
-Running or Not
-Free Towing
-No Title Needed
Call Steven,
Cell# 352-771-6191


DIABETIC TEST
STRIPS NEEDED I buy
sealed/unexpired boxes.
Call Bob (772)261-2095
TOP CASH PAID FOR
OLD GUITARS! 1920's
thru 1980's. Gibson, Mar-
tin, Fender, Gretsch, Epi-
phone, Guild, Mosrite,
Rickenbacker. Prairie
State, D'Angelico, Strom-
berg &Gibson Mandolins/
Banjos. 800-401-0440
WANTED Japanese Mo-
torcycles Kawasaki,1967-
1980, Z1-900, KZ900,
KZ1000, ZIR,
KZ1000MKII, W1-650,
H1-500, H2-750, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400. Suzuki
GS400, GT380, CB750
69.70) CASH PAID.
800-772-1142
310-721-0726
usa@classicrunners.com
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


1o0


I



jCh


C!
Gre


E
assifi


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Your Name


Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad
to our newspapers. Our guidelines for free ads are:
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with your ad.
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MAIL COUPON TO HOME OFFICE
P.O. Box 850, Fort Pierce, Fl 34954
or drop off at:
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Fa o,36-2-54


Address
Email
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Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


F3 BAGINS


10I


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Drugs May Be Dangerous To Your Health
FREE book by doctor reveals what the C
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Dr. Kevin Hornsby, MD will mail the pay the postage and handling. If
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Call Toll Free (800) 960-4255j


Adoption -
Give Your Baby The Best Life! -
V Living Expenses Paid I
V Medical Expenses Paid .
AW Former Birth Moms on Staff 4
,V Many Kind, Loving, Educated &
Financially Secure Couples Waiting
V Counseling & Transportation Provided A
Florida Adoption
Law Group. P.A.
ULICENSED (#133050 #249025) l,
Jodi Sue CONFIDENTIAL 24/7, CALL TODAY: Mary,
Rutstein, 1 88C ff2 Schel
M.S.W., I.D. -8 -8 I R.N.,


I


r230 BARGAINS
U U
0
NDER $200







B12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, November 1,2013


BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL SERVICE


K at

SUPPLIES FOR THE DO IT YOURSELFER! SIMONTON
Revinyl & Screen Repair, Vinyl Siding
S Soffit, Replacement Windows, #1 in Builder
Roofovers, Carports & Screen Rooms Quality in 2013
Do it Yourseffers Welcome!
Come Visit Our 1046 Reed Canal Road, South Daytona
u.S.,Vow../opwa..w Showroom a 386-322-5577 r
WewlotbW will be's i tt q e


I ILL IVI
YOU SAW THEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!
Assssssobb,
qZ5099W,^


YOU SAW THEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!
I L I^^
WjUIM^AN 4


CASH PAID up to $500
Junk Cars and Trucks
Same Day Pickup
Any Condition!
Running or Not
Free Towing
No Title Needed
Call Steven,
Cell# 352-771-6191
TELL'EMYOU SAW
THEIR AD IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


YOU SAWTHEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!


I7, K1 PARK!IIAV.UI|1 E l


~I.


~I.


Garage Doors Impact Garage Doors
Openers Service
Residential Commercial Sales Repair

..gg~~ssgi~iBB^
Matthew Har-O eitl
Vousa 36-5-90


Try
the
Classifieds!


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


CONSTRUCTION SERVICES
Quality Work at Great Prices!
Painting Carpentry Fascia Soffits
SSeamless Gutters All Aluminum Works
Windows Sliders Glass Repair
10% Senior Discount
i gjjj Free Estimates o
Local Edgewater Resident
321.223.3521
All Credit Cards Accepted








FREE Elastimates 10 Year Written Warrantygs
(Energy Efficient)
*Mobile Home Roof Coatings
Rubber Roof Coatings
*Tile Roof Painting (Any Color)
*Safe Chemical Roof Cleaning 10
Quality You Deserve"
FREE Estimates e 10 Year Written Warranty


TREE ER CMME


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Estimates Always FREE
Licensed/ Insured Lic #13 00022814
CALL NOW! 386-314-0913]
0


Alfy's ROOFING Inc.
Residential/Commercial Licensed & Insured CCC1329075

386-566-6112

4"t01'em fn OO-JMit


TOM ANTALEK -OWNEtR'
508 DUNLAWTON AVE. -
PORT ORANGE, FL 32129
:RCIAI RFRIDFNTIAI


"NO JOB TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL"
"WE TRIM THE TREE NOT THE CUSTOMER"


^|n' -VOTED VOTED BEST
____BEST TREE TREE SERVICEWI I
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^Sa FOR 22 YRS 3V 2012 & 2013 I Ig ~ c


Insurance #88-853
Lic O n0408222


oli ft o -HW i iii Lo
1(386J690-6601
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r- TE --ir-Rf
'h,. ERVI ',. S^ERVI-


GET RESULTS
WHEN YOU
PLACE YOUR
AD IN
HOMETOWN
NEWS!
CALL
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


Call Classified
for all of your
advertising
Needs!
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Hometown
News


OFFERING
A
SERVICE?
PLACE YOUR
AD IN
HOMETOWN
NEWS!
CALL CLASSIFIED
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GARAGE
SALE?
Place your ad in
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News
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& 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


4'.


S~BALABAN STURGILL
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS
& BUSINESS CONSULTANTS

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


II


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B12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, November 1, 2013


Hometown News


[AUOMOIVE


CAUTOOTIVE


CABINrRY^q


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^ I I ,
IRI i 4 AN Wl ,p


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LANDSAPIN


LANDSAPIN


POOLS/SPAS


1 POOLS/S


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TREE3^
SERVICE


TREE3^
SERVICE


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L ROOING :


^ fTREE
SERVICE


T^cREE
SERVICE


T^cREE
SERVICE^


T^cREE
SERVICE^


I








Friday, November 1,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B13


COLLECTORS LI-
BRARY of Civil War Dia-
ries, all 29 books, only
$200, 386-756-3034
CORVETTE SEAT pro-
tectors, 94-96, Tan, new
in box, $50 386-671-2676
COUCH & Love Seat,
matching, burgundy,
good cond. $115 for both,
386-516-2093 Deltona
DINING ROOM table, tile
top, w/ 4 chairs & 15"
leaf, $100, Ent. Stand,
$75, 386-679-8935
DINING TABLE, Ethan
Allen, 54x36, 2 leaves, 5
chairs, $175,
386-761-4660 Pt.Orange
DISHES, 40 pc, service
for 8, white, Heritage by
Pfalzcraft, exc. cond.
$60, 386-402-8008 NSB
DISHWASHER, FRIGID-
AIRE, black front, ultra
quiet, like new $140
386-316-1572 Ormond
DOOR 36" exterior 8
panel- hardware included
$25, 386-767-8036 P.O.
DRESSER, TRIPLE, w/
mirror, Qn headboard,
night stand, white $130,
386-756-3092 Daytona
FOOD PROCESSOR,
Black & Decker, quick n
easy, plus 10 cups $25,
Juicer $25, 386-314-0024
G.E. STOVETOP. Like
new. 4 burners, white,
$100, 386-843-1616
GLASS CASE, wall col-
lectable case, 4 shelves,
wood finish, $25,
516-819-3570
GOLF WALKING cart,
Sun Mountain, new $200,
asking $50 386-788-2621
Pt.Orange
GRANDFATHERS
Clock, Pearl Tempus,
walnut finish, perfect
cond. $200 386-677-9258
GRILL; WEBER Kettle,
brand new, 22.5", cost
$100 asking $60,
386-689-4666 Oak Hill
HEATER/ FAN, Vornado,
from Sharper Image,
clean, great, $50,
386-423-0954 N.S.B.
HOT WATER HEATER,
50 gal, like new, 1 yr old,
$200, 386-253-1528
JACKET, LEATHER,
ladies, black, Med. like
new $25, air compressor
$25 386-334-3253
JIGSAW, BLACK &
Decker, alum. ext. ladder,
$55, 386-677-1025 O.B.
KITCHEN SET, 5 pc,
wood, 36" round table, 4
farm chairs, like new,
$99, 386-673-4398
KNEE BRACE for self
medicating, XL, 22" Leg,
$20 each 386-314-6536
LAPTOP, ACER, Gate-
way, Lenond, Toshiba,
Prostar, HP Compaq,
$200, 386-682-4363
LAWN MOWER Murry
42" riding lawn tractor.
Many good years still in it.
$125, 386-304-1868
LUMBER/ PINE, 300 bd.
ft., 1" yellow pine, rough
sawn, air dried, $180
386-214-0228 Pt.Orange
MATTRESS & box
spring, King size, custom
deluxe Gentle Firm,
$200, 386-427-4663


MATTRESS & Box
spring, very clean, pillow
top QN sz. Beauty Rest,
$150 obo, 386-402-7980
MATTRESS: KING Size,
Custom Deluxe, Gentle
Firm Orthopedic like new,
$200, 386-690-5152
Motorcycle Helmet:
XXL.Shoei, RJ Air, $25;
Men's Golf Bag & Irons,
$20.386-265-1631.
NASCAR VINYL ban-
ners, Dana Patrie, Tony
STewart, $25 each,
386-760-2095
PICTURES, (5) Home
Interior w/ wooden
frames, asking $35 each
386-957-3313 N.S.B.
POOL, INTEX, 18'x4', 1
yr old, like new, solar
cover, ladder, net, $200,
386-679-3916 Pt.Orange
REFRIGERATOR, Hot
Point, white, ice maker,
clean exc. cond. $100,
386-427-8675 Edgewater
RUG: 12'X9', hand wo
ven, oriental, rose,
cream, blue & green,
$125, 386-756-7890 P.O.
SANTA SUIT, brand
new, never worn, sz
40-48 w/ accessories,
$100 cash, 386-873-1305
SLEEPER SOFA, Sealy,
2 cushion, 80", $75, 2
night stands $20 ea,
386-679-8935 Ormond
SLEIGH BED, Leather,
King size, goes with any
decor, $175 OBO
386-212-4959 S.Daytona
SOFA BED, full, wood w/
dark green cushions, gd.
cond. $75, 386-314-4071
SPACE INVADERS 78
stand up arcade game,
Midway Bally Co. good
cond. $50, 386-747-8228
TABLE W/ 2 chairs long,
can extend $75, 2 table
lamps, $25 nice
386-235-8543 Daytona
TORSION Springs (2)
garage door, 24 & 22" L,
2" diameter w/ fittings
$25 ea 386-341-0528
TRAILER, HITCH, reese,
fits late model GM
mini-van, like new, $65,
386-871-6951 Ormond
TREADMILL, Pro-Form,
Ix 660, good condition w/
manual $150 obo,
386-767-5092 Pt.Orange
TREADMILL, PRO-
FORM 585, exc. cond.
$200, 386-756-0436 P.O.
TROLLING MOTOR,
electric, Minn Kota, 765
MX $125, 386-402-4598
TV CABINET/ Media
Cntr, maple wood grain,
lass front, perfect cond.
95, 386-304-1275 P.O.
TV, 35" Sony CRT w/
stand $100 Kids beach
chairs w/ carrying case
$9 each, 386-437-9517
USED LAPTOP Think-
pad Laptop, wireless,
New O.S. bright display
$140, 386-228-2268
WASHER, FRIGIDAIRE,
heavy duty, super capaci-
ty, gd cond., $150 obo
508-574-4867 Edgewater
WASHER, GE, 1 Yr old,
like new $200,
386-427-3231
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


WASHER:
Super capacity. Excellent
condition. Can deliver.
$140. 386-689-3019.
WET SUIT, Kids, O'Nell
sz 8, very good cond. $25
Karaoke machine $45
386-589-9463 Daytona
WET SUIT, mens, full,
front zip, new, Cressie
2.55mm black w/ blue
$80, 386-423-9548
WINDOWS, Single Hing,
$25, (2) Screen Doors
$15- $25, 386-943-0303
Orange City
WOOD CHIPPER/
Shredder, Troy Built, 8 hp
B&S Motor $200
386-427-8967 N.S.B.
WOOD, LUMBER Ply-
wood, some laminated, 7
truckloads, $10/truckload,
386-235-4390 (Ormond)



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


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




WANTED:
POCKET AND
STRAIGHT KNIVES
I buy and sell pocket and
straight knives. Call Irv at
386-304-2956 or on my
cell: 386-212-6880.
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


- EMPLOYMENT


FIND YOUR FREEDOM
While Building Your Fu-
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OPPORTUNITY of a life-
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MAINTENANCE
PERSON
Property Mgmt. Company
looking for person to do
maintenance work incl:
electrical, plumbing and
minor construction. Avg.
30+/- hours per week.
Please respond with
your resume to:
P.O. Box 2303
New Smyrna Beach, FL
32169


NEED TO
HIRE??
Place your ad
in Hometown
News. Call

Classified
386-322-5949


ADVERTISING CONSULTANTS
Let's put our heads together and achieve greater results!

We are looking for the
0
Best & the Brightest
We offer a weekly guarantee and gas allowances, plus commission.
Experienced representatives earn $50,000+.
Benefits include health, dental and a 401k plan


'f I'ometownNews
N Send a resume to
Opportunity@hometownnewsOL.com
SPlease include
cover letter telling
us why we absolutely must
. -. hire you.


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*_*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


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


C^^^


DRIVER Trainees Need- MAINTENANCE
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Earn $800 per week! Maintenance & painting
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HOMETOWN NEWS!_______


Training &

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


rs-




I'M LOOKING
FOR MY
FUREVER HOME!
CHIHUAHUA
PUPPY
ONLY 1 LEFT!!!
Male. 4 mos. old. AKC
purebred. No papers.
White with black spots.
Very sweet, lovable &
playful! Has 1st shots,
de-wormed and health
certificate. Parents on
premises. Asking $300
/obo.
772-985-6895
See photo online @
www.HometownNews
Classifieds.com
AD #11120


C^^^


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386-322-5949


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
November 7, 2013
U-Haul Moving and
Storage of Daytona
Beach, 700 W
International Speedway
Blvd, Daytona Beach, FL
32114, AA7619B
Thomas Dieter $257.51,
1008 Michelle Chisolm
$697.48 Pub: 11/1/13

1.1 i


5060 i


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



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LEGAL

NOTICES

Due in our

office

Monday

at Noon

for Friday

Publication

1-800-823-0466


1.1 i


5060 i


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE In accordance with
provisions of the Self Storage Facility Act (Florida
Statutes 83.801 et sec) Mr. G's Self Storage Mini
Warehouses hereby gives notice of sale under
said act to:
HENRY SERRANO #KH104 DOROTHY
WASSEL #1004 THOMAS KELLEY #F01K -
REGINA GAINES #B038 SARAH DAFFIN #1031
- KIMBERLEY SMITH #LN82 NATHAN FRY
#B040 RICK OTTERSON # N4AH ERICA Y.
JONES #LL57 BELINDA COFFEY #1025 -
BARBARA CZUPRYNA #F06D AMBER POTTS
#1038 T. SARRO #KD63 GWEN BARS #J014
- STEVEN ANDERSON #1040 MARK H.
BENNETT #N6AG WILLIAM KIMNACH #A076 -
SHON/MELISSA MCCALL #J021 WENDY
NORCROSS #L001 DEIDRE SAMPSON #KC54
- ROSE WOODS #A028 LATOYA WILLIAMS
#A022 RONALD BERNSDORF #J010 KAREN
SCURRY #C031 ELIZABETH PAYNE #H108 -
LAURA MARKLEY #MQ13 TOWANNA JONES
#C008 KELVIN DICKERSON #A088 LAKASHA
NORDER #H125 JAMES P. DALY #1010 -
PATRICIA SHANNON #M027 GEORGE
BUCHNER #D01J KATRINKA PAYNE #F02G -
ALLYSON PEASE #F005 PHARISTINE
HAMPTON #KB44 WAYNE S WAGONER JR.
#KA15 DONALD YOUNG #A015 KHALIL
GAYA #C028 MICHAEL RESUE #LL65 -
STEVEN MRKUS #C023 THOMAS BYRD
#H127 DANA MICALLEF #MQ18 BRANDON
MARSHALL #KB33 BRANDON FELTON #1041
LULA STENSON #N3AH
Your storage rent is in arrears and your personal
property will be sold at public sale to satisfy
storage fees and expenses. Sale will be held on
November 12, 2013 at 11:00 am at Mr. G's Self
Storage Mini Warehouses, 1104 North Nova Rd.,
Daytona Beach, FL 32117. Pubs: 10/25 & 11/1/13


ALL ABOARD STORAGE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Nov 18 and Nov 19, 2013
Personal property of the following tenants will be
sold at public sale to the highest bidder to satisfy a
rental lien in accordance with Florida Statutes,
Section 83.806 and 83.807. All units are assumed
to contain personal belongings unless otherwise
indicated. Viewing is at time of sale only The
owners or their agents reserve the right to bid on
any unit and also to refuse any bid. All items or
units may not be available on the day of sale. The
auction will be held on-site at the following
facilities and times:
NOV. 18, 2013 10:30AM HAND DEPOT
321 Hand Ave, Ormond Beach, 386-672-3742:
Laura Priestley #014083; Diana McCrory #014124
NOV. 18, 2013 12:00PM ORMOND DEPOT
509 S. Nova Road, Ormond Beach,
386-672-3742: James Murray #5023; Laura Miller
#6014; Julie Hambleton #9125; William
Biederman #0233; Joyce Diaz #9162; Sheila
Deitch #0825; Leeylvester Scales #1756; Rachel
Lindsey #8011; Sandra Fabian #7039
NOV. 18, 2013 1:30 MASONOVA DEPOT
1025 Masonova Rd, Daytona Beach,
386-239-3626: Valerie Victoria Floyd #105
NOV. 18, 2013 3:00PM JIMMY ANN DEPOT
810 Jimmy Ann Dr., Daytona Beach,
386-239-3626: Zeanie Smith #1012; Linda Grier
#1230; Tennile McBride Kaplan #1310; Charla
Johnson #2077; Tamika Roland #3009; Shakila
Lloyd #4012; Shannon Horton #4020; Tramellus
Simmons #4031; Dorothy Blunt #5001; Everett
Medley #9063; Charline Sheffield #9505
NOV. 18, 2013 4:30PM DAYTONA DEPOT
145 N. Charles Street, Daytona Beach,
386-239-3535: Marquel Copeland #32; Scott
Anderson #514; Lavelle Carter #532
NOV. 19, 2013 9:00AM BELLNOVA DEPOT
1325 S. Nova Rd., Daytona Beach 386-255-5484:
Candace Howes #0228; Tina Wright #0238;
Cristine Alexander-Profit #0312; Roshene Rone
#0417; Kenneth Williams #0546; Jody Blaine
#0628; Candace Howes #0936; Joshua Sadler
#0976; Lisa Swift #1141; Jazmin Crozier #7004;
Melvin Hall Jr #7076; Gregory Robinson #8002;
Thomas Huger #8056 & #8057; Sherelia Carey
#8098; Manuel Pavron-Manzo #9019- 2000 Audi
VIN#WAUED24B3YN131596
NOV. 19, 2013 10:30 AM AIRPORT DEPOT
1575 Aviation Center Pkwy., Daytona Beach
386-239-3536: Sabrina Reese #0043
NOV. 19, 2013 12:00 PM BIG TREE DEPOT
409 Big Tree Road, South Daytona, 386-788-6068
Darryl Sykes #7019; Renee Holland #7102 &
#7103; Kimberly Kipp #7284; Tracey Matthews
#1020; Maile Waiwaiole #1022; Christina Murphy
#1036; Patricia Ackley #2023; Kira Ball #3006;
Donna Miller #3048; John Ambot #6038; Yvette
Barrow-Harley #6063; Jeremiah Erb #6073;
Christopher Benckini #6078; Justin Curry #6089
NOV. 19, 2013 1:30 NOVA DEPOT
3742 Nova Rd, Port Orange FL, 386-763-4710:
Miles Garey #1033; Erik Poole #2112 and #2029;
Anthony Henderson #2002
NOV. 19, 2013 -3:OOPM-PORT ORANGE DEPOT
4061 Nova Rd, Port Orange FL, 386-763-4710:
Gail Flowers King #B1518; Matt Hunt #F1964;
Skip E Mathews #F2153; Erik Poole #G0111;
Christopher Gangley #10326; Jessy M Wolbert
#10344; Joshua Capers #J0447; Robert Lease
#J0456; Andreas Schill #M0705; Amber L
Williamson #M0729; Kristopher Byrd #00925;
Tami Childress #00944; Franklin J Wruck
#Q1143
NOV. 19, 2013 4:30PM -WESTPORT DEPOT
5889 S Williamson Rd, Port Orange FL,
386-763-4710: Amber Lee #0803; Paulette
McKibbins #1519
The above Tenants have been given proper
notice, fourteen days prior to the first publication of
this Notice of Sale, that the Owner will enforce a
statutory lien on the property located in their
respective unit of the above mentioned
self-storage facilities. Pubs: 11/1/13 & 11/8/13


I E A OI CES! I ) [, '







B14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


Friday, November 1,2013


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
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from our 15 Local
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(Each adId'l paper only $10!)
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386-322-5949
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thru
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Programs for
Businesses!

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Private
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Rates!

Give us a call!
You'll be
glad you did!
Hometown
News
386-322-5949

73 Mauacue


BY OWNER!
PORT ORANGE
Handicapped accessible,
lakefront 4br/ 3ba/ 2c.g.
w/ fenced yard on Town
Park Drive. $249,000. By
appt. only 386-767-8870.
PORT ORANGE
MAINTENANCE-FREE
LIFESTYLE
1427 Areca Palm Drive.
4br/ 3ba w/ 2c.g. situated
on beautiful conservation
lot in gated community.
Newly painted. New car-
pet & pad. All appliances.
Granite countertops. W/D
Cabinets in nice large
laundry room. Sun tunnel.
Great home, with great
price! $264,500. Beverly,
386-235-9695.
See photos online @
www.HometownNewsOL.
com, ad# 73886

OFFERING

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

Il .!


F 73 aufcue


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

386-316-0339









MAPLEWOOD
ESTATES

ALL HOMES
OPEN FROM 11 to 2 pm
Saturday
November 2nd

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


ORMOND BEACH
Fully furn. room w/ TV.
House privil. Private en-
trance & bath. $500/ mo.
IncI: all util. & wi-fi. Pool
Child OK. 386-315-0551.





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
925 N. Wild Olive Ave. 2
apts avail: lbr/lba, $700
/mo + $400 /sec.; 2br/
1ba, $800 + $400/sec.
Both w/ eat-in kitch. Dish-
washer. Wood firs. W/D
on premises. Rent incl:
water/ pest/ garbage. NO
pets. Credit chk req'd.
Call 386-795-7727.
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS ADVERTISER,
OR
COMPETE WITH ONE!
PLACE YOUR AD BY
CALLING
386-322-5949


805 Aart mens


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 lbr/lba. W/D
hook-ups. Private patios
Lots of storage!! Call,
386-423-0602.
SOUTH DAYTONA
lbr/ 1ba garage apt. w/
huge balcony. New car-
pet. Fresh Paint. NO
SMOKING. Small pet
OK. $675/ mo (incl: water
& elec. 386-212-4959.


PORT ORANGE
NEWTO MARKET
5440 Canna Court. Very
nice 3br/2ba with garage
on a large lot on the wa-
ter. Gated community.
1591 sq.ft. W/D. All appli-
ances. Newly painted.
New carpet & blinds. All
yard work is done for you,
so you can enjoy all the
amenities in the beautiful
Club House. $232,900.
Beverly, 386-235-9695.
See photos online @
www. HometownNewsOL.
corn, ad# 73887.




NORTH GEORGIA -
Long Flowing Creek
Property, Secluded on
culdesac. Perfect retreat
near Oktoberfest in Hel-
en, GA. Utilities in place
ready to build for
$29,900. 1-877-717-8992
ext 591.

rirt

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

133=^^


73 Mauacue


FLAGLER BEACH 2004
1/1 Park Model. Carport,
deck, on pond, Appraised
at $45,000. Will sell for
$11,000 Original Owner,
Exc. Cond. 772-341-4299


BANK'S LOSS is YOUR
GAIN. 50-300+ acres ad-
joining Cumberland Trail
Park. Big Timber,
Creeks, Hunting, Perfect
for Cabins! Starting at
$1,500/acre
Call 877-282-4409.
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
FORECLOSED CABIN
On 4 Acres! Just
$89,900. Bring your ham-
mer & nails. Great fixer
upper on beautiful wood-
ed rolling land. Enjoy
wildlife, creeks, ponds,
lake access. Must see!
Call 877-888-0267, x 436

73 Mnfatue


FROSTPROOF, FL,
7 Acre Mini Estate
in Wildlife sanctuary
4-bay garage
w/apartment, large pond,
cypress trees, wells,
septic, unique & private.
$86,000. 954-246-3745
view photos www.
hometownnewsol.com
ad#73890

GEORGIA
LAND SALE!
Great investment!
Enjoy country
lifestyle!
Beautifully developed
1Acre-20Acre
homesites.
Augusta Area.
Beautiful weather.
Low taxes/Low down.
Financing from
$195/month.
Call Owner
706-364-4200
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!

73 Mnfatue


* *** Over 900
FOUR STAR Sold This
I ^ wFoufaYear
www. FourStarHomes.com r
Grea Curb Appeal!


Fully furnished 2BR/1.5BA, carport w/attached shed,
plus detached shed for extra storage. Completely
remodeled kitchen, laminate wood floors thru-out
except in bdrms. Living room w/sliders leading to the
screen porch. The community offers a heated pool, bil-
liards, shuffleboard, clubhouse w/activities, laundry
facilities & a pet friendly storm shelter.
PO 6843 $15,900

- - A


F 73 aufcue


PORT ORANGE
Avail. 11-1. Dunlawton
Hills. Nice neighborhood.
4195 New Haven Court.
Very clean 2br/ 2ba/ lc.g.
Newly painted. New tile &
carpet. No Pets. $850
/mo. + $850/sec. Call
386-314-6650/426-8987.
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


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


F 73 aufcue


I ERV LOT Rental South of
Vero Beach on A1A.
811 W Beach access, marina,
ORMONDBYTHESEA boat ramp, large heated
600SF OFFICE $600/mo pool overlooking the
Panoramic Ocean View, ocean, tennis courts and
off Ocean Shore Blvd. other activities. Large
Call 386-852-0333 cement lot with full hook-
386-322-5949 up. Pet friendly. Availa-
CLASSIFIED ROCKS! ble monthly or by the
season. 352-347-4470.

- TIMRANSPO


BMW M3 2002 low miles,
all options + carbon fiber
front splitter, K&N intake
& Borla exhaust. Very
good condition, never
been in an accident.
$22,500. 321-751-1110
See photos online www.
HometownNewsClassifie
ds.com AD#47307

INFINITI G37 JOURNEY
SEDAN. 2011. Pristine!
Looks & smells like new!
Garage kept. Graphite.
DOHC 24V V6 3.7L. Auto
Loaded. Cruise control.
All power. Only 9,500 mi.
Navigation and security
systems. Dual zone auto-
matic temperature cntrl.
Heated leather seats.
Sunroof. Remainder of
factory warranty. A must
see at $29,500! Call,
386-316-8486/304-3377.
See photos online @
www. HometownNewsOL.
com, ad# 47286.


WE BUY CARS
Any Condition
Pickup 7 days a Week
Call for a Quote
386-453-0967
CASH FOR Cars All
Cars/ Trucks Wanted.
Running or Not! Top Dol-
lar Paid. We Come To
You! Any Make/ Model.
Call For Instant Offer:
800-871-9638
CASH FOR CARS: All
Cars/Trucks Wanted.
Running or Not! Top Dol-
lar Paid. We Come To
You! Any Make/ Model.
Call For Instant Offer:
800-864-5960
FIND IT
BUY IT
SELL IT!
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


FORECLOSURE- NC
MTNS 1.71 prime acres
with stunning mtn views,
Ig hardwoods, level ele-
vated bldg site and paved
access only $34,900 fi-
nancing avail.
866-738-5522 brkr
HELEN, GEORGIA
BIG
LAND CLEARANCE
Tracts up to 14acres,
creeks. 7acre tracts at
$39,900 Subdividable.
Power, water, electric,
approved septic.
Oct. 19th Sale.
1-877-717-5263 ext.592
SOUTH FLORIDA
Henry County
3,085 Acres
Pasture & farmland.
Packing house, 5 wells,
SF residence, $1450/ac.
Call 352-867-8018
*****

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

73 Mnfatue


Streamfront Land Bar-
gain! 1.7 acre wooded
corner parcel in Blue
Ridge Mtns. 390' on crys-
tal clear stream, Natural
year-round spring. Paved
road, municipal water,
utilities, mild restrictions -
RV friendly. Was $69,900
now, $27,900. Excellent
financing. Call now
866-952-5303, x 63

STREAMFRONT LAND
Bargain! 1.7 acre wood-
ed corner parcel in Blue
Ridge Mtns. 390' on crys-
tal clear stream, Natural
year-round spring. Paved
road, municipal water,
utilities, mild restrictions -
RV friendly. Was $69,900
now, $27,900. Excellent
financing. Call now
866-952-5303, x67
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

I IM


!*-*** o. oo-
*^ *, ** ^ Over 900
FOUR STAR Sold This
I Ya

| www. FourStarHomes.cornm


Beautiful remodeled, furnished 2Bdrm.
Furnishing, all appliances & W/D incl.
Covered patio, Ir separate storage
shed and nice shaded lot in back of the
community. P06752
JUST REDUCED! $11,500
Rub Bisl
(86)5-27


4317 SEA MIST #217
In demand 2-story unit with Upper level
Game room or 3rd bdrm area. Split Plan on
lower level. Community Amenities.
$1300/mo
PIECES OF EIGHT
Unfurnished 2 bedroom unit with garage in
oceanfront complex. W/D. Community pool &
tennis courts. $1275/mo incl: utilities
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


5071 ORANGE AVENUE
Spacious 1/2 duplex: 2 bdrm with fire-
place. Spacious kitchen. Screened front
patio. Inside utility room. $750/mo
3208 SABLE PALM
3 bdrm/ 2 bth with 2 car garage. Living
and family rooms. Inside utility room.
Enclosed, screened room. $1100/mo
592 CORAL TRACE
Spacious 3 bdrm/ 2 bth in "In Demand"
Gated community Close to 1-95 for easy
Commute. Large master suite. Light and
Bright. Community pool and clubroom.
$1300/mo


STATION


,- .. r. ,

CASH PAID up to $500
Junk Cars and Trucks
-Same Day Pickup
-Any Condition!
-Running or Not
-Free Towing
-No Title Needed
Call Steven,
Cell# 352-771-6191


DONATE A CAR- Help
children fighting diabetes.
Fast, Free Towing. Call 7
days/week. Non-runners
OK. Tax Deductible. Call
Juvenile Diabetes Re-
search Foundation
800-578-0408
TOP CASH For Cars,
Any Car / Truck, Running
or Not. Call for INSTANT
offer: 800-454-6951
TELL'EM
YOU SAW THEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!


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


TELL'EM YOU SAW TELL'EM YOU SAW
THEIR AD IN THE THEIR AD IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS! HOMETOWN NEWS!





"WE BUY HOUSES"



FAST CA$H



386.279.4900L


ReliefRealEstate.com











Come Join Us[
Great Living On The Indian River!


Many Resales
Wide Price Range
S Boating/Fishing
*-, 2 Clubhouses


(1 mnileS. of Pubhlix on Hwy US1)


2 Pools
55+ Community
Intercoastal Access
2 Private Piers
Boat Ramp


O Get "hooked" on Ne6Joumai
/ Hacienda Del Rio!f t-. --i?|
visit our sitesvi
-, !- ,N -.""
HaciendaDelRioHomes.com or
S www.hacienda55.com

28 Clu h, i oD.EdeterhFL3214
386-4235807or-800-

^^^^ I^ EEC=^^


627 CORAL TRACE
Lakeview property. 3bdrm/ 2ba w/ 1663
Sq.ft. living area. Neutral tile and Carpeting.
Lrg. Master suite. Volume Ceiling & much
more. Community pool. $1200/mo
424 LUNA BELLA-213
Avail. 11/1. Mint condition. 3bdrm/ 3bth/
lc.g. 1952 sq.ft. of living area. Light &
Bright kitchen. Spacious master suite.
Large balcony off the living and master
Areas. $1500/mo
604 MT OLYMPUS
$20,000 in upgrades in this spacious,
Furn'd 3 bdrm/ 2 & 1/2 bth Townhome in
'Much in Demand' Landings of Sugar Mill.
Maple kitchen cabinets with raised
Paneling. Lrg. master suite w/ high def.
Countertops & garden tub. Community
pool. $1150/mo
129 RANKEN
Spacious 2 bedroom situated on large lot
with drive-around covered parking.
Updated kitchen. Tile & carpet. IncI: utility
area. $650/mo
229 CLUBHOUSE BLVD
Furn'd 1 bdrm Pine Valley unit w/opt. den
or 2nd bdrm. Fully equip'd Kitchen.
Laundry rm. Golf cart garage. Comm.
Pool. Quick move-in. $750/mo


-I'll



rental "unis O
Cal s oradiioalretas
or vsitour 05bit0


HUGE SELECTION
2014 Pontoons
Free Delivery in
Florida
25Years in Business
Astor Marine 24535
State Rd 40
Astor, FL 32102
352-759-3655

94 R/rae


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

from only 39
Choose 3 newspapers
from our 15 Local
Community Papers!
(Each add'lpaper only $10))
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466
We've got you covered!

SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


VWANTWET.

SRIHOMESI TRAVEL TRILE

No CONINNEDIATB

j ^Call for Detail
Bi,386 5^

| _M U
| Ifi~mod=rvv


810 H, r


810 H^^