Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL). 2007.

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Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL). 2007.
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Vol. 8, No. 47 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Dec. 13, 2013


Community

notes
Pet first aid class
scheduled
The Sunshine Safety
Council will conduct a Pet
First Aid & CPR class from 9
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Friday,
Dec. 13, at 150 N. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach.
Participants will learn
first aid skills for bites,
burns, bleeding, heat stress,
cardiac arrest (CPR), chok-
ing, trauma and other
injuries will be covered.
Class includes a 112-page
pet first aid guide and certi-
fication from Emergency
Care & Safety Institute.
Gift certificates also are
available. Cost is $45. For
more information and regis-
tration, call Sherrie Garcia
at (386) 253-6400, Ext. 115
or register online at sunshi-
nesafety.org.

Have breakfast with
Santa

The Ormond-by-the-Sea
Lions Club will host Break-
fast with Santa and Mrs.
Claus from 9 to 11 a.m. Sat-
urday, Dec. 14, at Alfie's
Restaurant, 1666 Ocean
Shore Blvd. Ormond Beach.
There will be gifts for all
children attending.

St. Brendan's
gala Dec. 14
St. Brendan's Christmas
Gala Dinner Dance will be
from 5 to 9 p.m. Saturday,
Dec. 14, in the Parish Cen-
ter.
The menu includes salad,
roast pork, potato, green
beans, applesauce, dessert
and tea or coffee.
The cost is $20 per per-
son. Music and entertain-
ment will be by the Three
Crooners.
The event is sponsored by
the Knights of Columbus
and Women's Club.
Reservation are required
by calling (386) 441-0518 or
(386) 441-3267.

See NOTES, A2


ENTERTAIMENT 13


NUTCRACKER


Civic ballet presents
annual performance


PARADES


Find where you want
to be in our handy list


Business A7
Classified Bi11
Crossword B5
Horoscopes B1


Out&About B1
Police Report A5
Sports BO10
Viewpoint A6


Daytona nabs sporting events


By Andreas Butler
For Hometown News
When it comes to sports, Daytona Beach is
mainly known for auto racing.
It is home to both the National Association of
Stock Car Auto Racing and International Speed-
way Corp., and hosts the Super Bowl of auto rac-
ing with NASCAR's Daytona 500.
But the city is now adding other sporting
events. The National Association of Intercolle-
giate Athletics Football championship will be at
Municipal Stadium in 2014, 2015 and 2016.
The City Commission approved the measure
at its regular December meeting and the NAIA
made the announcement on Dec. 5.
"We are pleased to partner with the Daytona
Beach Area Convention and Visitors Bureau to
attract this marquee event to Daytona Beach
beginning in 2014 for three consecutive years,"
Mayor Derrick Henry said.
"We are extremely excited to have our football
national championship make its way to Florida.


We are confident that Daytona Beach will con-
tinue to move the needle forward for this
tremendous event and provide an outstanding
experience for our student-athletes, coaches
and fans," said Jim Carr, NAIA president/CEO. J
The bidding for the event was initiated by
the Convention andVisitors Bureau. I
Daytona also added a U.S. Tennis Associa-
tion sanctioned event with the Daytona
Beach $25,000 Women's Tournament set for
Jan. 19-24.
"We are excited. This is a huge and top level
tennis event. It will get some of the top women's
tennis players in the world here. It is also a good
opportunity for our junior players to meet some
of them," said Tom Kelly, manager of the Florida
Tennis Center on LPGA Boulevard in Daytona
Beach.
The NAIA football championship will be
played at Municipal Stadium on LPGA Boule-
vard, which opened in 1988, has a capacity of
10,000 and can accommodate both football and
soccer.


Sharing her list


Randy Barber/staff photographer
McKylyna Davis, 5, of Daytona Beach tells Santa Claus she would like a Sophia the
First doll for Christmas during a visit at Volusia Mall in Daytona Beach on Friday, Nov.
29. Santa Claus will be at the mall through Dec. 24.


Chorale

brings

Europe to

Onrmond
Richard Mundy
For Hometown News
From Mozart, Strauss
and Schubert to the Von
Trapp family, Austria has
contributed much to the
world.
It also contributed
arguably one of the most
popular and recognizable
Christmas songs ever.
Silent Night was first sung
on Christmas Eve in 1818.
For the past 20 years,
the celebration of the
Advent Season and Silent
Night in particular has
been performed by the
Salzburg Chorale, an
Ormond Beach group of
24 to 35 singers. The cho-
rus has been directed
since its inception by Sis-
ter Anne Duffy and
accompanied by organist
Glenda Cunard.


The Salzburg Chorale performed Adventsingen
Church of Ormond Beach.


This year is no excep-
lion, even though Sr. Anne
has been sidelined tem-
porarily. "I'm laid up with
a broken ankle and thank-
ful for my co-directors
who have taken over
directing since I've been
unable to make the
rehearsals," Sr. Anne said
in a recent interview.
She accompanied
singers and orchestras all
through elementary and
high school and a youth
church choir. She went on
to get a master's degree at
Catholic University and
taught music at various
schools as well as con-


ducted a glee club.
has been liturgist
music director in a i
ber of churches.
"I started stu
piano when I was six
said. "I've been involve
music most of my
life.
"I was the choir dir
at Our Lady of Lo
Catholic Church in
tona Beach and we d
ed to start a singing g
there," Sr. Anne said
Egan, who worked
the church's youth g
brought ideas back
Salzburg, Austria, wh
went to visit the or


We
have an excellent football
venue and I'm excited to showcase our commu-
nity to NAIAs athletes, their families and fans,"
Mayor Henry said.
In 2010, $1.4 million of upgrades were made to
the stadium, including an artificial field turf,
refurbished structure, upgraded press box, elec-
tronics, locker rooms and concession stands.
Daytona is trying to attract more sporting
See DAYTONA, A4


Cities, volunteers


work together to


save animals


By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com
It is a story without end.
Stray animals roaming
dogs and feral cats are
an overwhelming issue in
cities all over the country.
Resources are the key to
making a dent in the pop-
ulation, but there is an
even bigger force at work
right here inVolusia Coun-
ty.
Citizens, various city
staff members and elected
officials who have a pas-
sion for animals are find-
ing common ground and
forging bonds to help
them.
Deltona's new Vice
Mayor Heidi Herzberg has
long been a voice for those
without.
With Deltona Code and
Building Services Director


Photo by Richard Mundy
Sunday, Dec. 1, at Grace Lutheran


She site of Silent Night there."
and Mr. Egan, a resident of
num- Flagler Beach, is acknowl-
edged as the foremost
dying Silent Night scholar in the
," she U.S. He has visited Austria
red in many times, researching
adult the origin of the famous
hymn. Since 1946, the
rector town of Salzburg has held
urdes the Salzburg Advent Festi-
Day- val, celebrating the com-
lecid- ing season with musi-
group cians, singers, actors and
. "Bill "shepherd children."
with There are close to 100,000
:roup, ticket requests each year to
from the event, with only 30,000
en he
enahe See CHORALE, Al0
iginal


Dale Baker and the Halifax
Humane Society, she
worked out an agreement
to trade a city vehicle for
spay and neuter services
at the society.
Since the program start-
ed in July, Mr. Baker said at
least 250 animals belong-
ing to Deltona residents -
who otherwise may not
have been able to afford
the services have been
spayed and neutered. Res-
idents are required only to
pay a $10 registration fee
and transport their ani-
mals to City Hall the
morning of surgery. Hali-
fax personnel take them to
the Redinger Low Cost
Spay/Neuter Pet Clinic in
Daytona Beach and return
them in the afternoon to
City Hall where owners
See ANIMALS, Al1


End sought

to sale

of stolen

goods

By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com
Last December, shortly
after her grandson moved
in, some of Sue Clark's jew-
elry went missing.
Several months later Mrs.
Clark's daughter, Elizabeth
Panariello, who lives in
another house on the same
property in DeLand,
returned from work to dis-
cover some of her jewelry
was gone.
Ms. Panariello called the
police and confronted her
nephew. A deputy from the
Volusia County Sheriff's
Office responded immedi-
ately.
The following day investi-
gators conducted a thor-
ough search of Mrs. Clark's
house where the young man
was staying, Ms. Panariello
said.
Nothing was turned up
and no arrest was made, but
See GOODS, Al12


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


DAN'S
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Pa Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, December 13, 2013


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Notes
From page A1

Legion offers
homeless vets
'Safe Christmas'
American Legion Post 361
is co-sponsoring "A Safe and
Warm Christmas" to give
homeless veterans a holiday.
Depending on the
amount of donations
received, 20 to 30 homeless
veterans will be helped dur-
ing the holiday.
Veterans will receive two
nights at a hotel, clothing,
toiletries, blankets, food,
tarps, camping equipment
and military items, such as
sea bags, jackets and mess
kits. Other items include
rope, batteries, phone cards,
propane, sterno, show laces


and outdoor stoves.
Donations may be made
at American Legion Post No.
361, care of Ray Simonetti,
2648 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
South Daytona, FL 32119.
For more information, call
(386) 760-3887.

Pianists to perform
at library
Rose Shlyam Grace and
Eda Shlyam will use music
to bring animal stories to
life during a free concert at 2
p.m. Saturday, Dec. 14, at
the Daytona Beach Regional
Library at City Island, 105 E.
Magnolia Ave.
The Russian mother-
daughter duo will perform
renditions of The Carnival of
the Animals by Camille
Saint-Saens and Dolly Suite
by Gabriel Faure.
The concert is sponsored
by the Friends of the Day-


tona Beach Library as part
of the ongoing Music in the
Library series. For more
information, call (386) 257-
6036, Ext. 16264.
See NOTES, A7


Corrections
In the Dec. 6 article
about Halifax Urban
Ministries' turkey give-
away, Charlie Elliott was
misidentified. Ms. Elliott
is HUM operations man-
ager.
Padwell Holdings is
seeking financing for its
$220,000 expansion proj-
ect at Ormond Beach Air-
port Business Park from a
bank and not from the
city. It was incorrectly
reported in the Dec. 6
issue of Hometown
News.


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A2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News







Friday, December 13, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3


Valuable instructions for your tree


eing an old fash-
ioned guy, I always
insist on having a
natural Christmas tree.
When our kids were
young, I always made a big
deal out of trying to
convince them I had gone
to great lengths to get the
perfect tree. My story
included dragging a sleigh
up to the top of a snow
covered mountain and
chopping the tree down
with an ax.
Of course, I always got
the tree at Scotty's Hard-
ware but it was a fun game
to play and the fact the
nearest mountain was
eight hours away didn't
seem to matter to the
children. In those days
there wasn't as much
snobbery about Christmas
trees. If it was green, it
worked. My own dad
would just cut a pine tree,
but we always loved it. We
had neighbors who just
took a leafy branch from
their oak tree and decorat-
ed it. That worked for
them. No one cared about
perfect symmetry and
such. When you think
about it, going outdoors to
chop down a living tree
and then dragging it
indoors is a bit strange.
First, we kill it and then
try to make it appear alive
and standing for a couple
weeks. It has been suggest-
ed the Germans invented


Christmas trees
buy that for I an
they also invent
These days, lo
people resort to
tree. Some of th
almost real, but
no resemblance
actual tree. Hay
the silver tinsel
Scrawny and mi
don't know wha
is trying to repr(
bet if you hook
your TV, you coi
HBO.
Naturally the
fake tree looks t
costs. The price
fake tree is about
that of a real gia
sequoia.
The folks who
fake trees usual
they can't deal i
the shedding dc
natural ones. Th
doubt that if yoi
natural Christm
you will wind ui
carpet of brown
on your floor. T(
keep this to a m
the idea is to ge
freshest tree ava
lot that has had


sand trees for sale since
LAN Halloween is not a good
LAND choice. Some of the big
LINES home improvement stores
get their trees very early,
DAN SMITH but have enough room to
hide them until the market
kicks in.
and I can There you have to start
n certain poking around the lot
ted beer. sometimes before Labor
its of Day to insure they are not
) a fake secreting away trees to be
ese look sold in December.
most bear A while back I made the
Sto an mistake of buying one of
e you seen those and the salesman
tree? made a big deal out of
metallic, I cutting the end off the
t that thing stump so the tree could
sent, but I suck up water to maintain
Ad it into freshness. This guy
uld get free deserved an Oscar. The
tree had been dead so long
more real a it had turned brown and
he more it then they had hit it with a
of a good can of green Rustoleum
it equal to (which they have plenty
int of). That thing couldn't
have sucked up water
put up unless it was wrapped in
ly insist ShamWows.
vith all of Each Christmas, it is
)ne by the always fun to string lights
here is no on the tree. Some people
u buy a buy the 100-light strand so
ias tree, they can light the tree with
p with a one wire. That is a big
needles mistake. These lights are
o try and made so that if one light
minimum, does not work, the entire
t the string stays dark.
ailable. The Trying to find one loose
a thou- bulb out of a hundred
usually takes till Easter. It


is a better buy to get
several strands with four
lights on each.
At least on Christmas
you will have something
lighting up. Remember
those Christmas lights are
manufactured in a third
world country that only
achieved electricity last
week and the kids making
the lights have no idea
what their purpose might
be.
Trying to keep the tree
standing is always a
challenge. Once I took the
red metal stand with the
three bolts and filled it
with concrete to try and
get some stability. That
didn't work though the
tree holder did make a
nice boat anchor.
But look, I don't mean to
be a downer. I love a nice
Christmas tree. I hope you
all manage a pretty one. As
for me, perhaps this is the
year when I do climb that
snowy mountain.

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


Veterans honored with French medal


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* 3 3,l i
111 3I 6l ,II ', t"ile l]'r i[ I :Ill ~ II=IUlIIlitl ,1liri.lll]IIi.?.


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
The Consulate General
of France in Miami,
Philippe Letrilliart, pre-
sented the Legion of
Honor Medal to 10 area
veterans at 11:30 a.m.
Tuesday, Dec. 10, at
Ormond Beach.


It was the fifth medal
ceremony in the
Volusia/Flagler area.
The honorees were
Robert Anderson, John
McGrory, Sidney Blair,
Herman Melzer, James
Carter, Raymond Moon,
Ballard Keesee, John Kee-
gan, Samuel Mastrogiaco-


mo, Salvatore Palacino,
Richard Rossi, Bramwell
Linden and Jennie Woods.
Created in 1802 by
Emperor Napoleon, the
Legion of Honor is France's
highest distinction and
recognizes exceptional
service to France.
On the 60th anniversary


of the Normandy landings,
France decided to grant
the Legion of Honor to all
the U.S veterans who
fought on French soil,
many of which gave their
lives in the name of free-
dom and were therefore
unable to receive this
award.


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Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3


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A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, December 13, 2013


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S137 Ba SI. Da Ioia BeacI 386-257-2662 l
H HO tII' 'leT d la aiil(la. O ti: taini-i t: -'p i
,L%% S l e uI) I I'I' 1 .


Vl LII[sisitus@[leiijiometownie[l'iiri uE l c oi i


Sports
From page Al
events and more tourism.
"We are trying to strength-
en our image as a tourist
town. Bringing major sport-
ing events to the city was
one of the primary reasons
why we upgraded the stadi-
um. We want to attract
events like these and oth-
ers," said Percy Williamson,
Daytona Beach Leisure Ser-
vices director.
Municipal Stadium is
home to Bethune-Cookman
University football, which
plays at the Division I Foot-
ball Championship Series
(FCS) level and both Main-
land and Seabreeze high
school teams.
These events are expected
to have a positive economic


impact for the city.
"The football champi-
onship will provide a posi-
tive economic boost for our
community during one of
our slower seasons. I look
forward to following NAIAs
2014 season and watching
the excitement build about
traveling to Daytona Beach,"
Mayor Henry said.
"The football game will
put about $1 million dollars
into the economy. It will put
people in our hotels and
restaurants. The teams will
also come out and do a
community service event.
There will also be events
surrounding the game,"
echoed Mr. Williamson.
The NAIA football cham-
pionship game was in
Rome, Ga., for the past six
years. It was last in Florida
back in 1960 in St Peters-


"I look forward to following NAIA's 2014 season
and watching the excitement build about trav-
eling to Daytona Beach."

Daytona Beach Mayor Derrick Henry.


burg.
The NAIA is negotiating
with ESPN for television
broadcasting rights for the
game.
"I expect at least half a
million dollar economic
impact for our local econo-
my for this particular tennis
event with the players, their
families and fans coming
here," added Mr. Kelly.
The Florida Tennis Center
is equipped for such an
event.
The tennis center features
include 25 clay hydro


courts, 20 lighted courts for
night play, family-single-
student membership, full
service pro shop, racquet
stringing, computerized
sports wall backboard, ball
machine rental, daily free
play, USTA tournaments,
local and USTA league play
and tennis socials.
"We have one of the pre-
mier locations and our
venue has the size to do this.
We hold an International
event in May and our junior
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A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News


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Friday, December 13, 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

*Jason Daniel Allan, 33, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Nov. 29 and charged
with aggravated assault with
a deadly weapon. Bail was
set at $2,500.
*James A. Bethea, 21, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Nov. 29 and charged
with aggravated battery with
a deadly weapon, posses-
sion of cannabis and
domestic violence battery
by strangulation. Bail was
set at $3,000.
*Deshawn M. Jones, 24, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Nov. 29 and charged
with aggravated battery with
a deadly weapon. Bail was
set at $10,000.
*Mary Grace Panayi, 33, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Nov. 29 and charged
with petit theft and posses-
sion of cocaine. Bail was not
set.
*Desiree Ruth McFarlane,
33, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 29 and
charged with grand theft
and tampering with physi-
cal evidence. Bail was set at
$2,000.
*Terry Don Pace, 54, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Nov. 30 and charged
with felony retail theft. Bail
was set at $1,000.
*Ryan N. Ross, 23, of Day-
tona Beach, was arrested on
Dec. 1 and charged with
driving with a canceled
license and domestic vio-
lence battery by strangula-
tion. Bail was not set.
*Cabayo R. Skipper, 36, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Dec. 1 and charged


with resisting arrest with
violence, battery on a law
enforcement officer, aggra-
vated battery on a law
enforcement officer and
false imprisonment. Bail
was set at $26,000.
*Donald L. King Jr., 27, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Dec. 1 and charged
with battery and false
imprisonment. Bail was not
set.
*Annette M. Gonzales, 28,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Dec. 1 and
charged with possession of a
Schedule III substance. Bail
was set at $1,500.
*Okechukwu C. Emejuru,
50, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Dec. 2 and
charged with theft of sales
tax. Bail was set at $5,000.
*Shawn E. Gillonwalters,
40, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Dec. 2 and
charged with trespassing
onto property other than a
structure/conveyance and
battery on a law enforce-
ment officer. Bail was set at
$2,750.
*Robert Peterson, 45, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Dec. 3 and charged
with aggravated assault with
a deadly weapon. Bail was
set at $100,000.
*Willetta R. Tillman, 35, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Dec. 3 and charged
with uttering a forgery. Bail
was set at $2,500.
*Shanika R. Martin, 24, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Dec. 3 and charged
with grand theft of a motor
vehicle and possession of
cocaine and hydromor-
phone. Bail was set at
$4,500.
*Jeremy Michael Levine,
28, of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Dec. 3 and
charged with principal bur-
glary of an unoccupied con-
veyance and fraudulent use
of a credit card. Bail was not
set.


*Pervis D. Sylvester, 22, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Dec. 3 and charged
with possession of cocaine
and cannabis. Bail was set at
$1,500.
*Brian J. Hall, 25, of Day-
tona Beach, was arrested on
Dec. 4 and charged with
criminal mischief. Bail was
set at $1,000.
*Tiffany Caridad Fergu-
son, 35, of Daytona Beach,
was arrested on Dec. 4 and
charged with possession of
cannabis and a drug
offense. Bail was set at
$2,000.
*Byron T. Bowdry, 57, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Dec. 5 and charged
with sale and delivery of
cocaine within 1,000 feet of
a municipal park. Bail was
set at $1,500.

Holly Hill Police
Department

*Aaron Jacob Powell, 26,
of Holly Hill, was arrested on
Dec. 4 and charged with
aggravated battery with a
deadly weapon. Bail was set
at $10,000.


Volusia County
Sheriffs Office

*Rodger D. Minatree, 30,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Nov. 29 and
charged with grand theft,
possession of burglary tools
and burglary of an unoccu-
pied structure. Bail was set
at $15,000.
*Leslie Michele Middel-
ton, 30, of Holly Hill, was
arrested on Nov. 30 and
charged with grand theft.
Bail was set at $1,500.
*Justin J. Russell, 21, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Dec. 2 and charged
with aggravated battery. Bail
was not set.
*Cleavon Parris, 40, of


Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Dec. 2 and charged
with possession of cocaine
and a firearm by a convicted
felon. Bail was not set.
*Eric Delane Willard, 23,
of Ormond Beach, was
arrested on Dec. 2 and
charged with burglary of a
structure or conveyance.
Bail was set at $1,500.
*James McBride Jr., 56, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Dec. 3 and charged
with failing to register as a
sexual offender. Bail was not
set.
*Vanity R. Lanauze, 30, of
Daytona Beach, was arrest-
ed on Dec. 3 and charged
with aggravated battery. Bail
was set at $5,000.
*Nichols R. Pratt Jr., 27, of
Ormond Beach, was arrest-
ed on Dec. 4 and charged
with fraudulent use of per-
sonal ID information. Bail
was set at $5,000.
*Patrick W. McKenzie, 43,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Dec. 4 and
charged with operating a
vehicle with a suspended
driver's license and domes-
tic battery. Bail was set at
$12,000.
*GaryL. Beatty, 38, of Day-
tona Beach, was arrested on
Dec. 4 and charged with
unlawful possession of list-
ed chemicals and posses-
sion of methamphetamine.
Bail was set at $5,000.
*Raymond Dean Schimp,
27, of Holly Hill, was arrest-
ed on Dec. 5 and charged
with felony battery and
child abuse. Bail was set at
$20,000.
*Lyudmila Prilutskaya, 52,
of Daytona Beach, was
arrested on Dec. 5 and
charged with burglary of a
structure or conveyance,
grand theft, neglect of a
child, burglary of an occu-
pied dwelling and con-
tributing to the delinquen-
cy/dependency of a minor.
Bail was set at $55,000.


ki i. ...i.


(888)277-TIPS


Wanted


Wanted person: Joshua
Alan Sutton
Birth date: Nov. 2, 1989
Alias: Joshua Mercado
Reason wanted: Absconded
sex offender
Last Known Location:
DeLand

Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is seek-
ing information on the
whereabouts of 24-year-
old Joshua Alan Sutton.
He was convicted in 2008
of possession of child
pornography and is
required by Florida's sex
offender laws to maintain
his address on record with
law enforcement.
He was last known to be
living on Forest Park Drive
in DeLand, but he has
since moved out and his
present whereabouts are
unknown. A judge issued
an arrest warrant for Sut-
ton on Dec. 3, 2013 charg-
ing him with failure of a
sex offender to properly
register. Sutton is 5 feet, 9
inches tall and weighs
about 153 pounds and has
black hair and brown
eyes.


If you see Sutton or
know where he is, don't
attempt to apprehend
him. Anyone with infor-
mation regarding Sutton's
whereabouts is asked to
call Crime Stoppers toll-
free at (888) 277-TIPS. You
can also Text your tip by
texting "TIP231 plus your
message" to CRIMES.
Anyone who provides
information to Crime
Stoppers will remain
anonymous and can qual-
ify for a reward of up to
$1,000.


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Friday, December 13,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A5


www.H hometown NewsOL.com












VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, DEC. 13, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


0

.Rants.


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

(386) 322-5900
or e-mail newsdy@hometownnewsoLcom.
Callers are asked to refrain from making slanderous
statements. Statements offact will be checked for
accuracy.


In response to: 'Need New Dining'

I would like to applaud the ranter who is asking for a new
dining experience in Edgewater.
I would also like to tell this person good luck.
For more than 10 years, I have been begging the City of
Edgewater to encourage some new restaurants and not just
pizza places. All of the places this person asked for I would
like to see here also. Not only would that bring more to the
community it would also open up some job situations for
some of the locals.
Sadly though, it seems that the City of Edgewater and
those who make those decisions have no desire to improve
this city. They only want to build more homes that sit
vacant. It may take an election and getting rid of those who
are making all these bad decisions.
A quick drive over to New Smyrna Beach and you see how
much growth is going on while still doing their best to keep
the charm. So I would really like the City of Edgewater to
please explain to the citizens of Edgewater why they only
encourage building more houses? Drive down any residen-
tial street and you will find houses for sale or empty.

Use empty stores

Here is an idea for the people in the Holly Hill mobile
home park residents who are going to have to move. The
condo across the street has a large section for stores. Well, it
has been years (since it was built) and not one store has
appeared. Maybe they should turn this area into modestly
priced apartments for some of these folks.

Thanks for the meal

Thank you to the Elks Lodge in Port Orange for the beau-
tiful, good dinner served on Thanksgiving Day.

Thank you, Hometown News

I want to give you a rave about your paper. I love Land-
lines by Dan Smith. I love the Rants & Raves. I wish there
was more raves than rants. I love living inVolusia County. It
has the best beaches, best weather and people.


Pink Army golf


Photo courtesy of Florida Hospital
The Halifax Women's Golf Association raised nearly $5,000 for Florida Hospital Flagler and Florida Hospital Memorial
Medical Center at the second annual Pink Army golf tournament scramble at the Halifax Plantation Golf Club. From
left are Bill Tol, Florida Hospital Flagler Business Development Officer; Elaine Gonsalves, Florida Hospital Pink Army
Volunteer; John Subers, Florida Hospital Flagler Foundation Administrative Director; Joan Hicks, Charity Golf Tourna-
ment chair; Karen Andrews, Charity Golf Tournament co-chair; Kathy Smith, Charity Golf Tournament co-chair; and
Trace Pendry, Florida Hospital Memorial Medical Center Foundation Executive Director.


Since last June it has been a cave-in on the manhole in
front of 13 Sea Harbor Drive West that NPUC
has not been able or does not want to fix it.
Little has been done to correct the problem since that
time and nothing else has been done, it is not only a nui-
sance but can become a hazard due to the weekly heavy
traffic of the trash/recycle/yard debris
Vehicles. We also see every week a large quantity of pick-
ups with trailers mostly from the lawn service crews.
The city/county should take a look at this to see the extent
of the problem.

Greetings to service men and women

Merry Christmas to our military men and women wherev-
er they are. I thank you for serving our country.


Holiday wishes to our local community service people of
the police and fire departments, who put their lives at risk
daily for their community, never knowing what the day will
bring. Let's not forget those who provide service at our
home, the postal workers and waste management people.
Merry Christmas to all of you and a Happy New Year and
hopefully a better one.

Watch for cash price

Anyone purchasing gasoline at the Hess Station at State
Road 40 and Interstate 95 be aware they advertise $3.49 for
cash or with Hess Card, but the pump actually is set at $3.59.
Unless you notice and bring it to the attention of the clerk
inside, you are paying the higher price. It has happened not
just once to me and I want to make sure everyone is aware.


Have the rules for turning
at a red light changed?


Letters


I learned the rule was you can turn on red only if safe to
do so, and you are not crossing any lanes. (i.e. right most
lane into the right most one while turning to your right.)
I've observed many cars turn onto Granada Boulevard from
Interstate 95 from the left of two right turn lanes and they
cross two or three lanes to get into the innermost lane while
doing their turn.

Take care of current customers

I think that (North Peninsula Utilities Co.) should take
care of their existing customers first before planning to
expand.


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Is this your license plate number? Go to the
nearest HTN Office to verify by noon Tuesday.
VOLUSIA CO. I BREVARD CO. I INDIAN RIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.
386-322-5900 1321-242-1013 772-465-5656



Hometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
5059 Turnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951
Copyright 2013, Hometown News, L.C.
Voted # I Community Newspaper in
AfCP America in 2005,2006,2007. Zf
... One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003.


Farris Robinson
Lee Mooty
Vernon D. Smith
Cecil G. Brumley
Robin Bevilacqua
Kathy Young
Amanda Tucker
Luanne Williams
Agnes Dillon
Cathy Moody
Rodney Bookhardt
Gary Kirkman
Kim Milo


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


Mercedes Lee-Paquette
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Lora L Uber
Dolan Hoggatt
Stephen Sparacino
Katie Naab
Randy Barber
Enrika Webb
Carrie Maday


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

I VERIFICATION
LWIRV.MIMl


Oceana Public Forum discusses
problems with seismic airguns

Oceana, in partnership with Surfrider Volusia, Fins and
Fluke, and Hands Across the Sand, kicked off its public
forum series about the threats of seismic airgun testing off
the East Coast at the Brannon Center in New Smyrna
Beach.
The meeting focused on the proposed use of seismic air-
guns to look for oil and gas deposits deep below the ocean
floor in an area twice the size of California, stretching all
the way from Delaware to Florida.
"Imagine dynamite going off in your living room every
10 seconds for weeks or months at a time. You could go
deaf or be forced to move. That's what it's like for sea life
that is subjected to seismic testing," said Rebecca Marques,
Florida campaign organizer for Oceana, "except unlike in
people, a deaf whale is a dead whale."
During this process, a vessel tows one or more seismic
airguns, which shoot extremely loud blasts of sound -
each 100,000 times more intense than a jet engine -
through the ocean and miles under the seafloor every ten
seconds, 24 hours a day, for days to weeks on end. These
dynamite-like blasts are so loud and constant that they can
disturb the vital behaviors of fish, dolphins, whales and sea
turtles, causing temporary and permanent hearing loss,
driving animals from their homes, disrupting mating and
causing animals to become stranded on beaches.
"Seismic air gun testing has zero immediate benefit and
huge risks to our east central Florida community and else-
where; With all of the already burdensome issues plaguing
our community, coastlines and local ecosystem, such as
those in the Indian River Lagoon, we simply cannot afford
to support or allow the harmful practice of seismic air gun
testing in our community and off our shores," said Ryan
Mahler, Surfrider chairman.
The government's own estimates show the use of seismic
airguns in the Atlantic will injure and possibly kill 138,500
dolphins and whales, including nine critically endangered
North Atlantic right whales, of which there are only
approximately 500 left in the world. In April, Oceana
released a report outlining the threats of seismic airgun use
to marine life and coastal economies along the East Coast,
including the potential danger to commercial and recre-
ational fisheries, as well as tourism and coastal recreation,
which puts more than 730,000 jobs at risk in the blast zone.
"Fins and Fluke is dedicated to keeping our oceans
healthy. Seismic airgun testing would be devastating to all
marine life in the area, but particularly our endangered
right whale population. We are committed to partnering
with Oceana and Surfrider to take action towards a quieter
ocean," Heather Murphy said.
In early September, Oceana delivered more than 100,000
petitions to Tommy Beaudreau, director of the Bureau of
Ocean Energy Management (BOEM). The petitions call on
the U.S. government to stop the proposed use of seismic
airguns off the East Coast.
The Mid-Atlantic Fishery Management Council, as well
as about 50 members of the U.S. Senate and House of Rep-
resentatives, also have called on President Barack Obama
to stop seismic airgun use.


Oceana will host more public forums in New Jersey,
Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina, South Car-
olina, Georgia and Florida.

Overcoming obesity in early childhood

Early childhood obesity is one of the major issues we are
facing today.
The Region III Office of the Administration for Children
and Families initiated a pilot project, I Am Moving, I Am
Learning, to prevent and reverse the negative conse-
quences of obesity.
I had the opportunity to attend this training in Atlanta.
In Launching this project, they had several goals for IM/IL:
*To increase the quantity of time spent in moderate to
vigorous physical activities during the daily routine to
meet national guidelines for physical activity.
*To improve the quality of structured movement activi-
ties intentionally facilitated by teachers and adults.
*To improve healthy food choices for children every day.
With these goals in mind, it gave me ideas to bring back
to my own classroom, ideas to encourage children and
families the importance of physical movement every day. It
was not only for children, it was for adults to enhance their
quality of life through movements.
It has been a nationwide obligation to encourage healthy
eating and more physical activities in our daily lives. I want
to encourage families to be more proactive in breaking the
trend of childhood obesity and to encourage more healthy
eating and more physical exercise. We as parents have got-
ten away from physical activity since they have created
electronics that keep our children in front of the television
and not outside running, walking, throwing, hoping, jump-
ing and being more active. It has really been one of the rea-
sons for our growing problem of childhood obesity. We
have gotten away from sitting down to eat dinner, instead
grabbing a quick meal from our fast food restaurants.
Childhood obesity has brought everyone to the realiza-
tion that we have to encourage healthier meals in our
schools since most children spend the majority of their day
in school and the best place to begin to encourage healthy
eating would be in our school systems.
In Head Start, we encourage children to try new foods.
We model healthy eating by trying the foods with them. We
set the tables family style and each child places every com-
ponent on his or her plate. We encourage each child to take
a "No ThankYou Bite." As we all know children can look at
an item and say "I don't like that" or "I don't know what that
is." It's amazing what they say about various foods. I can
say I have experienced many children throughout the
years who have come to my classroom who would not try
anything. Children learn what we expose them to and I can
honestly say through positive modeling and the awesome
training I received, I make it a priority to model and
encourage healthy eating and 45 minutes of physical exer-
cise with my students every day.
I want to encourage every family to be more proactive
with your children. Just know that we all win when we exer-
cise and eat healthier.

Stephanie Bell-Patterson
Head Start Teacher


I


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Friday, December 13, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Al


Real estate investors believe in Volusia


ne of the most
important indica-
tors of the future
health of a local economy
is how well people from
other areas believe in it.
Judging by some recent
real estate deals, they
believe Volusia is going to
do just fine. Not just the
Halifax area where com-
mercial construction is
booming and there's a ton
of projects of the drawing
board, but countywide.
For example, Millennium
Venture Group sold the
Dollar General property at
2110 E. International
Speedway Boulevard in
DeLand to a New York
investment fund for about
$1.79 million. Miami Beach
investors bought the Wells
Fargo Bank building and
vacant land at 2502
Enterprise Road in Orange
City for $3.582 million. Of
course, the Halifax area
still gets the biggest prices.
The Pines Group of Coral
Gables bought the PNC
Bank property at Beville


VOLUSIA
BUSINESS
CECIL G.
BRUMLEY


and Nova Roads for $4
million.
That's just a small slice of
what's going on in the area.
For further proof, look at
the sudden resurgence of
Consolidated-Tomoka
Land Co. The Daytona
Beach-based real estate
company just completed
the sale of about 3.4 acres
to RaceTrac Petroleum Inc.
for about $1.3 million, or
$382,000 per acre. Race-
Trac will be developing raw
land at the southeast
corner of LPGA and
Williamson boulevards,
opening a 23-acre parcel to
future development.
Consolidated-Tomoka
also announced it also
expects to soon complete
the sale of 6.2 acres of
commercial land west of


Interstate 95 and a 2-acre
pad site on LPGA Boule-
vard, east of 1-95, both by
the end of the year.
How much this contin-
ues into 2014 will depend
on several factors, espe-
cially how the national
economy reacts as the
Federal Reserve Bank
lightens up on its stimulus
action. But, for now, it does
provide a ray of hope.


After huge growth for
several months, the auto
sector in Volusia finally
stumbled in September,
keeping the growth in
taxable retail sales to just
2.6 percent from Septem-
ber 2012. Hopefully the
drop in September from
last year was just a one
month cooling off. The
auto sector had been red
hot since last year. All
other major sectors were
up, so it's too soon to
worry.


A couple of construction
starts to note: O'ReillyAuto
Parts is finally starting to
build its new store in Port
Orange, or at least it has
filed that intention and put
up the usual black plastic
liner around the site.
Silvestri Investments has
started construction on the
17th building at Oceanwalk
in New Smyrna Beach. The
company building another
six-story, 33-unit condo
provides further hope it
will be able to go forward
with its project on the
North Causeway as well as
building a condo on South
Ridgewood Avenue in
South Daytona.

Managing Editor Cecil G.
Brumley has been tracking
business and the economy
in Volusia for more than 16
years. Contact him at
cbrumley@hometownnew-
sol.com or follow him on
Twitter @cecilbrumley.


Business News


Auction slated
at Dunn's Attic

Dunn's Attic & Auction
House will host an auction
at 6 p.m. Friday, Dec. 13, at
136 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach.
Participants can register
anytime at the store to
avoid waiting and may
preview the items up for
auction in the store and at
www.dunnsattic.com.
Items in the auction
include antiques, jewelry,
artwork, furniture, sports
memorabilia, coins and
collectibles. There is plen-
ty of parking, food and
drink.


For more information,
call (386) 673-0044.

Hospital earns
breast center accred-
itation

Florida Hospital Memor-
ial Medical Center Com-
prehensive Cancer Center
has earned a three-year
full accreditation by the
National Accreditation
Program for Breast Cancer
Centers, a program admin-
istered by the American
College of Surgeons.
By achieving the accred-
itation, the center demon-
strated a firm commitment


to offer patients every sig-
nificant advantage in their
battle against breast dis-
ease.
For more information
about the National Accred-
itation Program for Breast
Centers, visit www.Accred-
itedBreastCenters.org.

Limo Cycle now
cruising the streets
of Daytona

Limo Cycle, a unique,
15-passenger, pedal-pow-
ered bus, is now touring in
Daytona Beach.
Limo Cycle Tours oper-
ates pub crawls and food


tours along Atlantic
Avenue, Seabreeze Avenue
and Main Street. Powered
exclusively by 10 pedalers,
the cycle moves along at 5
mph, allowing revelers to
take in the sights and
sounds of Daytona Beach
at a fun, easy pace.
Limo Cycle is working
with municipalities in
Central Florida to bring a
second cycle to the area in
early 2014.
Tours operate Tuesday
through Sunday from the
Ocean Deck at 127 Ocean
Ave., Daytona Beach. To
book a tour, visit
www.limocycle.com or call
855-SLOW-FUN.


Notes
From page A2

Labrapalooza will be
a barking good time

Labrador Retriever Res-
cue of Florida District 6
will host Labrapalooza in
the Garden from 11 a.m. to
3 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 14, at
Smilin' Sun Garden Cen-
ter, 1019 N. U.S. 1,
Ormond Beach.


Attendees will be able to
meet and greet with the
labs. There will be food,
vendors, bake sale and
rummage sale. There will
be discounts on holiday
poinsettias and planters.
Donations will be
accepted, including gently
used, recycled dog items.
All proceeds benefit Lab
Rescue of Florida.
For more information,
call (386) 677-8748.

See NOTES, A8


WORC, Inc. presents 2013 Treasures of
the Sea "The Blue Crab"! We also brought
back the Encore Turtle! Join this 20 year
old limited edition porcelain ornament
collection for $17 each and 100% of the
proceeds will go directly to WORC, Inc.
whose mission is to inspire people with
disabilities to discover their limitless
potential. These one-of-kind ornaments
designed and signed by local artists are
hand made by the participants working in
the ceramic shop at WORC, Inc. You can
purchase these ornaments at 1100 Jimmy
Ann Drive, Daytona Beach, 386-523-1395,
info@worcinc.org or at some of the select
gift shops throughout the Daytona Beach,
Ormond Beach, Port Orange, and New
Smyrna Beach area.


RC


Inspiring People. Fulplling Dreams.
HmetownNews


U


Friday, December 13,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A7


www.H hometown NewsOL.com










Landmark jewelry shop


shines for customers


ByJ.M. Copeland
For Hometown News

A familiar landmark in
Daytona Beach is full of
sparkle and tradition.
With recent remodeling,
new cases and carpeting
completed, three genera-
tions continue to enjoy
working together in a busi-
ness started by the family
patriarch, Al Trachtman.
"It's been an ongoing
process for the past two and
half months," said second-
generation graduate gemol-
ogist Lyle Trachtman about
the recent renovation.
The remodeling has
resulted in a jewelry store
atmosphere you would
expect in a large city or on a
movie set. High-back
padded chairs are placed
around the glass display
cases encouraging cus-
tomers to take their time
and shop leisurely and com-
fortably. Fine art hangs on
the wall and cases of crystal


shine.
Al Trachtman opened the
store at 529 Seabreeze Blvd.,
a block off State Road A1A,
in 1983 with his wife, Cherie.
His son, Lyle, didn't have
plans to go into his father's
business when he left for
college.
"He wanted me to be
happy doing what I wanted
to do," Lyle Trachtman said.
"I attended college and was
considering law when I
decided to take a break and
go to gemology school. I fell
in love with it."
In 1986, Lyle Trachtman
began working in the busi-
ness.
"I changed it to exclusive-
ly a fine jewelry store," he
said. "My father also had
auctions."
With a full-service, fine
jewelry store, the Tracht-
mans offer appraisals by GIA
graduate gemologists, cus-
tom jewelry design and
expert jewelry repair.
Lyle Trachtman said his
parents are still active in the


business.
"Come in most afternoons
and you will see three gener-
ations working in the store,"
Mr. Trachtman said.
A short walk from the
beach in a location filled
with tourists may not be
what some would consider a
traditional spot for a fine
jewelry store, but Lyle Tra-
chtman said it fits their
clientele.
As the family starts their
31st year of business many
aspiring business owners
would probably be interest-
ed in the secret to their suc-
cess.
"Prices are always an
issue, but it's customer serv-
ice," Lyle Trachtman said.
"It's how you treat your cus-
tomers and making them
feel like they are more than
customers.'
Their success is also cred-
ited to an established cus-
tomer base and the 2,200
truly repeat customers are
very important to the family.
So much so that like busi-


Photo by J.M. Copeland
Three generations of jewelers can serve you at Seabreeze Fine Jewelry in Daytona Beach.
From left are Cherie, Devin, Lyle and Al Trachtman (holding Chico).


nesses in the past, contact is
kept through gestures like
holiday cards.
"Personal service is what
we provide in price and
selection," Mr. Trachtman
said.
The Trachtmans don't go
in for pricing gimmicks and
customers are not greeted


with discount signs.
"The items that have set
prices from the factory we
mark 30 percent off, but
that's every day so that's not
a sale," Lyle Trachtman said.
Devin Trachtman has a
business he can run one day
if that's what he wants. Lyle
Trachtman wants for his son


what his father wanted for
him to be happy in his
work.
"Whatever he chooses is
fine. He seems to be loving it
and hopefully he will take
over one day," Lyle Tracht-
man said. "It isn't difficult
coming to work every day
because I do love what I do."


Notes
From page A7


Lagoon, Hilton
driving for Halifax
Urban Ministries

Daytona Lagoon and
Hilton Daytona Beach
Oceanfront Resort are part-
nering to for a Holiday Drive
benefiting Halifax Urban
Ministries from 11 a.m. to 2
p.m. Saturday, Dec. 14, at
100 N. Atlantic Ave., Day-


tona Beach.
Simply drive through the
north tower circle and drop
off a donation at the collec-
tion table.
A special gift will be given
to participants donating at
least two items.
Visit DaytonaLagoon.com
to view Halifax Urban Min-
istries Wishlist.
Plus, each person who
donates on Dec. 14 at the
Holiday Drive will be eligible
to register to win a three-
day, two-night stay at the
Hilton and Four 2014 Water
Park Passes from Daytona
Lagoon.


Halifax Health choir
announces
performance schedule

The Halifax Health Holi-
day Choir will perform at
11:30 a.m. Saturday Dec. 14,
at Daytona Beach Health
and Rehabilitation Center,
1055 Third St., Daytona
Beach.
A second performance is
scheduled for 12:30 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 14, at Manor
on the Green, 324 Wilder
Blvd., Daytona Beach.
Also, the choir will per-
form at Halifax Health Med-


ical Center of Daytona
Beach for patients and staff
on Dec. 16 and 19, begin-
ning at 4:30 pm.

Foster parent
recruitment slated

Open Hearts Family Ser-
vices of Volusia and Flagler
Counties, a program operat-
ed by the Florida United
Methodist Children's Home
in Deltona, is conducting a
recruitment event at 3 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 15, at 1151 W
Granada Blvd. at Tomoka
Christian Church in
Ormond Beach.
Attendees will learn more
about fostering and will


have a chance to meet with
foster parents to discuss the
benefits of fostering.
For more information, call
(386) 738-3663.

Audubon Society to
host field trip

The Halifax River
Audubon Society will host a
free field trip at 3:30 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 15, in Port
Orange.
Participants should meet
at parking lot/boat launch
under Dunlawton Bridge in
Port Orange at 3:30 p.m. No
walking required. Bring
binoculars.
Leaders will have scopes


set up to view Rookery
Island, south of the bridge.
For more information, call
(386) 788-2360.

Buffalo Wild Wings
gives back
to the community

Buffalo Wild Wings, in
partnership with an anony-
mous donor, is sponsoring a
bicycle raffle and toy drive
benefiting Central Daytona
Beach Police Athletic
League.
Raffle tickets can be pur-
chased through Saturday,
Dec. 14, and new
See NOTES, A9


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A8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News









Pearls


Photo courtesy of Ormond Beach Chamber of Commerce
Pearls International celebrated the grand opening of its second location Nov. 15 with the
Ormond Beach Chamber of Commerce. The business has been in Daytona Beach Shores
for the past 5 years and its new store is at 177 E. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. The
Stradley family owns the business. From left front are Stacey Kwiat-Shearer, Gateway
Bank; Allison Crawford and Savannah Davis, Pearls International; Marty and Jim Stradley,
owners of Pearls International; Sophie Stradley, Lill Colella and Holly Patterson, Pearls
International; and Charlene Girard, Daytona Beach Resort.


Notes
From page A8
unwrapped toys can be
dropped off through Satur-
day, Dec. 21, at Buffalo Wild
Wings, 2479 W. Internation-
al Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach. Net proceeds from
the raffle will benefit Cen-
tral Daytona Beach PAL and
the toys will be distributed
to children in Daytona
Beach.
Buffalo Wild Wings will
raffle a 20-inch girl's bike,
20-inch boy's bike, 16-inch
boy's bike, 16-inch girl's
bike and 10-inch bike. Tick-
ets are $2 each or 3 for $5.
The drawing will be at 2
p.m. Saturday, Dec. 14.Win-
ner need not be present to
win.

Grab a Bite for Sight
at the River Grille
The sixth annual Fish Fry
Buffet to benefit Florida
Lions Conklin Center for
the Blind will be from 1 to 5
p.m. Sunday, Dec. 15, at the
River Grille on the Tomoka,
950 N. U.S. 1, Ormond
Beach.
The 'All You Can Eat" fish
fry buffet is $10.99 with cof-
fee or tea included. There
will also be drawings for
door prizes.
The River Grille donates a
portion of each diner's bill
to the center to support its
programs that help children
and adults, who are blind
and have additional disabil-
ities, fully develop their
potential for independence.
For more information,
call Denise Harlow at (386)
258-3441 or visit www.con-
klincenter.org.

Low-cost pet
clinic slated
There will be two lower
cost pet shot clinics spon-
sored by the Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals Rescue on Sunday,
Dec. 15.
The first clinic will be
from 9 to 11 a.m. at Big Lots,
122 N. Nova Road, Ormond
Beach.
The second clinic will be
from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. at


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Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9


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Al 0 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, December 13, 2013


GieYorHoeaKyWetFavrwt

-USOM.NTEIO


Chorale
From page A1
lucky enough to gain admis-
sion.
Advent means a coming
into place; arrival: the advent
of the holiday season. It is cel-
ebrated in the period begin-
ning four Sundays before
Christmas in commemora-
tion of the coming of Christ
into the world. There are now
many Advent Festivals
throughout Europe based on


the Salzburg Festival.
"(Mr. Egan) brought back
music of Franz Gruber (the
composer of Silent Night) to
us and he said, how about try-
ing these and we did," Sr.
Anne said. 'And we started
using the Advent songs from
Austria."
As a result, Mr. Egan intro-
duced Adventsingen to the
group.
"We decided to branch out
and invite people of different
faiths to join us," Sr. Anne
said.
That's how the group came


to be, starting 20 years ago.
"Bill gave the group the name
Salzburg Chorale and we've
kept it up through the years,"
Sr. Anne said.
The Salzburg Chorale
focuses the audience's view of
the Advent season by moving
their attention from shopping
malls, gift-wrapping and
Santa Claus to some Christ-
mas traditions that are cen-
turies old.
Based on similar programs
presented in Salzburg for
more than half a century,
Adventsingen incorporates


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Not affiliated with any government agency.
This is not a sales event, per federal law, no specific
plans or companies will be discussed.


one of the most important
Advent ceremonies in the
Alpine regions the Search
for Shelter. The audience also
is reminded of other stories
and legends as the chorale
travels the road to Bethlehem.
"This group has been such
a steady membership for the
past few years, even though
the program varies from year-
to-year, we have wonderful,
very talented singers," Sr.
Anne said.
After several years and sev-
eral moves, the chorale has
settled at Grace Lutheran
Church in Ormond Beach as
the rehearsal and perform-
ance venue.
"The reception and people
there were so wonderful that
we've made it our permanent
home as long as they'll have
us," Sr. Anne said.
The chorale only does one
concert a year, at Advent.
"There are so many doing
Christmas concerts, and we're
different because we're cele-
bratingAdvent. The concert is
well attended each year, filling
the church," according to Sr.
Anne.


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Christmas Eve Worship
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The Wonder of His LOVE


Tomoka United Methodist Church
1000 Old Tomoka Road
Ormond Beach 672-6722


As10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News








Friday, December 13, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Al 1


Animals
From page A1
retrieve their pets.
Mr. Baker said as of Oct.
24, 84 cats and 136 dogs
were sterilized through the
program.
Vice Mayor Herzberg is
delighted with the success-
ful outcome, but a major
concern remains.
What about all of the ani-
mals without owners to pur-
chase a certificate and drive
the animals to City Hall,
then care for them after sur-
gery?
Caring citizens all over
Volusia feed large groups of
feral cats at shopping cen-
ters and other commercial
locations as well as in neigh-
borhoods.
But those animals multi-
ply at dizzying rates.
On a recent Wednesday
night, the vice mayor made
her way to a site in Deltona
where fellow volunteers
trapped six feral cats for
transport to Halifax the next
morning.
The following afternoon,
Vice Mayor Herzberg was at
City Hall to pick the animals
up. They were taken to
another location to recuper-
ate before being released.
DeLand recently passed a
cat colony ordinance where-
by caregivers may register
the colony with the city,
agree to have the animals
sterilized and then return
them to the colonies for
continued care.
Port Orange has modeled
success dealing with over-


whelming numbers of
homeless cats. A pilot
trap/neuter/release (TNR)
program, begun in June
2012 with one cat colony,
expanded to 11 others city-
wide in just six months.
Port Orange Mayor Allen
Green is approaching one
cat per acre of land he owns.
He isn't necessarily seeking
more, but he does have 20
acres of land in Port Orange.
"I have 13 cats," Mayor
Green said. "If they come up
and stay, I take care of them
and try to find them
homes."
Cats will be cats, but a
Siamese who adopted the
Mayor prefers the role of
guard dog, he said.
Wise possums and turtles
steer clear of this particular
feline.
"You talk about a boss,
somebody who walks this
property and patrols this
property all night long," he
said. "Every cat has a differ-
ent personality."
Mayor Green said he
understands there are polar-
ized points of view on the
TNR subject. He happens to
be on the solution side.
"It's working, reducing the
overall production of cats,"
he said. "The volunteer
group has done an unbeliev-
able job and we've worked
with the more proactive
vets. It's working for us;
that's all I can tell you."
Concerned Citizens for
Animal Welfare (CCFAW) is
the volunteer group that
spearheaded the project in
Port Orange.
Vice Mayor Herzberg said


the organization is the main
liaison between most of the
cities in Volusia for informa-
tion and grants.
"Grants are out there,
mostly for feral cats ... and
there are some for pit bulls,"
the vice mayor said. "That's
the main reason these West
Volusia cities need to get on
board."
Pat Mihalic, treasurer and
co-founder of CCFAW, said
Port Orange just got a
$20,000 grant from Pet
Smart Charities to aid its cat
colony program. Pet Smart
Charities representatives
got wind of what the city
was doing and suggested the
city apply for the grant.
It was awarded in a record
amount of time, she said.
Ms. Mihalic and CCFAW
president and co-founder
Cheryl Robel have spoken at
commission and council
meetings throughout the
county, and have advised
city staff and officials about
what works.
Edgewater is mimicking
Port Orange's program and
New Smyrna Beach and
Holly Hill are ready to adopt
programs as well, Ms.
Mihalic said.
"The City of Daytona
Beach spent almost
$140,000 last year on
impoundment and
euthanasia," Ms. Mihalic
said. "Port Orange, the first
year (it employed TNR) did
over 200 cats. They spent
under $15,000 and $3,000 to
$4,000 of that was for traps
and feeding stations."
She said this year Port
Orange spent $18,000,


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which will be covered by the
grant funds.
The 2012 test colony at
Horizon Elementary School
in Port Orange has given
way to 14 others in the city,
13 of which are well under
control. The 14th, at the 7-
Eleven at the corner of Tay-
lor Road and Williamson
Boulevard was waylaid by
construction and some well-
meaning people who were
inadvertently keeping the
cats from being trapped. But
Ms. Mihalic said 11 cats
from that 25-cat colony
recently were trapped, ster-
ilized and returned.
"It should be under con-
trol shortly," she said. "It
won't be long now."
She said discussions with
Southwest Volusia cities
about the program were
favorable.
"We met with Orange City,
Deltona and DeBary," she
said. "They loved it and are
just figuring out how to do
it."
Mayor Green said Port
Orange continues to tweak
the ordinance and method-
ology, aiming for perfection.
"We work cooperatively
with other cities and have
spun off some things Ponce
Inlet did," Mayor Green said.


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Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A11


www.H hometown NewsOL.com








A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, December 13, 2013


Kiwanis leaders


Photo courtesy of Kiwanis Club of Daytona Beach
The Kiwanis Club of Daytona Beach recently installed 2013-14 officers. Presiding was
Kiwanis Division 7 Lt. Gov., Donna Collins. The officers are President Rim Rademacher,
President-Elect Bob Selover, Vice President Fred Share, Secretary Dick Heald and Trea-
surer Mike Duranceau. The board of directors is lan Anderson, Buddy Budiansky, Char-
lene Girard, Jean Ivis, John Koberg, Ray Krutz, Mary Richardson, Bill Rohm and Suzanne
Steiner.


ERAU graduating first Ph.D.s


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
When 393 students
graduate from Embry-
Riddle's Daytona Beach
Campus this month, the
university will reach a
milestone eight of
those students will be the
university's first-ever
Ph.D. graduates.
Ranging in age from 26
to 57, five of the students
earned a Ph.D. in aviation
and three earned a Ph.D.
in engineering physics.
Both programs were
launched in 2010 to satis-
fy the demand for
research skills that enable
professionals in a variety
of positions to approach
problems in a more scien-
tific manner.
The Ph.D. graduates in
aviation are Carolina
Anderson, David Frei-
wald, Benjamin "B.J."


Goodheart, Robert "Buck"
Joslin and William Tuccio.
The Ph.D. graduates in
engineering physics are
William Price, Jaime
Rubio Hervas and Chau
Ton.
The commencement
ceremony will be at 10
a.m. Monday, Dec. 16, at
the Ocean Center, 101 N.
Atlantic Ave., Daytona
Beach.
The guest speaker, Jim
Henderson, is the chair-
man of ERAU's Board of
Trustees and will become
vice chairman on Jan. 1.
Mr. Henderson is the
chairman and CEO of
Assured Partners Inc., a
private equity firm based
in Lake Mary. During the
ceremony he will receive
an Honorary Doctorate of
Humane Letters.
Other commencement
activities are an Army


Jim Henderson


ROTC Commissioning
Ceremony on Saturday; a
master's hooding ceremo-
ny, Air Force ROTC Com-
missioning Ceremony
and Catholic Mass on
Sunday.
Besides the commence-
ment, there will be a
Naval ROTC Commission-
ing Ceremony on Monday.


DRt4, O0e_.c Tw., C',t0,
& Moof& L[c eo wdf E .eai-Meat


Escorted Day Trips

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


Goods
From page A1
as soon as investigators
departed, the young man
made a hasty return to
South Florida.
None of the involved
parties knew then it would
be the last contact
between the heartbroken
grandmother and her
troubled grandson.
Mrs. Clark died Oct. 27.
With a sense of duty to
her mother, Ms. Panariello
wants the case solved.
She said aVSCO investi-
gator was able to track
down a receipt from a
metal refinery for the pur-
chase of some of Ms.
Panariello's jewelry. That
receipt contained her
nephew's information and
thumbprint. The jewelry,
however, had been melted
and sold.
Mrs. Clark's missing
items remained a mystery,
but it appeared the source


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of their disappearance was
the same, Ms. Panariello
said.
"I get the fact the pawn
shops are just as much a
victim as I'm a victim," Ms.
Panariello said, "but on
the other hand they make
themselves victims by not
scrutinizing what comes
in ... like a 16 or 18 year-
old kid with quality items.
What are the odds this
kind of person at this
young age is gonna have
this kind of stuff and is
pawning it?"
Even if Mrs. Clark's jew-
elry had been recovered,
betrayal and heartbreak
are not so easily rectified.
Emotional theft is the real
tragedy, all too prevalent
in today's society. Too
many parents, grandpar-
ents and other family
members and friends
understand the devasta-
tion associated with the
pandemic theft-for-
money-for-drugs cycle.
VCSO declined com-
ment on the case or its
investigation.
But Ms. Panariello said
she and her mother are
victims and she wants
both their voices heard.
Central Florida Pawn
and Gun has been open in
Orange City for 26 years.
Owners Dale and
Yvonne Wehr value their
solid business reputation.
Daughter and store
manager Michelle Eichel
also is determined to
maintain the most above-
board practices.
Anyone who presents
items for cash is required
to show "legit, up-to-date,
state-issued" identifica-
tion, Ms. Eichel said.
"They have to sign on
the dotted line that says
these items are theirs and
they have a right to sell
them," she explained. "It's
commonly said to cus-
tomers, 'Are these your
products? Do you have the
right to sell them? If not


you will get a felony.'"
Ms. Eichel said all pawn
shop transactions are sub-
mitted electronically on a
daily basis to city and
county law enforcement to
add to a data base used in
investigations.
"Every day, whether I
buy a DVD from someone
or a $10,000 engagement
ring, it's turned in," she
said.
Principles come before
profits, she explained, and
when a flag goes up she
calls "our local Orange
City PD and pawn detec-
tives."
"If we feel uncomfort-
able with a person, we will
call and advise them to
check this person," Ms.
Eichel said. "They can look
in all the pawn shops to
check on the person to see
what transactions are
being placed. A young
male pawning an older
woman's jewelry is a red
flag."
But not always, she was
quick to add. There are
times when the customer
has inherited the jewelry
and has the legal right to
sell it.
"Another nice thing is
the pawn shops that get
along with each other, and
are mature, call each other
and say, 'Joe Blow is being
looked at. If he comes in
your shop call 911,'" Ms.
Eichel said.
A quick Internet search
will yield victim after vic-
tim asking those in the
legal profession the same
question:
Are purveyors of person-
al property engaged in
legalized trafficking of
stolen goods?
Recent legislation aimed
at reducing the theft prob-
lem, requires secondhand
dealers, metal salvage
dealers and recycling cen-
ter businesses to register
as secondary metals recy-
clers and comply with
record keeping and hold-


ing period requirements.
Ms. Eichel said the
record keeping and scruti-
ny speaks for itself.
Most stolen items are
not being brokered
through pawn shops,
largely due to the safe-
guards in place, she said.
"Less than 2 percent of
stolen goods go to pawn
shops, because of all the
requirements, so where do
all these stolen goods go?
They go to Craigslist, eBay;
they're sold to a dealer and
transported out of state,"
Ms. Eichel said.
Her compassion extends
to the crime victims, the
family members who are
hurt and afraid. Getting
their stuff back is the least
of it.
The Secondary Metals
Recycling law, effective
Oct. 1, 2008, mandated
revised recordkeeping
requirements for purchas-
es, according to myflori-
dahouse.gov.
It provides for addition-
al seller information to be
obtained, requires an
image of the regulated
metals being sold and
allows for enhanced
penalties for third or sub-
sequent violations of a
specified provision. It also
prohibits secondary met-
als recyclers from entering
into cash transactions in
certain circumstances.
State Sen. Dorothy
Hukill, R-Port Orange said
feedback from local law
enforcement and mem-
bers of the community,
following updated legisla-
tion, has been favorable.
"The feedback I'm get-
ting is it's working," Sen.
Hukill said in a phone
interview. "It helps (busi-
nesses) that don't want to
unwittingly help someone
commit a crime. The ini-
tial theft might be a couple
of hundred dollars but the
collateral damage is in the
hundreds of thousands."


55Nr NoaR dOro BecL31
www .Ormon -eac Seno iig*o IAst i ac i .e#76


A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News










Ormond Beach AIDS activist named 'unsung hero',


Ormond Beach resident
Jeff Allen has been chosen as
one of a 100 unsung heroes
for 2013 by POZ magazine.
POZ is an award-winning
magazine for people living
with and affected by
HIV/AIDS.
Since 1994, POZ sends its
monthly magazine free to
anyone with HIV and dis-
tributes more than 125,000
copies at doctors' offices


and AIDS service organiza-
tions nationwide.
Mr. Allen is a long-term
HIV survivor and has been
active locally for many
years. Mr. Allen formed the
Positive Champions Speak-
er's Bureau in 2011, a local
group primarily comprised
of HIV positive individuals
who offer educational pre-
sentations on "How to pre-
vent HIV" and "Dealing with


Stigma." His speakers have
presented at local colleges,
places of worship, and com-
munity organizations.
Mr. Allen also is a board
member of Outreach Inc., a
community based AIDS
service organization that
provides case management
services, prevention out-
reach, Ryan White eligibility,
and clinic and pharmacy
services for Volusia and Fla-


gler counties.
"While I feel honored and
humbled by the recognition,
I am keenly aware of how
many individuals are doing
extraordinary work both
locally and nationally," Mr.
Allen said. "It is my hope
that with this recognition
that people will become
more aware of our Positive
Champions Speaker's


Bureau and invite our
speakers to provide educa-
tional presentations."
A dinner and play benefit
for the Positive Champions
Speaker's Bureau will be at 6
p.m. Saturday, Dec.7, at the
Unitarian Universalist Soci-
ety, 56 Halifax Drive,
Ormond Beach.
Tickets are $25 and are
available at the door or by
calling (386) 235-6796.


Notes
From page A9
Big Lots, 3818 S. Nova Road,
Port Orange.
Heartworm prevention
and flea control products
will be available for pur-
chase.
These are cash only clin-
ics. The clinic is open to
everyone. No appointment
needed. Proceeds benefit
abused animals.
For more information, call
(386) 748-8993.

Housing rehab funds
available

Volusia County has a lim-
ited amount of State Hous-
ing Initiatives Partnership
funds to provide housing
rehabilitation for homeown-
ers with certain develop-
mental disabilities and spe-
cial needs.
The program provides
home modifications that
will allow homeowners to
remain independent in their
own homes or to correct
code violations or for health
and safety concerns.
The program is income-
restricted. It provides up to
$25,000 of financial assis-
tance. The assistance is pro-
vided as a grant for projects
of up to $5,000 or a deferred
payment loan for projects
larger than $5,000.
Applications are at
www.volusia.org/afford-


able-housing.
The county will procure
the rehabilitation service on
behalf of the selected home-
owners.
Other conditions and
restrictions apply. The pro-
gram is not available in Day-
tona Beach, Deltona and
Ponce Inlet.
For more information, call
(386) 736-5955.

Sunday Birth Shop
offered

Florida Hospital Memorial
Medical Center will host a
one-day quick course that
teaches expectant moms
about labor/delivery, med-
ications, epidural, breath-
ing/relaxation, Cesarean
section and induction.
The class meets from 1 to
7 p.m. Dec. 15, at the hospi-
tal's Medical Office Building,
Classroom B, 305 Memorial
Medical Parkway in Daytona
Beach.
Cost is $50 and registra-
tion is required. To learn
more or to register, call (386)
231-2229.

Laughter is the best
medicine

Florida Hospital Memorial
Medical Center will host a
free, 30-minute presenta-
tion on the joys of laughter.
Led by Diane Trask, Flori-
da Hospital HospiceCare
community education liai-


son, the event will help
attendees breeze through
the holidays with a smile.
The sessions are:
*Monday, Dec. 16, at noon
at the Reflections Board-
room, 770 W Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach
*Monday, Dec. 16, at 4
p.m. at Florida Hospital
Oceanside, First Floor Class-
room, 264 S. Atlantic Ave.,
Ormond Beach
Space is limited. Reserva-
tions are required. To learn
more, call (386) 231-2229.


Orange. Orders can also be
made at hovf.org/tor.

Patient appreciation
party slated

East Coast Bariatrics 10th
Anniversary Patient Appre-
ciation Holiday Event will be
from 6-8 p.m. Wednesday,
Dec. 18, at Halifax Health
Medical Center of Daytona
Beach, France Tower Meet-
ing Room E, 303 N. Clyde
Morris Blvd., Daytona
Beach.


Halifax Health-Hospice
Tree of Remembrance Infant CPR class set


Halifax Health-Hospice
24th Annual Tree of Remem-
brance Holiday Collection is
now available for holiday
shoppers.
Thee beautifully crafted
ornaments and collectibles
can be purchased by dona-
tion with funds raised going
to support Halifax
Health-Hospice.
In recognition of pur-
chasers' donations, by their
request, a loved one's name
will be placed on the Halifax
Health-Hospice Tree of
Remembrance with a signa-
ture memory tag. The Tree
of Remembrance is inside
Volusia Mall, 1700 W Inter-
national Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach (near JCPen-
ney), through Dec. 24.
Orders can be made at the
mall or at Care Center, 3800
Woodbriar Trail, Port


Florida Hospital Memorial
Medical Center will host an
Infant CPR class.
The demonstration class
teaches participants to han-
dle life-threatening emer-
gencies, such as a choking
baby or a baby that isn't
moving or breathing due to
a fall or a near drowning.
The class meets from 7 to
9 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 17, at
the hospital's Medical Office
Building, Classroom B, 305
Memorial Medical Parkway,
Daytona Beach.
Cost is $6 and registration
is required. To learn more or
to register, call (386) 231-
2229.

Lung cancer support
group planned

The Florida Hospital
Memorial Medical Center


Comprehensive Cancer
Center offers a lung cancer
support group at 4 p.m.
Tuesday, Dec. 17, at 224
Memorial Medical Parkway,
Daytona Beach.
Registration is not
required. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 231-4000.


support group will meet
from 3 to 4 p.m. Wednesday,
Dec. 18, Thursdays, Dec. 19
and Dec. 26, at Halifax
Health Medical Center
Fountain Building, East
Entrance, 303 N. Clyde Mor-
ris Blvd., Daytona Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 254-4080.


Big Brother/Big Sister
class to meet Mommy-to-Mommy


Florida Hospital Memorial
Medical Center will host a
free Big Brother/Big Sister
Class at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Dec.
17, at the hospital's Birth-
Care Center on the fourth
floor at 301 Memorial Med-
ical Parkway in Daytona
Beach.
This class provides a sim-
ple introduction of the
BirthCare Center to the big
brother or big sister. Ques-
tions children may have will
be answered with the help of
the Berenstain Bears and
New Baby Sister books and a
short tour of the hospital's 5-
star labor and delivery
suites.
Parents are asked to bring
their child's favorite doll or
stuffed animal as kids will
use them when learning
how to put on a diaper.
Registration is required by
calling (386) 231-2229.

Support group
to meet

A bipolar and depression


support group slated

New moms may join
Florida Hospital Memorial
Medical Center for a free
Mommy-to-Mommy Sup-
port Group at 11 a.m.
Wednesday, Dec. 18, in the
hospital's Cafeteria Annex at
305 Memorial Medical Park-
way in Daytona Beach.
Led by a parent educator,
class curriculum is designed
to support, sustain and
enlighten new moms.
There is no cost to attend,
but registration is required.
To learn more or to register,
call (386) 231-2229.

Beach Safety sets
public workshop

Volusia County's Beach
Safety Division will host a
public workshop to review
and take public input on
surfing and fishing regula-
tions at 6 p.m. Monday, Dec.
16, on the third floor of the
Lifeguard Headquarters and
Administration Center, 515
S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona
Beach.


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Friday, December 13,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A13


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A14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News







Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B1


&,i DaytonaBeachCut this out for

r-10' FREE
Entei i n e Flash Fried
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or Buffalo Garlic
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SCTIOIN B FRIDAY, DEC. 13, 201\ 386-672-3567 coupon. expires 12/19/13
L - - - - -


Out&


about


FRIDAY, Dec. 13

*Movies on the Halifax:
The Ormond Beach Leisure
Services Department and The
Casements Guild will present
"Beethoven's Christmas
Adventure" at 6 p.m. in Rocke-
feller Gardens. The movie for
December is on the second
Friday due to the Christmas
Gala event.
Bring a lawn chair or a blan-
ket and come out and enjoy
the movie with your friends
and family. Refreshments for
purchase will be available.
*Movie Under the Stars:
The Port Orange Community
Trust will show the film "Elf at
6:30 p.m. at the Port Orange
City Center Amphitheatre.
There will be giveaways, hot
dogs, popcorn, candy and hot
cocoa.
*Vintage and collectibles
Show: This event will be from
10 a.m.-3 p.m. Friday, Dec. 13
through Sunday, Dec. 15, at
the Sunshine Park Mall, 2400
S. Ridgewood Ave., South Day-
tona. There will be antiques,
dolls, miniatures, jewelry,
glassware, sporting memora-
bilia and more. For more infor-
mation, visit sunshinepark-
mall.com.
*"Journey Through Christ-
mas:" Volusia County Baptist
Church presents Journey Thru
Christmas Where Christmas
Comes To Life" from 6:30-8:30
p.m. Friday and Saturday at 261
S. Orange Ave., Orange City.
Journey Thru Christmas will
have continuous showings
from 6:30-8:30. The journey
will take participants through
16 dramatic outdoor scenes
filled with more than 100
actors and live animals. For
more information, call (386)
774-0181.
*Christmas with the Croon-
ers: Sing-along with favorite
Christmas songs as The Three
Crooners present "Christmas
with the Crooners" from 7-9
p.m. at the Ormond Beach
Performing Arts Center, 399 N.
U.S. 1, Ormond Beach. Tickets
are $15 for reserved seats. For
information, visit www.
ormondbeach.org.
*"A Christmas Story:"
Sands Theater Center will per-
form "A Christmas Story" Dec.
6-8 and Dec. 12-15, at the
Athens Theatre, 124 N. Florida
Ave., DeLand.
Tickets are $27 for preferred
seating, $22 for adults, $19 for
seniors, $10 for students.
Group tickets are also avail-
able.
For more information, call
(386) 736-1500.
*"Masque of Beauty and
the Beast:" Gateway Center
for the Arts will perform
"Masque of Beauty and the
Beast" at 7:30 p.m. Dec. 13-14

See OUT, B4


Ballet presents 27th holiday classic


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
The Civic Ballet of Volu-
sia County presents the
27th Nutcracker Ballet at 2
p.m. Dec. 14 and 15 at The
Peabody Auditorium.
Both shows will be fol-
lowed by the Sugarplum
Tea for children ages 14
and younger.
Advance tickets are
required for the Sug-
arplum Tea.
In its 32nd year, the Civic
Ballet is a non-profit organ-
ization that promotes
dance arts to area children
and the community.
Featured guests artists
are principal dancers at
the Cincinnati Ballet,
Cervilio Amador and
Janessa Touchet.
Mr. Amador wowed
audiences last year with
his incredible technical
skills and super-human
athletics.
This is a very special year
for Mr. Amador as it marks
the 10 year Anniversary of
his defection from Cuba by
way of Daytona Beach.
Exactly 10 years ago, he
was a 19 year-old up and
coming dancer with the
National Ballet of Cuba,
here in town to perform at
the Peabody Auditorium
with his company. He
never did set foot on stage
because during the night,
he and another dancer left
their hotel with a tiny
amount of cash and many
pairs of ballet shoes, and


Photo courtesy of The Civic Ballet of Volusia County
The Civic Ballet of Volusia County presents the 27th Nutcracker Ballet at 2 p.m. Dec.
14 and 15 at The Peabody Auditorium. Diana Cheney will perform as Clara and Paul
Plath as The Prince.


traveled through the night
to Miami, where they
received refuge.
His was not a political
defection, but an artistic
one. Mr. Amador has
always stated he simply
wanted the freedom to
perform at will around the
world.
Ms. Touchet, too, is a


highly technical and strik-
ing principal dancer.
Additionally, The Civic
Ballet of Volusia County
will feature two dancers
from Surfscape Contem-
porary Dance: Kristen
Wheat-Paden and Amber
Johnson, who will perform
on high silks.
Ticket prices range from


Holiday Parades


DeLand

The DeLand Festival of
Lights Boat Parade will
begin at 6 p.m. Saturday,
Dec. 14. The parade will
start at Lake Beresford
Yacht Club and end at
Stone Street near the
Whitehair Bridge.
For sponsorship or par-
ticipation information, call
(386) 775-8399.

Ormond Beach

The 23rd Annual Home
for the Holidays Parade
will be at 6:30 p.m. Satur-
day, Dec. 14.
Ormond MainStreet will
have a "Tree Lighting"
immediately before the
parade at 6 p.m. This will
be the 10th time the
parade has been in the
evening.
This year's Grand Mar-
shall will be Fred Costello.
There will be more than
80 parade entries, includ-


ing floats, bands, decorat-
ed vehicles and walkers
who will begin the 1.5 mile
route at Yonge Street and
Division Avenue, then
north to Granada Boule-
vard and east to South
Beach Street.
For more information,
call (386) 676-3241 or visit
Parade@ormondbeach.org.
The Edgewater Christ-
mas Parade will be at 10
a.m. Saturday, Dec. 14, at
SR 442 at Air Park Road
and travels east to the
Winn Dixie Shopping Cen-
ter at U.S. 1.
Parade will feature deco-
rated Christmas floats,
bands, antique cars and
more.
For more information,
contact Barb Kowall at
bkowall@cityofedgewa-
ter.org or (386) 424-2485.

Lake Helen

The Annual Christmas
Parade for the City of Lake


Helen will be at 5 p.m. Sat-
urday, Dec. 14.
The line up will be at
4:30 p.m. at Wells Fargo
Bank, corner of Summit
Avenue and Main Street.
Participants can decorate
their golf carts, horses,
tractors or bicycles and
have a fun time in the
parade. No pre-registra-
tion is required.
For more information,
call (386) 747-2814.

Oak Hill

The Oak Hill Communi-
ty Trust will host is 25th
annual Christmas Parade
at 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 14.
This year's theme is "A
Musical, Magical Christ-
mas."
The parade will travel
north on U.S. 1 to Halifax
Avenue, turn right onto
East Halifax Avenue and
travel east to North Gaines
Street, turn left and travel
north to Mary Dewees


$20 to $40. There are spe-
cial discounts for groups of
15 or more.
Tickets may be pur-
chased at Ticketmaster.
com, or at the Peabody box
office, 600 Auditorium
Blvd. Daytona Beach or by
phone at (386) 671-3460.
Tickets for the Sugarplum
Tea may be purchased at
the Peabody box office.


Park. Santa will visit with
the children in the park.

Orange City

The Orange City Christ-
mas Village and Parade will
be from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 14. The
parade starts at 5 p.m.
This year's theme is "A
Musical Christmas." For
more information, call
(386) 775-5410 or visit
www.ourorangecity.com.

Samsula

The Samsula Tractor
parade will begin at 3 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 14.
Line up starts at noon at
the lodge.
A lasagna dinner will fol-
low at the SNPJ Lodge, 421
N. Samsula Drive. Dinner
is $8 for adults, $4 for chil-
dren younger than 12.


Week of 12-13-2013

ARIES March 21/April 20

Aries, some difficulty awaits
you, but you are strong and
fully capable of handling
what's coming your way.
Maintain your composure
and stick it out a little longer.

TAURUS April 21/May 21

Taurus, this is your week to
shine and let everyone at
work know just how talented
and devoted you are to the
team. Enjoy the fanfare while
you can get it.

GEMINI May 22/June 21

Distractions are lurking,
Gemini, but you will still
manage to get things done.
Somehow you find the focus
needed to muddle through
all the work.

CANCER June 22/July 22

Trust someone close to you
with a few of your secrets,
Cancer. Holding them in may
only cause you grief in the
long run. Don't worry, your
confidante will be support-
ive.

LEO July 23/Aug. 23

Leo, an investment opportu-
nity has piqued your interest.
Until you sign over the funds,
be sure to research every-
thing thoroughly and call in
some expert advice.

VIRGO Aug. 24/Sept. 22

Virgo, you have a lot on your
plate, but you can handle it
on your own. If things are to
get done, you will get them
accomplished of your own
accord, even if it takes
longer.

LIBRA Sept. 23/Oct. 23

Some added confidence is
all you need to get back on
the right track, Libra. Things
are bound to work out in
your favor, especially when
you put your mind to some-
thing.

SCORPIO Oct. 24/Nov. 22

Scorpio, just when skepti-
cism seems to be taking
over, you will discover once
in a while there are a few
surprises with happy end-
ings. Enjoy your good luck.
See SCOPES, B4


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DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


The Club Scene


*Bahama Breeze Island
Grille: Live entertainment is
offered from noon to mid-
night Monday-Thursday,
noon to 1 a.m. Friday and


Saturday and noon to 10
p.m. Sunday, at 1786 W.
International Speedway
Blvd., Daytona Beach. For
more information, call (386)


226-2292 or visit baham-
abreeze.com.
*Barracudas Bar & Grille:
Offers live music at 203 S.
Atlantic Ave., New Smyrna


Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 478-6311.
*Beachside Wine Bou-
tique 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 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 Wednes-
day. 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 infor-
mation, call (386) 673-5933
or visit www.theblacksheep.
com.
*Cafe DaVinci: Live enter-
tainment is offered each
weekend. An open mike


night is at 7 p.m. each
Wednesday at 112 W Geor-
gia Ave. in DeLand. For more
information, call (386) 736-
0008 or visit cafedavincide-
land.com.
*Chaps Steakhouse: The
country nightclub features
karaoke from 7 to 11 p.m.
Wednesday, Friday and Sat-
urday. There are line-danc-
ing lessons with Karen and
Dave at 6 p.m. Sunday. Cost
is $5. There is a full restau-
rant and bar, game room,
darts and cornhole. Chap's
opens at 5 p.m. each day at
4170 U.S. 1 in Edgewater.
For information, call (386)
689-9155.
*The C Note: Line dancing
lessons are offered from 7 to
9 p.m. Tuesday for $5.
Karaoke is Wednesday. Live
bands perform Friday at
1301 Canal St. in New Smyr-
na Beach. For information,
call (386) 423-0700.
*Daytona Beach Shores
Eagles Club: The Five o'


r--------- --Breakfast Served
$5 Lunch Special All Day
Drink Included c I
M-F11-3 i
Mon- Liver & Onion
Tues- Grilled Ham & Cheese, IDi
Chips, Slaw Hours: M-S 6-3pmr Sun 6-2pmr
Wed- Turkey Melt, Chips I488 S Yonge St. (U.S.I). Orond Beach
Thur- Meatball Sub, Chips (1 mile south of Granada Rt. 40)
Fri- Tuna Wrap, Chips Phone: 386673-1222
S Not valid w/any other discount 12/31/13


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ALL WHITE 1 1 $TQ99 RT.AR
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I'cl & Eail Sieiinied Shrimp.............................. 1/21h 9.99 ...... Ib 16.99
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IE HORSE Voted #1
"iii|i|tic Ave. Ormonid Ikichi % 6-672-43147


clock Charley Band will be
performing rock 'n' roll,
blues and country hits from
6:30-10:30 p.m. Dec. 20, at
3516 S. Atlantic Ave. For
more information, call (386)
767-3331.
*Diamondbacks Pub &
Grub: There's karaoke on
Saturday nights at 2225 S.
Ridgewood Ave., South Day-
tona. For information, call
(386) 767-0733.
*Down the Hatch: Shake-
down will perform from 6-
10 p.m. Friday, Dec. 13.
Donnie Bostic will perform
from 1-5 p.m. Saturday, Dec.
14. Then 2 Now hits the
stage at 5:30 p.m. Saturday.
Collide will perform from 1
to 5 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 15.
Hot House Jazz Band will
perform at 6 p.m. Friday,
Dec. 20. Jimmy Z will per-
form at 1 p.m. Saturday, Dec.
21. Street Talk hits the stage
at 5:30 p.m. Just Chuck will
perform at 1 p.m. Sunday,
Dec. 22, at 4894 Front St. in
Ponce Inlet. For more infor-
mation, 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.fletch-
erscigarbar.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
See SCENE, B3


Ormond's Best Kept Secret for over 40 Years

rHoward's Famous

-- Restaurant and Grill


Best Home Cooking


B2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News


.991
99 "|4


I








Friday, December 13, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Scene
From page B2
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.frappesnorth.com.
*The Garlic: Blues and
jazz musicians perform
seven nights a week. Mark
Hodgson will perform from
7-11 p.m. Friday and Satur-
day. Swingin' Sounds of
Sinatra with the Marc Mon-
teson Quintet will be from 5-
7 p.m. Sunday in the Court-
yard. Saxophonist Thom
Chambers takes to the stage
from 7-10 p.m. Sunday and
6-10 pm Monday. Broadway
and standards with Mike
Lamy at the piano will be
from 6-10 p.m. Tuesday for
Ladies Night. Mr. Hodgson
returns from 6-10 p.m.
Wednesday and Thursday at
556 E. Third Ave. in New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 424-
6660 or visit thegarlic.net.
*Grind Gastropub and
Kona Tiki Bar: Open daily at
11:30 a.m., live entertain-
ment and complimentary
valet at 49 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach. For infor-
mation, visit grindgastrop-
ub.com.
*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.
*JC's River Deck: Live
entertainment from 6-10
p.m. each Thursday-Satur-
day. Open mike/jam 1 p.m.
until Sunday at 115 Main St.,
Daytona Beach. For infor-
mation, call (386) 265-1954.
*Lagerheads Bar & Grill:
Live entertainment from
local favorites is performed
from Thursday to Tuesday,
weather permitting at 2986
Ocean Shore Blvd.,
Ormond-by-the-Sea. For
information, call (386) 265-
1977.
*LuLu's Oceanside Grill:
Live entertainment Friday
and Saturday nights 9 p.m.


to midnight at 30 S. Atlantic
Ave., Ormond Beach. A Fun
Run will be Dec. 17. A yappie
hour is scheduled for Dec.
18. For more information,
call (386) 673-2641 or visit
lulusoceansidegrill.com.
*McK's Tavern: Banished
Misfortune will perform
from 7-10 p.m. Friday, Dec.
13. McK's Tavern is at 218 S.
Beach St., Daytona Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 238-3321.
*Merk's Bar & Grill: Merk's
shows Monday Night Foot-
ball. On Tuesday, there is
Texas hold'em starting at
7:30 p.m. Wednesday is triv-
ia 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 Sun-
day, there is football at 193
North Causeway, New Smyr-
na Beach. For information,
call (386) 427-1177 or visit
merksbarandgrill.com.
*Moose Family Center:
Comedy Improv will be at 7
p.m. Friday at 601 W.
Granada Blvd., Ormond
Beach. Senior Sunday
Dance, with music by Lenny
Galasso and Sid, is from 2 to
4 p.m. Admission is $5 at the
door. Karaoke with Shellee is
from 6-10 p.m. each Tues-
day 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, Dec.
18. For more information,
call (386) 673-8722.
*Mulligan's Family Sports
Grille: Karaoke with Just
George will be from 9:30
p.m.-1 a.m. Friday. Karaoke
with Mike Leone will be
from 9:30 p.m.-1 a.m. Satur-
day. 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-
10:30 p.m. Wednesday at
3830 S. Nova Road, Port
Orange. For more informa-
tion, 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 Smyr-
na Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 428-4621.
*Ocean Deck: Karaoke is
from 4 to 8 p.m. each Satur-
day and Sunday. Caribbean
Posse performs from 10 p.m.
to 2 a.m. each Thursday
through Sunday. Tom Red-
mond 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.oce-
andeck.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 (chil-
dren). A flaming fire knife
dance and hula with audi-
ence participation will be
featured. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 255-5411, Ext.
186, or visit www.myohana
luau.com.
*Peanuts Restaurant &
Sports Bar: Every Thursday
the Pirates sing their origi-
nal 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 Tues-
day. Every Wednesday is
Ladies' Night from 8 to 10
p.m. at 421 Flagler Ave., New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 423-
1469.
*Peter's Wine Shop: Girl-
friends 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, or visit
www.peterswineshop.com.
*Pirana Grille: Five o'
clock Charley will perform
from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. each
Thursday at 241 N. U.S. 1,
Ormond Beach. For more


information, visit fiveo-
clockcharley.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 informa-
tion, call (386) 256-4799.
*Seabreeze Coffee Con-
nection: A hand drum circle
is at 8 p.m. each Wednesday
at 315 Seabreeze Blvd., Day-
tona Beach. For more infor-
mation, visit drumcircle.
meetup.com.
*The Smokehouse Saloon:
Rockin' Blues Jam is from 2-
6 p.m. each Sunday. Chance
and the Blues Daddies per-
form. The Smokehouse
Saloon is at 144 S. Ridge-
wood Ave., Holly Hill. For
information, call (386) 265-
5998.
*Toni and Joe's Patio: Live
music is offered at 309
Buenos Aires St., New Smyr-
na Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 427-6850.
*Top of Daytona: Soprano
Sara Tomarelli will be per-
forming Classical Crossover
songs, music from Broad-
way Ballads and Arias from
5-9 pm Saturday, Dec. 21
and 28, at Top of Daytona,
2625 S. Atlantic Av. Daytona
Beach Shores. Reservations
can be made by calling (386)
767-5791 or visiting topof-
daytona.com. No cover
charge.
*VFW Post 4250: "The Lit-
tle V" offers homemade Fri-
day dinners, with all the
fixin's. It's open to the public
from 5:30 to 7 p.m. with live
music at 7 p.m. Also,
Wednesday night darts and
Saturday night karaoke from
7-11. Sunday breakfasts
served from 8-11 a.m. at
2350 Sunset Drive, New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 423-
1789.


$4 Breakfast
Special 7am-9am
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Friday, December 13,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3


www.H hometown NewsOL.com






B4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, December 13, 2013


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


rnr e ice El ii i h


- - - - - - - -
Spnd$2


SOut
SFrom page B1
and 2:30 p.m. Dec. 15. Not a
musical cartoon version, but a
fanciful play about the ageless
fairy tale of the Beauty and a
Beast.
Tickets are $12 for members,
$15 for nonmembers and $18
at the door. Gateway Center for
the Arts is at 880 N. U.S. 17/92,
DeBary. For more information,
visit gatewaycenterforthearts.
org or call (386) 668-5553.
"You Say Tomatoes:" Day-


I


Gift Certificates Available.

Thai, WoodhoUe,


Mon-Sat
12-3
Lunch
4:30-9:30
Dinner
Closed Sunday


(formerly KobJai)
2900 S. Nova Rd. South Daytona
(between Reed Canal & Madelyn Ave.)
(386) 760-7510


Scopes
From page B1

SAGITTARIUS Nov. 23/Dec. 21
Sagittarius, though unusual,
your behavior might seem
perfectly reasonable to you.
But unless you share your


tona Playhouse will perform
"You Say Tomatoes" by Bernard
Slade. Shows are at 7:30 p.m.
Dec. 13-14 and 2 p.m. Dec. 15.
Directed byJonnette DeMar-
sico, this is a comedy that pits
a male Brit against a lady Yank
in an unlikely romantic liaison
that has more than its fair
share of ups and downs.
Tickets are $16, $14 for sen-
iors 55 and older, $5 for 18 and
younger.
Daytona Playhouse is at 100
Jessamine Blvd., Daytona
Beach. For more information,
visit DaytonaPlayhouse.org or


thoughts with others, they
may wonder what is going
on.
CAPRICORN Dec. 22/Jan. 20
Remember that words said in
the heat of the moment will
not soon be forgotten, Capri-
corn. Don't forget to employ
some tact when discussing


call (386) 255-2431.
*Cinematique: The films
"The Broken Circle Breakdown"
and "The Spectacular Now" will
be shown at Cinematique The-
ater, 242 S. Beach St., Daytona
Beach. Tickets are $5-$9. All
tickets $5 on Tuesdays. Theater
closed on Mondays.
*Free Film Fridays: The
Museum of Art-DeLand will
host Free Film Fridays at 7 p.m.
at 600 N. Woodland Blvd. in
DeLand. For more information,
visit moartdeland.org.
*Holiday Party: The Ball-
room will host a holiday party


serious matters with loved


serious matters with loved
ones.
AQUARIUS Jan. 21/Feb. 18
Aquarius, this week you will
have to be very convincing if
you want plans to go your
way. Brush up on your
approach and give thought to
exactly what it is you want to


from 7:30-11 p.m. Friday, at
1250 Hand Ave., Ormond
Beach. DJ Ward will play a ball-
room music mix with a splash
of season's songs. Introduction
to Ballroom lesson begins at 7
p.m. Cost is $5 for members
and $10 for nonmembers,
For more information,
call(407) 970-1903 or visit the-
ballroomormondbeach.com.
*Music Night: The Second
Friday Music Night will be from
6 to 9 p.m. at The Hub on
Canal, 132 Canal St., New
See OUT, B5


say.
PISCES Feb. 19/March 20

Take a few days to let your
mind wander, Pisces. You will
probably find being a free
spirit to be a refreshing break
from the norm.


SEFO IRr ETUA


J1 rFormer Owner of Bella Sera
SDelivery Available


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B4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News








Friday, December 13, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B5


Mighty long dance


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Elizabeth and Frank Leo of Ormond Beach dance the day away during the weekly
"Tuesday Dance" at the Sica Hall in Holly Hill on Tuesday, Nov. 26. Mr. and Mrs. Leo
recently celebrated their 65th wedding anniversary.


Art Notes


Book signing slated

Author Loretta Howard of
Jacksonville will sign her
book "Women Suffering in
Silence" from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. Friday, Dec. 13, at Carl
S. Swisher Library, 640 Dr.
Mary McLeod Bethune
Blvd., Daytona Beach.
For more information,
call (888) 361-9473 or email
Michelle Whitman at
michelle@keymgc.com.

Build a gingerbread
house

A gingerbread building
class for children ages 6 to
12 will be from 10 a.m. to
noon, Saturday, Dec. 14, at
the Ormond Memorial Art
Museum & Gardens, 78 E.
Granada Blvd., Ormond
Beach.
The cost is $29 for mem-
bers and $32 for nonmem-
bers. All supplies are
included.
For more information,


call (386) 676-3347.


Christmas arrives


Children offered art early for Symphony


and science day

Ormond Memorial Art
Museum & Gardens will
host Children's Eco-Art,
Part 4, Fun with Art and
Science Day from 9:30 a.m.
to 2:30 p.m. Friday, Dec. 20,
at 78 E. Granada Blvd.
Ormond Beach.
Open to children 6 to 12,
the class will focus on the
elements of fire, water,
earth and air with science
projects in the garden and
Emmons Cottage Discov-
ery Center.
Cost is $29 for members
and $32 for nonmembers.
Students must furnish their
own lunch and beverage.
For more information, call
(386) 676-3347 or visit
ormondartmuseum.org.


Society


The Daytona Beach Sym-
phony Society was present-
ed with an early holiday gift
at the Symphony Guild's
meeting on Monday, Dec.
2.
As a result of the guild's
successful Daytona's Danc-
ing with the Stars fundrais-
ing event in November, it
has donated $20,000 to the
Symphony Society for its
YES! community outreach
program.
The check was presented
by Joanne Larmon, vice
president of fundraising for
the guild.
YES! (Youth Experiencing
Symphony) targets at-risk
students 6-18 years old,
enrolled in Volusia County
Title I schools and reaches
more than 3,000 students
each year.


Out
From page B4

Smyrna Beach.
Robin Lahiri, classical and
jazz guitarist, will perform from
6-7 p.m. Spruce Creek High
School Dixieland Jazz Combo
will perform from 7-8 p.m.
Spruce Creek High School Jazz
Combo will perform from 8-9
p.m.
Members admitted free;
nonmembers $3. Member-
ships are available for purchase
on the premises. Studios and
holiday gift gallery will be
open.
For more information, call
(386) 957-392 or visit www.
thehuboncanal.org.
*Vocal Impressionist Michael
Kelley: For one night only,
vocal impressionist Michael
Kelley will present "Voices That
Change" to benefit the
Guatemala mission of Tomoka
Christian Church, 1151 W.
Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach.
His family-friendly, one-man
musical comedy show brings
to life more than 50 favorite
singers, actors and politicians.
Tickets are $10 in advance or
$12 at the door. Free childcare
will be provided. Food and
beverages are available for pur-
chase.
For tickets or information,
call Greg Holmgren at (386)
846-7172. Tickets can be
picked up at the Tomoka Chris-
tian Church office.

SATURDAY, Dec.14

*Kicks for Christmas: Unity
in the Community in partner-
ship with Kicks for Christmas
will host a free family event
from 9 a.m. to noon at
Masonova Plaza, 1055 Mason
Ave., Daytona Beach. There will
be free community and min-
istry tables, health fair, dental,


beauty and barber, clothing,
free barbecue until it's gone,
children's games cash give-
aways and raffles. The Youth
group of Tomoka Christian
church is donating 1,000 pairs
of new shoes.
*Santa's North Pole: Visit
Mr. and Mrs. Claus in a decorat-
ed winter wonderland from 4-
8 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 14, at the
Deltona Amphitheater, 2150
Eustace Ave. Walgreens will be
taking free 4x6 pictures with
Mr. and Mrs. Claus.
*Florida Christmas Remem-
bered: A celebration of how
the holiday season was hon-
ored at the turn of the century
in Florida will be from 9 a.m.-4
p.m. at the Pioneer Settlement,


1776 Lightfoot Lane, Bar-
berville. The historic buildings
and grounds are decorated
with homemade finery. Fea-
tures live traditional holiday
music, Santa's toy workshop
with hands-on activities for
kids, strolling carolers, trees
decorated with handmade
ornaments and refreshments.
For more information, visit pio-
neersettlement.org or call
(386) 749-2959.
Teas and Trees at DeBary
Hall: Experience a Victorian
Christmas at DeBary Hall His-
toric Site by touring the 19th-
century hunting lodge and
viewing decorated trees
See OUT, B6


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M arital Edited by Linda and Charles Preston


ACROSS
1 Ready for sleep
5 Rascal
10 Diving gear
15 Torme or Gibson
18 Alley Oop's abode
19 "The Horrible," of
comics
20 Finnish baths
21 Pizarro's gold
22 Jeanne Moreau's
wedding attire?
25 Tout's offering
26 Tried hard
27 Mercenary
28 Jewish deli serving
30 Jargon
31 Architect I.M. and
family
32 Palmer, to his
"army"
33 Ridiculous
35 Chili con
36 Sour ales
38 Prison reformer
Lewis Edward
39 Henry Fonda
played this role?
41 Existed
43 Cupid
44 Avignon vineyards
45 Trumpeter Al
46 Extinct bird
47 Distant
48 Justice of the
Peace
performance
52 Wild
53 Up (in trouble)
55 Zola
56 Undertake at risk
57 A.k.a. nowadays
58 Down East
59 French
existentialist Jean
60 Costello's straight
man
62 Stravinsky's "Le
du printemps"
63 "By the of my
thumbs...": Shak.
66 Gem State capital
67 Crosby and Kelly
made the guest
list?
69 Sticky stuff
70 Exhort
71 Vienna, to Helmut
72 deucy,
backgammon
game
73 Heyerdahl
74 Debussy's sea
75 Wedding card
79 Fall guy
80 Drive mad
83 Surprise wedding
response
84 Mr. Ed, notably
85 The happy
recipient


2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved
Answers located in Classified Section


86 Cocktail hour
spread
87 S.O.S. request
88 Tony or Jamie Lee
90 Words on
Wonderland cake
92 Cabinet for wine
bottles
96 Yoko
97 Jack Carson
caused a stir?
100 Asner and Sullivan
101 Take turns
102 Des Moines
denizen
103 Old Norse myth
104 Fawn's mother
105 Footless lot
106 Jai alai basket
107 Window",
Hitchcock film

DOWN
1 New testament
book
2 Thailand money
3 At any time
4 Overwhelming
defeats


5 Scramble up a pole
6 West Pointer
7 Ripened
8 Cavernous
opening
9 Adage
10 Leeward island
11 Winnow
12 Merkel, of "The
Mating Game"
13 Money owed the
landlord
14 Inquiring
15 Betty Grable made
her daughter
blush?
16 Estrada of "CHiPS"
17 Run easily
20 Intuits
23 Khomeini's coins
24 Marie Antoinette,
e.g.
29 New Mexico Indian
31 Bel cheese
32 Wing-shaped
33 Brightman or
Bernhardt
34 "You wore a tulip
and "


35 Singer Berry from
San Jose
36 "Excavating for
": Clementine
37 Nasser's
successor
38 Departed
39 Joyce Kilmer opus
40 Oar fulcrum
42 Go it alone
44 Play dirty pool
46 Bo or John
48 Hackneyed
49 Get through to
50 Arabian bigwigs
51 Actor Sal, of
"Giant"
52 Plain's partner
54 Nearby
56 God or goddess
58 Great: prefix
59 New on the job
60 "Hallelujah I'm
": Jolson film
61 Drilled
62 Sifter
63 Looped dress
edging
64 Part of a lasso
65 Sanguinary


11/24/13


67 Gate hanger
68 Captain Queeg's
ship
71 Store for
oenophiles
73 Waterproofing
material
76 Proceed through
the tulips
77 The first man,
Italian style
78 Of an Indian pole
79 Canvasses
81 Balderdash!
82 Grieg dance girl
84 Montana
metropolis
87 Afghanistan hub
88 Campus student
89 Bring to ruin
90 Zounds!
91 Gulf of
92 Browbeats
93 Unmannerly
94 Wagnerian earth
goddess
95 Ivan or Nicholas
98 DDE's WWII
command
99 is me!"


LPZZ HOS II


Friday, December 13,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B5


www.H hometown NewsOL.com








B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, December 13, 2013


Out
From page B5
throughout December.
Special "Teas and Trees"
tours, featuring tea and cider
tasting in each of the down-
stairs rooms, will be offered at
11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Satur-
day, Dec. 14, at 210 Sunrise
Blvd., DeBary. The tours will
include holiday and Victorian
history trivia, a family scavenger
hunt, and a festive children's
craft project. The fee is $8 per
person. Reservations are
required and may be made by
calling (386) 668-3840.
*Ballroom Dance: Greater
Daytona Chapter No. 6026 of
USA Dance will have a ball-
room dance from 7-10:30 p.m.
at Gold Star Ballroom, 3100 S.
Ridgewood Ave., South Day-
tona.
Music includes ballroom,
swing, smooth and Latin by a
local DJ. Admission is $10
members, $15 nonmembers,
$5 students younger than 25
with ID.
Special features include free
50-minute group lesson with
paid admission 7 to 7:50 pm.
Attire is suggested dressy casu-
al.
For more information call
(386) 756 8433 or (904) 238
1254.
*Improv: An extended show
of Improv Comedy by Random
Acts of Insanity will be at 9:30
p.m. First hour appropriate for
all audiences; after intermis-
sion, adults only. Tickets are $5.
The Cinematique Theater, 242
S. Beach St., Daytona Beach.
For more information, call
(386)252-3118.
*Fishing Festival: The City of
New Smyrna Beach will host a
free holiday fishing festival with
Santa from, 8 a.m.-1:30 p.m. at
the Brannon Center/Riverside
Park. Fishing for kids ages 3-12


years old from 8-11 a.m. Hot-
dog cookout and a visit from
Santa 11:15 a.m.- 1:30 p.m.
Santa will have a gift for
everyone.
For more information or if
you would like to donate an
unwrapped gift for the event
call (386) 576-3953.
*Canal Street Cruise: The
Canal Street Cruise will be from
4-8 p.m. along historic Canal
Street, New Smyrna Beach.
Sponsored by the East Coast
Cruisers, the family-friendly
classic car show offers food
and entertainment in a historic
setting. For more information,
call Pat Teehan at (386) 547-
7319.
*Winter Wonderland: A
Buckler Show will be from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday Dec. 14
and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Dec. 15
at the Volusia County Fair Expo
in DeLand. For more informa-
tion, visit www.winterwonder-
landdeland.com.
*Tomoka Remembers: His-
tory comes to life at Tomoka
Remembers from 9 a.m.-3 p.m.
at 2099 N. Beach St., Ormond
Beach. There will be indigo dye
and pine needle basketry
demonstrations. Meet Jimmy
Sawgrass and learn about the
Seminole Indians and early
Florida settlers.
*"Why I Fought at Gettys-
burg's 150th:" A local re-enac-
tor describes his experience
this past summer attending the
largest re-enactment in history.
This talk will be from 3-4 p.m.
at the Museum of Arts & Sci-
ences, 352 S. Nova Road, Day-
tona Beach. There will be a
special tribute to veterans and
trivia prizes. Admission is $5.
For information, call (386)
214-7232.

SUNDAY, Dec. 15

*"The Reflections" and
"Michael Russo and the Gold


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Tues.Wed.Thurs (llam-4:3Dpm) Fri B Sat (12 noun to 5pm)
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2D0 S Nova Rd. Suite A, Irmond Beach. FL 32174 Ph: 3G 848- 5372
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Tones:" Gold Tones Produc-
tions presents The Reflections
performing music from the
'60s, including the hit "Romeo
and Juliet'." The event will be
from 3-5 p.m. at the Ormond
Beach Performing Arts Center,
399 N. U.S. 1. Also featuring,
Michael Russo and the Gold
Tones performing songs by Neil
Sedaka, Paul Anka, The Classic
Four, the Drifters, and Little
Anthony and the Imperials.
Tickets are $28. For more
information, call (386) 676-
3375 or visit www.ormond-
beach.org.
*A Merry Matinee of Holi-
day Favorites: This event will
be an afternoon of festive
music and holidaythemed nar-
ratives presented at 2:30 p.m.
in the lobby at the News-Jour-
nal Center, 221 N. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. Light refresh-
ments will be served. Admis-
sion is free.
For more information visit
www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArt
s or call, (386) 226-1927
*Holiday Tour of Homes:
The seventh annual Holiday
Tour of Homes will be from 1-
5:30 p.m. in Ormond Beach.
Some of Ormond's most
prestigious homes will be fea-
tured during the tour present-
ed by the Ormond Beach His-
torical Society.
Tours begin at the historic
Anderson-Price Memorial Build-
ing, 42 N. Beach St. where
refreshments will be served.
Shuttle buses will transport vis-
itors to the homes.
Tickets are $25 for general
admission, $22 for OBHS
members. Reservations are
limited Purchase tickets at the
OBHS Welcome Center, 38 E.
Granada Blvd. from 10 a.m.-3
p.m. Tuesday through Satur-
day or by calling (386) 677-
7005 with your MasterCard,
Visa or Discover.
*Opera in Cinema: "The
Sleeping Beauty" will be
shown at 2 p.m. at Cinema-
tique, 242 S. Beach St., Day-
tona Beach.
This is Pyotr Illyich Tchaikovsky's
ballet in two acts. Choreogra-
phy by Marius Petipa. A treas-
ured tale of fairies, spells, and
storybook romance. Tickets are
$13-$15. Additional program
information can be found on
the website under the "Cultural
Events" at
www.cinematique.org.
*Concert: Christian saxo-
phonist Eirrin Abu will present
"The Music of Christmas" at 6
p.m. The community is invited
to attend this free concert,
which will be at First Baptist
Church, 200 Faulkner St., New
Smyrna Beach.


Making dough


Photo courtesy of Monarch Academy
Kordell Lee of Daytona Beach gets to make his own pizza at the Pizza Hut on South
Atlantic Boulevard. in Daytona Beach. Students from Monarch Academy took a field
trip to the restaurant, getting a view of what it's like to work at a pizza house.


The choirs of First Baptist
Church and Coronado Com-
munity United Methodist
Church also will be featured.
The concert is free, but an
offering will be taken for the
benefit of the performer.
Ken Sherman is the director
of the First Baptist Church choir
and the Coronado Church
choir is under the direction of
Anita S. Wimbish.
Eirrin Abu's newest CD
release, "Ten Love Stories," as
well as previously released
ones, will be for sale.
*Christmas Music Program:
The Choir of United Presbyter-
ian Church, 730 Beville Road,
Daytona Beach, will perform a
special program of Christmas
music at 10a.m. The music will
feature familiar and classic
melodies in a variety of styles:
Latin hymn, Lutheran chorale,
folk song, spiritual, and con-
temporary. Dr. Robert Ander-
son, pastor of United, will read
a new narration, written by
music director, Richard Butler,
which will concentrate on a
universal aspect of the familiar
Christmas story. All are wel-
come. For more information,
call (386) 253-2324.
*Vivaldi's "Gloria:" West-
minster-by-the-Sea Presbyter-
ian Church's chancel choir and
strings will perform a free con-
cert at 7 p.m. at 3221 S. Penin-
sula Drive, Daytona Beach
Shores. Dr. Norton Christeson
conducting.
For more information, call
(386) 767-8342.


*Choir Performance: The
Grace Lutheran Church Choir
will present Star of Bethlehem
and other musical selections in
a special choral worship for the
Christmas season at 10 a.m.
Cantor Glenda Cunard will
direct the group along with
guest singers from Stetson Uni-
versity.
All are welcome to attend.
Grace is at 338 Ocean Shore
Blvd., Ormond Beach.
*Concert: There will be a
Christmas concert at 3:30 p.m.
at Ormond Beach Presbyterian
Church, 105 Amsden Road,
Ormond Beach.
The Adult Choir and soloists
will present Cantata No. 142
"For Us a Child is Born" by J.S.
Bach along with other Christ-
mas favorites.
Directed by Norris Williams,
they will be accompanied by
Joni Bjella and Alex Stevens,
violins; Karen Peters, viola;
David Bjella, cello; and Barbara
Larson, organ and piano.
This concert is free and open
to the public. A free-will offer-
ing will be received. There will
be a reception in the Haddad
Fellowship Center following
the concert.
For more information, call
(386) 441-0300.

TUESDAY, Dec. 17

*Winter Concert at Seabreeze
High School: This event will be
at 7 p.m. at Seabreeze High
School. Performances by the
Seabreeze High School Band,


Orchestra, Jazz Band and Win-
ter Guards. Admission is free.
*Improv & Indie: An hour of
Live Improv comedy with the
Random Acts of Insanity
Improv Troupe starts at 8 p.m.,
followed by the movie "The
Spectacular Now." Tickets are
$5. The show is at Cinematique
Theater, 242 S. Beach St., Day-
tona Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 252-3118.

WEDNESDAY, Dec. 18

*Historic House Tours: Lilian
Place candlelight tours will be
from 5 to 8 p.m. Wednesday,
Dec. 18, to Saturday, Dec. 21, at
111 Silver Beach Ave., Daytona
Beach.
The cost is free for members
and $5 for nonmembers. Tours
include special admission to
fourth floor Widow's Walk
panoramic view of area, holi-
day music, campfire, punch
and cookies, wine and beer
available and Kris Kringle Gift
Shop. For more information,
call (386) 256-4810.
*Irish-American Club: The
Irish-American Club of Greater
Daytona will meet at noon at
the Fraternal Order of Eagles
Club, 5130 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
Port Orange. Lunch will be
available. Prospective mem-
bers are welcome. There will
be Irish music and dancing.
Reservations are required. For
more information or to make a
reservation, call (386) 788-
See OUT, B7


Religion News


Overcoming hardship
explored

Practical solutions for
overcoming hardship will be
discussed at Lifetree Cafe at
9:30 a.m. Sunday, Dec. 15,
and 6:15 p.m. Wednesday,
Dec. 18, at 142 FairviewAve.,
Daytona Beach.
The program, "Overcom-
ing Hardship: A Father and
Son Beat the Odds," features
a film of Patrick Henry
Hughes and his father. The
younger Hughes was born
without eyes or the ability to
extend his limbs. Though in
a wheelchair, Hughes per-
formed in the University of
Louisville marching band,


his father pushing his
wheelchair through every
practice and performance.
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.

Center hosts 'A Ray of
Hope from God's
Promises'

Christian Healing Center


will host "A Ray of Hope
from God's Promises" at 6:30
p.m. Friday, Dec. 13, at
Church of the Holy Child
Church, 1225 W Granada
Blvd., Ormond Beach.
The Christian Healing
Center is now a part of the
international Christ Healing
Centers, based in San Anto-
nio. CHC's goal is to have
1,000 healing centers within
the next few years. The local
center is at 1028 N. U.S. 1 in
Ormond Beach.
The center is open from 1
to 7 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday. Private appoint-
ment can be scheduled by
calling (386) 679-9239, or
visit christhealsus.com.


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B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News


IMPLAWDENTISTRY


COSMETIC DENTISTRY


WHITENING



EMERGENCY CARE







Friday, December 13, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Bi


BAMFest features books, art and music


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
BAMFest, Books, Art and
Music Festival will be from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday,
Dec. 14, at Our Lady of
Lourdes Church, 201 Uni-
versity Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
Four publishers are
involved: Dr. Mary Cus-
tureri of Taylor and Seale
Publishing; Dr. David Axel-
rod of Writers Ink Press,
William Cummins of
Celebrity Authors and Dr.
Michelle Thompson of
Pandemonium Press.
The goal of BAMfest is to
sponsor awareness of the
talent in this area.
Of the 30 writers sched-
uled to appear, at least 10
have been award winners.
Some are widely read and
one has books that have
become children's classics.
Just a sampling of the
talent at BAMfest is Dan
Walsh with nine popular
novels; Janet Bishop,
whose children's book has
become a classic translat-
ed in different languages;




Out
From page B6
1588.
THURSDAY, Dec. 19
*Holidays at The Case-
ments: An open house and
social will be at The Case-
ments at 6 p.m., which will be
followed by a holiday music
concert on the North Lawn at
6:45 p.m., featuring The Moon-
lighters Orchestra.
*Science Cafe: A presenta-
tion of the Nova PBS video
series followed by an interac-
tive discussion with local sci-
entists in "plain English:'
Admission is free. The Cine-
matique Theater is lat 242 S.
Beach Street, Daytona Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 252-3118. The cafe
offers wide selections of light
dinner, snacks, desserts and
coffees for purchase.
UPCOMING EVENTS
*3rd Friday Members'
Night at The Hub: This event
will be from 5-8 p.m. Dec. 20,
See OUT, B8




Obituary

Thomas David
McCormick Jr.
Thomas "Tom" David
McCormick Jr., 60, of
Ormond Beach, died on
Nov. 22, at his home.
Born in Hartford, Conn.,
Mr. McCormick was a
teacher, U.S. history buff
and enjoyed reading.
Arrangements were han-
dled by Settle-Wilder
Funeral Home and Crema-
tion Service, 406 S. Orange
St., New Smyrna Beach.


award winner Ronnie Hart;
David Archard, award-
winning author and for-
mer radio announcer;
Mary Westerbrook, presi-
dent of Tomoka Poets;
J.Nell Brown, a successful
medical doctor who has
just finished her second
book and is now on her
third.
Five area artists will be
showing their art. There
will also be entertainers
performing, including:
Melody Anglin, classical
harpist; Kathi Duesberg,
professional singer; Bran-
don and Dierdre, owners
of Oceans Dance Studio;
and William Cummins
(cowboy Bill, an engineer)
who is known for his ties to
Hollywood and still enter-
tains well with his rope
tricks.
Visitors can sit in the
middle of this extravagan-
za, enjoy snacks and soft
drinks, and be entertained
while buying Christmas
gifts.
Donations accepted for
Our Lady of Lourdes Acad-


Photo courtesy of BAMFest
Melody Anglin, classical harpist, will be among the per-
formers at BAMFest, Books, Art and Music Festival, from
a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 14, at Our Lady of Lourdes
Church, 201 University Blvd., Daytona Beach.


emy student scholarships.
Admission is free. For
more information, call
(888) 866-8248 or email
marycustureri@aol.com.


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,,sO,, isn



Your plate or mine



Come and Enjoy



Our Full Portion Menu

...and Still Serving Your Favorite Tapas


Hours of Operation:
Mon- Thurs 11:30am- 9pm
Fri Sat 11:30am- 10Opm
Sun 11:30am- 8:30pm


www.TheDishTavernandGrill.com For Reservations Call


1185 W. Granada Blvd. Suite 1, Ormond Beach


Chanfrau W W
Chanfrau mCr 5
ADWISCIS


Hilton bright
............' house


Tickets $15-40 (plus surcharge)
online at Ticketmaster.com
or by phone 800-745-3000
Peabody Box Office
600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona Beach
386-671-3462


Call toll-free: 1-800-265-0768
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NAIL DOWN
& ~Your HOLIDAY UST
SHome Remodeling & Painting Specialist
No Job Too Big. No Job Too Small.
Painting, Interior/Exterior, Carpentry
Trim Work, Doors, Drywall Texturing, Wood Rot
Repairs & Much More
A Voted Best!
^R. -* Handyman Services
SMichael D. Kalandras, Inc.
\386-756-7055
18 Years Servnq Volusia Lic# 13-00022284


386-672-3567


LOS AMIGOS
THE BEST MEXICAN
FOOD IN ORMOND


2B W. Granada Blvd
Ormond Beach
615-5430


."---' BUY ONE ENTREE
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OFF 1 OFF
ANY PURCHASE: 1/2 OFF
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Across from Winn Dixie Plaza
M-F 11:30-9pm Sat 12-9pm Sun 12-8pm
Check www.realpages.com/sites/losamigos for menu items


I QOLD TOMS PRODUCnOnS I


Friday, December 13,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B7


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


HAPPY HOUR


3-6pm
2 FOR
MARGAWTAS
$1.50
Domestic Beer I


r-


r.SJk^^iA"
*SIM H,04We






BB Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, December 13, 2013


12 Convenient Locations
Port Orange. Daytona Ormond

386.236.1983

* Self-Storage
Climate Controlled
Office and Retail Space
J3. Parking SDaces


Voted Best Around
year after year!


FREE LOCK


With the Signing of

ia New Lease
w wExpii.rs c3 31 14
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www.AllAboardStorage.com


Out
From page B7
at The Hub on Canal, 132
Canal Street, New Smyrna
Beach. Members are admitted
free; nonmembers $5. Mem-
berships are available for pur-
chase on the premises. Light
hors d'oeuvres; refreshments
available for donation. Music
will be by Jim Bryer, jazz gui-
tarist. The studios and holiday
gift gallery will be open.
For hours and more infor-
mation on classes and work-
shops visit www.thehubon-
canal.org or call (386)
957-3924.
*"Life Fined Tuned:" Renais-
sance Women Productions
presents the movie a "Life Fine
Tuned" at 7 p.m. Friday, Dec.
20, at the Athens Theatre, at
the Athens Theatre, 124 N.
Florida Ave., DeLand.
Tickets are $15 for adults,
$10 for seniors, $8 for students
and $12 for groups of eight or
more.
For more information, call
(386) 736-1500.
*Caroling Night in Down-
town DeLand: Bring your
friends, family, choir group, or
just yourself, and carol along
Woodland Boulevard from 6-8


Merry Chiristmas Fr


Downtown DeLanf


AINeSTREE
__DE LAND ASSOCIATION


1 Mai g 'M iery Enjoyi Alithelintic Greek

"" fphhCUisiae ins C ar 111iig

,.' I1Douintolni DeLa,3id


(0





Cco

Remember to shop small Freshness :. Quality Taste
for the holidays!aI
n Ar Wk Taste of DeL-and, DeLtand antorin
ande Craft & Beer Tickets & GREEK CUISINE
yMain St Dollars make Lunch Dinner Catering
great stocking Stuffers!
210 N. Woodland Blvd.-.. DeLand, FL 32720
www.MainStreetDeLand.org 386-738-0649 386.736.7726 *.. santoriniindeland.com


LIVE
ENTERTAINMENT
Blues upstairs
Friday & Saturday


)pen Tues., Wed & Sun 11am-10Opm
Thurs-Sat 1 lam- 11pm





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Woodland Blvd, DeLand


4-7 Tues- Sat
$2.00 OFF
Selected House Wine
1/2 OFF Martinis
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Appetizer Special
Sunday Brunch
10Oam-2pm
Endless Bloody Mary


I I
SQUARE



Event Space
B11it isotile H
Bori-.iouret Holl


Join us For Authentic Indian Cuisine


Bar and Tapas
Simple food with
a refined touch
Brunch & Lunch
Coming Soon!
Boutique Suites
Including Luxury
Amenities


386.279.7527


,S 386-738-9800
124 N. WOODLA ND BOULEVARD
sDowntown DeLand
ON THE Sun through Tues 11-3
CORNER Wed & hours 11 -8
Fri and Sat 11-11
$5 OFF Each $20 Spent
Enjoy shopping in beautiful historic downtown DeLand.

Serving gourmet burgers, sandwiches and more!


p.m. Dec. 20 in beautiful his-
toric downtown DeLand! For
more information, call (386)
738-0649 or visit mainstreet-
deland.org.
*Daytona Playhouse: The
playhouse will perform "The
Christmas Toyshop" by Michele
L. Vacca at 7:30 p.m. Dec. 20
and 21 and 2 p.m. Dec. 22.
Tickets are $10 and $5 for 18
and younger. Directed by Kathy
Thompson. This is a touching
and humorous original fantasy
filled with the joyful excite-
ment of Christmas presented
classic radio style with cos-
tumes, set, live music, live
sound effects and lots of carol-
ing.
*Concert: Salty church will
host a free concert at 5:30 p.m.
Dec. 21, at the Casements, 25
Riverside Drive, Ormond
Beach. Participants are asked
to bring a blanket or chair. Per-
former will be Ginny Owens, a
three-time Dove Award winner.
There will be Christmas
music and hot cocoa.
*Christmas Party Dance
Celebrate the Magic: This is a
ballroom dance evening with
Angela & Viorel of Dance
Mirage from 7-11 p.m. Dec. 21
at the Ballroom 1250 Hand
See OUT, B9


Happy Hofidays



To Advertisein Tkis Space

Caff Sandy 386-322-5900
Co


B8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News


mO


fW







Friday, December 13, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9


Out
From page B8
Ave., Ormond Beach. Tickets
are $10, which includes Ball-
room lesson with Dance
Mirage. For information, call
(407) 970-1903.
*Cookie Walk: St. Jude's
Episcopal Church will host a
cookie walk from 8 a.m.-noon
Saturday, Dec. 21, at 815 E.
Graves Ave., Orange City. For
more information, call (386)
775-6200.
*Saturday Night Dance: "An
Evening in Vienna" will be from
7- 11 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 21, at
the Gold Star Ballroom, 3100 S.
Ridgewood Ave, South Day-


tona. The cost is $10, and
includes a dance lesson. For
information, call (386)315-
4258.
*Concert: The Sands Theater
Center presents a "Holiday Gift
from Me to You" at 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 21, at the
Athens Theatre, 124 N. Florida
Ave., DeLand.
The Sands Theatre Center in
collaboration with Preps Dance
Company, Miriam & Valerie's
School of Dance Arts Perform-
ers on Parade, Bella Voci
Singing Ensemble, and The
Shoestring Theatre's Jukebox
Players will host a night of holi-
day cheer and entertainment
that will benefit Toys for Tots of
Volusia County and Make A


Wish Foundation.
Toys or $5 of a $15 ticket will
be donated to Toys for Tots of
West Volusia County.
Net profit will be donated to
the Make a Wish Foundation.
General admission is $15 or
$10 with an unwrapped toy of
$5 or more in value.

ONGOING EVENTS
*American Legion Post 17:
Breakfast is served from 8 to 11
a.m. each Sunday. Spaghetti,
salad and garlic bread is served
from 4:30-6:30 p.m. each
Thursday. Post 17 is at 619
Canal St., New Smyrna Beach.
*American Legion Post 120:
The post has bar bingo at 6:30


Renewed officers


Photo courtesy of Family Renew
Family Renew Community installed its 2014 officers at its annual meeting in November.
The officers are, from left, Mary Ann Crowley, treasurer; Terri Kolaska, president;
Diane Johnston, vice president of administration; Glenn Yarbrough, vice president of
development; and Patti Ann Welter, secretary.


CHRISTMAS




ROCKEFELLER GARDENS




DECEMBER 21

/ P0



:30 30.SALTYCHURCH.ORG



WWW.SALTYCHURCH.ORG .lclc


Feb. 8 at Atlantic Center for the
Arts in New Smyrna Beach. A
reception will be from 5-7 p.m.
Jan. 7. A gallery talk will be at
11 a.m. Jan. 15. For more infor-
mation, visit smponline
.org/acawinter2013.
*DeBary Hall Historic Site:
Tours of the 1871 hunting
lodge are available from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through
Saturday and from noon to 4
p.m. Sunday. Admission is $5
for adults, $4 for seniors, $2 for
children ages 3 to 12, and free
for children 2 and younger. For
more information, visit
www.debaryhall.com.
*The Casements: The former
winter home of John D. Rocke-
feller 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 his-
toric property is at 25 Riverside
Drive, Ormond Beach.
For information, call (386)
676-3216 or go to www.the-
casements.net.
*Cracker Creek's Pirate
Cruise: Cracker Creek's Pirate
Cruise is now available for
themed birthday parties and
group reservations at 1795 Tay-
lor Road, Port Orange. Activities
include an interactive Pirate


Cruise aboard the Cracker
Creek pontoon boat followed
by a treasure hunt/tram tour
led by costumed 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 has a singles and cou-
ples dance at the Moose
Lodge, 601 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach on Saturdays
from 7-10 p.m. For information,
call (386) 255-2207
*Daytona Metropolitan
Bridge Club: Duplicate Bridge
is played Monday through Sat-
urday at 600 Driftwood Ave.,
Daytona Beach. For the sched-
ule, 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 Uni-
versalist Society, 56 N. Halifax
Ave., Ormond Beach. Coffee
and doughnuts will be served.
The public may attend.
*Handicapped Adults of
Volusia County: HAVOC advo-
cates for equal opportunity,
accessibility, and independ-
ence for all people with disabil-
ities. 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 infor-
mation, call Patricia A. Lipovsky
at (386) 255-0488.
*Festival: Through Jan. 4, "A
December to Remember Day-
tona Beach" will be in the his-
toric Daytona Beach Ocean-
front Bandshell, the Ocean
Center, Ocean Walk Shoppes
and Daytona Beach Boardwalk.
These areas will be trans-
formed into a winter wonder-
land. Rooted in local traditions,
this festival will focus on
remembering the unique activ-
ities that made Daytona "The
World's Most Famous Beach"
"A December to Remember
Daytona Beach" will also fea-
ture a "Kids Snow Zone" and a
"Snow Art Gallery" featuring
loads of real snow.
Other activities for the kids
include a petting zoo and
choo-choo train rides on the
Boardwalk Express down to
Joyland Train Station.
*Island Discovery Boat
Tour: Travel in comfort on the
Discover boat through the Indi-
an River Lagoon to an island


See OUT, B10


Show Tickets
Make
GREAT
Holiday Gifts


I ORMOND -AC I I
PERFORlI S CENTER

TICKETS ON SALE FOR THESE UPCOMING SHOWS:
12/13 Friday, 7:00pm
"CHRISTMAS WITH THE CROONERS"
O $15 RESERVED SEATS
12/15 Sunday, 3:00pm
"THE REFLECTIONS" $28 RESERVED SEATS
\12/22 Sunday, 2:00pm
JIM MILLER'S BIG BAND AMERICA HOLIDAY CONCERT
S\$15 RESERVED SEATS
1/17 Friday, 7:00pm
"MR. EXCITEMENT" JOHNNY THUNDER
1 $18 RESERVED SEATS
\ 1/18 Saturday, 7:30pm
ALLENGANG ENTERTAINMENT PRESENTS
U "THE FABULOUS HUBCAPS"
$25 RESERVED SEATS $30 AT THE DOOR
1/25 Saturday, 7:30pm
RICHARD NADER ENTERTAINMENT PRESENTS
"DOO WOP WITH A TWIST"
WITH TOMMY MARA AND THE CRESTS, AND c:
JOEY DEE OF THE STARLIGHTERS
$50 VIP RESERVED SEATS, $35 RESERVED SEATS,
$30 WINGS RESERVED SEATS

1 (386) 676-3375
...... ...... BuV Ticket? Online
WWW .:rmc.:.n:ILe .:h .:.rq ,.: p


p.m. Monday with burgers and
fries. Tuesday is taco night. The
first and third Wednesdays fea-
ture chicken wings and barbe-
cue ribs, and Fridays are dinner,
dancing and karaoke. (Featur-
ing 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.
*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.
*Atlantic Center for the
Arts: Kenro Izu, Craig Barber &
Jos6 Miguel Ferreira Contem-
porary Platinum Prints from the
collection of the Southeast
Museum of Photography will
be on display from Dec. 14-


ddpw


N


Friday, December 13,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9


www.H hometown NewsOL.com








Bi 0 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Hometown News Friday, December 13, 2013


Make your angler smile with


a guided trip for Christmas


ach year I go over my
list of the best
Christmas gifts for the
angler in your family. Cast
nets, rods, reels, lures and
the like always lead the way
and I hope when you go
looking for those things
you begin at your neigh-
borhood bait and tackle
shop.
There you will find
expert help in picking out
the right gift. Make no
mistake, finding the best
gift for a serious fisherman
requires a little expertise.
These days the array of
fishing tackle available will
be mind boggling to any
novice, but at a bait shop
you will find competent
help. Many of those stores
can also help with the
ultimate gift a guided
fishing trip.
If your fisherman has
never been with a local
guide he or she is missing a
great time. Fishing with a
professional is also a
valuable learning experi-
ence. No matter what type
of fishing you enjoy,
Volusia County has a guide
for you.
Offshore you will take
part in bottom fishing for
snapper, grouper and sea
bass or maybe trolling for
sailfish, wahoo or macker-
el.
If you book a trip at the
right time of year, you may
even get into schools of
tasty dolphin fish. In the
inshore we have a cadre of
some of the finest redfish
guides in the nation.
Guides from Flagler
County south to Oak Hill


INSHORE
FISHING
DAN SMITH




are ready to help you do
battle with the world class
red drum that live in our
coastal waters. Guides will
instruct you on the proper
rigging, tackle, baits and
locations for success. This
is especially valuable to
newcomers to the area.
New arrivals that hope to
get a jumpstart on area
methods should all begin
with a guided trip.
In the western part of the
county, professional guides
are there to help you find
that St. Johns River lunker
largemouth bass that you
have dreamed of. The miles
of streams and lakes there
also provide great fly-
fishing.
InVolusia, we have
several guides that will take
you on fly-fishing trips in
either the fresh or brackish
waters. Also, in the western
part of the county, you will
find some of the best
crappie fishing in the
world. On an average trip,
you will catch speckled
perch (Florida crappie)
that would be a state
record in most northern
states. Two pounds is
average, but a four-pound
crappie is not all that rare.
Call the guides of West
Volusia for the very best in
speck fishing.
If your fishermen are
avid readers of this column


(and of course they are),
you might consider a
Christmas gift of some of
my favorite Grandslam
Baits. Every reader knows
that at least 90 percent of
my catch comes in by way
of the soft shrimp tails
provided by the Grandslam
Bait Co. of Edgewater. If
you were to combine that
selection of lures with my
book "I Swear The Snook
Drowned" and then add a
guided trip well come
Christmas morning you
may have to perform CPR
on your happy angler.
Look for my fishing book
as well as my local history
book "The World's Greatest
Beach" at the Ormond
Beach Historical Society, 38
E. Granada Blvd., Ormond
Beach, or at The Halifax
Historical Museum on
Beach Street in downtown
Daytona Beach. You may
also pickup copies of both
at The Book Shelf at 99 S.
U.S. 1, Ormond Beach.
That little shop is also
crammed with the best
selection of used fiction
paperbacks in the area.
Picking a gift for a fisher-
man is always easy. There is
lots of great stuff to buy. I
hope I have given you a
little nudge in the right
direction. Good shopping!

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.


Golfing down memory lane


ately I have been
traveling down
memory lane. I spent
many of my teenage years
and then some in Palm Bay.
I remember the excite-
ment I felt when a new
course would open. My
father, a few of his golf
buddies, along with my
friends would play the
municipal courses around
the area. My family
belonged to Port Malabar
Country Club and I spent a
lot of time roaming those
fairways.
One thing I remember
well was the feeling of
anticipation as we watched
Palm Gardens Golf Course
being built on Minton Road
in West Melbourne. We
couldn't wait to try a new
course.
Palm Gardens GC
opened in 1979, the same
year I started senior high at
Palm Bay High School. It
was nothing like what we
were used to playing. The
course took no tee times. It
was "first come, first
served" all day, every day.
There was no driving
range, but there were
practice or warm-up nets
and a putting green.
One thing I remember
about the course, that is
true to this day, is that it is
family owned and operat-
ed. It's easy to feel right at
home when you're here.
The course, designed by
Edward C. Ryder, consists
of only nine holes, and
plays to a par of 30. There
are two sets of tees, one
playing to 1,596 yards, the
other 1,411. The layout is
great for seniors, beginners
and juniors, as well as
better players who wish to
work on their accuracy and
course management. The
many lakes, narrow
fairways and pesky
bunkers offer plenty of
challenge to golfers of
every skill.
If you're looking for a


GOLF
JAMES
STAMMER


p
tekas


quick game after work or to
start the weekend before
the rest of the family gets
out of bed, this is your
course. You can walk it very
easily and without having
to carry more than a half-
dozen clubs.
Palm Gardens starts off
with its most intriguing
hole. The first is a par-4
that makes a 90 degree
dogleg right that starts
about 200- yards off the
tee. Hit your drive much
farther than that and you
will find yourself in trees or
water. Anything too short
and you'll find your short
approach blocked by trees.
The second hole is a 135-
yard par-3 with a very
narrow, yet deep green.
Missing right or left means
you will likely find sand.
The third is a 300-yard
par-4 that requires a well-
placed fairway wood or
hybrid off the tee. A large
bunker guards the front of
the large green.
Measuring about 175-
yards from the back tees,
the fourth hole is the
second longest par-3 on
the course. It is also the
only hole without a bunker
and boasts the largest
green.
At the par-3 fifth, you will
likely hit another different
club from the tee. While
Palm Gardens GC is short
and tight, every hole is a
different length and makes
you hit different clubs at
nearly every tee. It's a great
design trait, which often
isn't found on much
longer, much more expen-
sive tracks.
From the back tees, the
sixth hole can play as long
as 200 yards. Bunkers
guard this green on both


sides. Between the tee and
the green trees pinch in at
the sides, making the hole
feel narrower than it is
You can practically
throw your ball from the
tee onto the seventh green
which is completely
surrounded by four
bunkers.
The eighth hole has
water from the tee all the
way to the green and
guarding the left side. If
you play too safely to the
right you bring more sand
and trees into play.
If every great course has
a risk-reward finishing
hole, then put Palm
Gardens on that list. The
ninth is a par-4 that can be
played in many ways. From
the tee you can thread a
wedge or short iron onto
the fairway protected by
water on both sides. Or,
you can pull out a big stick
and try to reach the green
225- yards away. Right of
the green is out-of-bounds,
left is the clubhouse.
Anything else not on the
green is likely wet or
covered in sand. It's a hole
that can win or lose you
your match.
Palm gardens GC is quite
fun and a quick stroll if you
only have a couple of hours
to play.
Rates are great as well. To
walk and play nine holes is
less than $12. There are
also single ($600) and
family ($780) memberships
that give you unlimited
greens fees for an entire
year.
For additional informa-
tion, give the pro shop a call
at (321) 723-3182 or visit
the website atwww.palm-
gardensgolfcourse.com.

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


Big hearts golf


7ra


Photo courtesy of Florida Hospital
The Florida Hospital Memorial Foundation's fourth annual golf tournament on Nov. 1 at
LPGA International raised more than $100,000 to benefit the hospital's Comprehensive
Cancer Center as well as the development of a Level II Neo-natal Intensive Care Unit
(NICU). The winning team, Carter Electric, included, from left, Roy Gailey, Bob Bragg,
Wake Gailey and Gary Dover, with Florida Hospital Memorial Foundation Executive
Director Trace Pendry.




Sports Briefs


Softball tryouts slated

Lady Renegades' fast-
pitch softball tryouts will be
on Saturday, Dec. 14, at the
Ormond Beach Sports Com-
plex Softball Quads, 700
Hull Road, Ormond Beach.
Participants are asked to
arrive 15 minutes before
scheduled time for registra-
tion.
Tryout times are:
*10u -10-11 a.m.
*12u- lla.m.-noon
*14u -noon-1 p.m.
For more information,
email Debra Hand, Lady
Renegades President, at
Ladyrenegadespres@yahoo.
com or visit www.ladyrene-
gades.org.

Plantation Bay to
host Volusia County
Open

Plantation Bay Golf &
Country Club in Ormond
Beach will host the 2013
Volusia County Open Men's
Golf Championship on Sat-
urday and Sunday, Dec. 21
and 22, at Club de Bonmont.
Maria Tuohy, Plantation
Bay general manager, said a
new professional division
and added amateur divi-
sions this year should create
a strong field of entries.
"TheVolusia County Open
Men's Golf Championship
tournament consists of two
days of stroke medal play on


the challenging and pictur-
esque North-South course
at Club de Bonmont," Ms.
Tuohy said.
"A Volusia County Open
Champion's jacket will go to the
lowest 36-hole score from the
professional and amateur divi-
sions," Ms. Tuohy added.
The tournament is open to all
male golfers except profession-
als who have current status on a
PGA tour. Amateurs may com-
pete in any division theywish so
long as they meet age require-
ments.
Prizes will be awarded to one
overall champion and division
champions. Divisional and
flight prizes will also be award-
ed.
Flights will be determined by
first day score and the size of the
field.
Entry fees are $225 for profes-
sional class and $150 for ama-
teur class. The entryfee includes
two rounds of golf and one
practice round, cart fee ($23
plus tax), the awards luncheon
on the final day and prizes.
Tournament entries are
accorded privileges at the Club
de Bonmont practice facility
prior to toumrnamentrounds.
To register, call Director of Golf
John Powell at (386) 437-4844,
Ext.10 or e-mail jpowell@ici-
homes.com.

Rotary basketball
tourney scheduled

The 13th Annual Gus


Gibbs Basketball Tourna-
ment will be from 3 to 9 p.m.
on Dec. 20, 21 and 23, at
DeLand High School, with
doors opening at 2:45 p.m.
The tournament, typical-
ly, has been a showcase of
great skill and outstanding
basketball in West Volusia.
Teams from around the
state travel to DeLand each
year to kick off their holiday
season on the courts.
This year's tournament
will feature the finest Divi-
sion 1 scholarship candi-
dates from each school. Par-
ticipating schools for 2013
include Westminster Acade-
my of Fort Lauderdale, Trin-
ity Christian Academy of
Deltona, Dr. Phillips High of
Orlando, Oveido High,
Atlantic High of Port
Orange, New Smyrna High,
University High of Orange
City and DeLand High.
Admission is adults, $5
per day or $12 entire tourna-
ment; students 12 through
high school, $3 per day or $7
entire tournament; children
younger than 12 admitted
free when accompanied by
an adult.
Proceeds from the Gus
Gibbs Basketball Tourna-
ment go to local, national
and international charities
supported by Rotary.
For more information, call
(386) 736-7988.


Out
From page B9
where you get off and explore
the sandbars with seine, cast


and dip nets. A coastal master
naturalist will lead the way
and help you identify the crea-
ture you encounter. Call for
reservations at (386) 428-
4828.
*Lilian Place: Tours at Lilian


Place are available Wednes-
day through Monday from 1-5
p.m.
Museum Tours are $5 per
adult. The Wednesday, Friday


See OUT, BI 1


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News


B10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill








Friday, December 13, 2013 www.H hometown NewsOL.com Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill Bi 1


Florida snow


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Jill Smith of Ohio was in town on business when she became covered in snow during
the December to Remember at Ocean Walk Shoppes in Daytona Beach on Friday,
Dec..6.


Out
From page B10

and Saturday tours are led by
costumed re-enactors. Chil-
dren, students and veterans are
free. Tours take about 30 min-
utes.
Kid-Friendly Tour ($5 Adults):
Second Saturday 1-5, begin-
ning Sept. 14. Re-enactors
focus on life as a child in late
1800s and early 1900s. Chil-
dren, 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 heritagepreserva-
tiontrustorg.
*Orchid Society: The Volusia
County Orchid Society meets at
6 p.m. the third Wednesday of
each month at the Volusia
County Fairgrounds Agricultural
Center in DeLand. For more
information, call (386) 801-
4749 or visit vsosonline.org.
*Ormond Beach Farmers
Market: The farmers market
will open each Thursday from 8


a.m. to 1 p.m. at 22 S. Beach
St., Ormond Beach. For more
information, visit www.ormond
beach mainstreet.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 canas-
ta on Thursdays. Social hour
begins at 11 a.m.; lunch is
served at noon. Cards start
after lunch. For membership
and information, call (386)
675-6676. Lunch reservations
are required by Monday morn-
ing. To order lunch, call (386)
767- 5978.


-Project Linus: Project Linus,
an all-volunteer organization
that provides comfort and
security to seriously ill and trau-
matized 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 Waterway 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 chil-
dren younger than 5. Experi-
ence dolphin sightings, nesting
birds on adjacent islands. Learn
local history and exciting narra-
tives about shipwrecks, smug-
gling, New Smyrna Beach set-
tlement, Civil War and Indian
raids, told by historians from


TIME FOR A NEW ENCLOSURE

OR TUNE UP?


the New Smyrna Museum of
History.
To make a reservation, call
(386) 405-3445.
*Rose Room: "Textiles in
Motion" by Marianne
Williamson will be on exhibit
from until Jan. 4 at the Rose
Room Gallery of the Peabody
Auditorium, 600 Auditorium
Blvd., Daytona Beach.
A reception will be from
noon to 2 p.m. Jan. 4.
The gallery is open from
10:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Mon-
day to Friday and 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. Saturday.
For information, visit
www.RoseRoomGallery.Word-
press.com.
*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 Thurs-
day and costs $4 for members.
Also, from 2-4 p.m. Tuesday, a
live band plays music from the
1940s and up for dancing. The
cost is $4.50 for nonmembers
and $3.50 for members. Bingo
is at 1 p.m. each Monday and
Wednesday. The cost is $1 for
members and $2 for nonmem-
bers. Sica Hall Senior Center is
at 1065 Daytona Ave., Holly
Hill. For more information, call
(386) 236-299Z
*Studio Arts Faculty Show:
This group exhibition repre-
sents the breadth and scope of
the studio art faculty at Day-
tona State College. Admission
is free. The show will be open
until Feb. 28 at the News-Jour-
nal Center at Daytona State
College, North Lobby/Art
Gallery, 221 N. Beach St., Day-
tona Beach. For more informa-
tion, visit DaytonaState.edu
/TheArts or call (386) 226-
192Z
*Sweet Adelines: The Sweet
Adelines "Song of the Coast
Chorus" is looking for ladies
who love to sing. The group
rehearses at 6:30 p.m. each
Monday at Tomoka United
Methodist Church, 1000 Old


Tomoka Rd., Ormond Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 252-0300.
*VFW Post 1590: VFW Post
1590 has Monday night
spaghetti and meatball dinners
from 3-6 p.m. for $5 to benefit
the Ladies Auxiliary. Tuesday is
all day$1 hotdogs and $1 beer.
Darts tournament starts at 7
p.m. Wednesday is bingo at 1
p.m. Friday is dinner, dancing
and karaoke from 5 p.m. Satur-
day 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 $3 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 infor-
mation, call (386) 252-5844.


INDIGO LAKES GOLF CLUB
" 'Customer Appreciation.Day"


From "The Pub" l3K for ProShop
TDotr O w es& of Offeril


with Music on the Deck


Nw Product Demo of
lr) the Voice Caddie


"-- i^.-,^
Daytoa Beach, Floda
312 Indigo Drive, Daytona Beach, Florida 386-254-3607
www.indigolakesgolf.com


We can bring your cage up to today's codes!
No job too big or small






Call Today for a FREE Estimate (386) 761-9835


Locally Owned
& Operated for
over 25 years!


104


l l Most insurance accepted Se Habla Espaflol "
Hours: Mon-Thurs 8am to 7prm Fri 8am to 4prnm Sat 8am to 1prm


f386-673-2770 -
725 W Granada Blvd.-Ste. 1 Ormond Beach, FL
ywww.ormondpediatrics.com


H lt Nmi U FIND IT BUY IT SELL IT .............,..

A L L IN ............. .. ..

c C if ied HOMETOWN NEWS ...

DEADLINES: ....... ... .. ... .
DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday 5:00 pm prior to publication ..*....... .....
,r" ] Volusia County Classified 386-322-5949* Fax 386-322-5944 ,.... ;.'.'.........
1i1 Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com ..........-.
Ih. I j,,,I a mIh I -,,, 1a'".M
We accept all major credil cards : =--' E,,.... ,,. ,,,
^ .ai~~ ~ ~~~~~ ~ ,..., I______________ 4. 11.1.,,_____*


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.



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


ADOPTION
Give Your baby the
Best in Life! Many
Kind, Loving, Educat-
ed & Financially Se-
cure Couples Waiting.
Living & Medical Ex-
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FLORIDA ADOPTION
LAW GROUP, P.A. At-
torneys who truly care
about you. Jodi Sue
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Mary Ann Scherer,
R.N., J.D. Over 30
Combined Years of
Adoption Experience.
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Confidential 24/7
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CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


ADOPTION-
Give your baby a lov-
ing, financially secure
family Living expenses
paid. Call Attorney
Charlotte Danciu 28
years experience.
800-395-5449 www.
adoption-surrogacy com
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
TELL'EM
YOU SAW THEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!


UNPLANNED Pregnan-
cy? Adoption A brave
& selfless choice. Med-
ical, living & counseling
expenses paid. Choose
the loving & financially
secure family. Com-
passionate Atty. Lauren
Feingold 24/7
866-633-0397
www.fklhearttoheart.net
#0958107



CEMETERY LOT: Dayto-
na Memorial Gardens.
Sctn 4/ Lot 101/ Space 3
on hill. IncI: matching
Military Bronze Memorial
w/ base, vase & unlined
concrete vault. $5000.
931-676-3989/Ive msg.
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


HAVE FUN and find a
genuine connection! The
next voice on the other
end of the line could be
the one. Call Tango
1-800-807-0818. FREE
trial!
MEET SINGLES right
now! No paid operators,
just real people like you.
Browse greetings, ex-
change messages and
connect live. Try it free.
Call now 877-737-9447
MEET SINGLES right
now! No paid operators,
just real people like you.
Browse greetings, ex-
change messages and
connect live. Try it free.
Call now 888-909-9905
TELLUEM
YOU SAWTHEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!


MEET SINGLES right
now! No paid operators,
just real people like you.
Browse greetings, ex-
change messages and
connect live. Try it free.
Call now 888-909-9978


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
ROTARY International-
A worldwide network of
inspired individuals who
improve communities.
Find information or locate
your local club at www.ro-
tary.org. Brought to you
by your free community
paper and PaperChain.


Adoption IP -
Give Your Baby The Best Life! .
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.-:-rrnn r 1i,rh klomi.r.r', cri 4rlt
V M\ar,% KI-id. LOlrg diJCatea 61
V CoUlnlilhna &1 TranspcriamIir Pi'ovdea
Florida Adoption
Law Group. P.A.

jodi Sue CONFIDENTIAL 24/7. CALL TODAY: Mary Ann M
Rutstein, 1-8041 Scherer
MSW ID I-800-85I R2 0 4 R D ID


'. ,-^ ,-- '

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
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS ADVERTISER,
OR
COMPETE WITH ONE!
PLACE YOUR AD BY
CALLING
386-322-5949


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
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


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


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


AL> -T ^ -^*^t>11i*^ M^a


S TOTS, TEENS &- IN BETWEEN! I >S
^ ~CALL 1-800-823-0466 .^JSf
STO PLACE YOUR FUN ACTIVITIES HERE'i^TB-^
^ TOTS, TEENS &^ IN BE-IWEENS! io--^
0. W-f l^1 -10 W#- 0 ft C4 le W*- -p lef %L 1>^ -0 -0


Friday, December 13,2013


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B1 1


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


I


. I













BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL SERVICE


4'.


BALABAN STURGILL
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS
& BUSINESS CONSULTANTS


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

433 SILVER BEACH AVENUE TELEPHONE (386) 258-3140
SUITE 101 FACSIMILE (386) 253-8774
DAYTONA BEACH, FL 32118 GSTURGILL@BALABANCPA.COM


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

GAAG DOR


(36)427-2323





V *TRAN A/S RINSV

FBEA


WI


Garage Doors # Impact Garage Doors
Openers. Service
Residential Commercial Sales Repair

Mate Hars-One/ntle
Voui: 8-5290


1386J)690-6601 "1
jterravidalandscaping@gmail.omM







Alfy's ROOFING Inc.
Residential/Commercial Licensed & Insured ( CCC1329075
386-566-6112


'pooetaicn~f OOM.
"Hoine./anq -uamitq


1"hRAGE
SEALE





Invite your
neighbors to your
garage sale
Call
1-800-823-0466
NEED TO HIRE??
Place your ad in
Hometown News.
Call Classified
386-322-5949


o B^^

12/13,12/14 & 12/15
THE TRAILS
34 Twelve Oaks Trail
(Call 386-677-8708
for directions)
Large Lego Collection
(Some rare: '96 to '08)
Lrg. Ninja Turtle Figure
Collection Lego Table
Baby Pool Games
M/F Bikes-AB Machine
Sports Equipment
Assrt'd Small Animal
Cages & Supplies
Teenage Boy's & Girl's
Clothes-Furniture
Wood Door Frame
Black In/outdoor Carpet
Luggage-China-Tools
Nintendo Game Player
Portable DVD/TV
& much more!
TELL'EM YOU SAW
THEIR AD IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


HOMETOWN
NEWS
ADVERTISER,
OR
COMPETE
WITH ONE!
PLACE YOUR
AD
BY CALLING
386-322-5949

ANEMM"E mkk


Dansers Deeds
Private Driver/Assistant/Organizer
Personal or Pet Appointments
Courier/Emergency Deliveries
2 Basic Computer Skills


Non-Smoker, Clean Driving Record
Assodciates Degree in Computer Sdcience
$20.00 1st Hour/Prices Vary
386-316-2322


II


I TLLUM
YOU SAWTHEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!


A 3 A3



*Elastomeric Roof Coatings
(Energy Efficient)
*Mobile Home Roof Coatings
eRubber Roof Coatings
*Tile Roof Painting (Any Color) '
eSafe Chemical Roof Cleaning
"Quality You Deserve"
FREE Estimates o10 Year Written Warranty
(386) 214-9589
License# VC-41 -HM


PORT ORANGE
Sat.,12-14.......8am ?
804 Del Prado Lane
(Pepper Hill development
off Madilyn) Furn., refrig-
erator, household items,
toys, clothing, some elec-
tronics, knick knacks, etc




STOVE, Kenmore, (gas)
new, $350; Water Heater,
GE, 40 gallon (gas) new,
$250; Furnace, Rehm
SGas) $400; A/C Unit
400. Call 386-256-5193.
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


ANDROID 7" tablet w/
WiFi, USB & camera,
new in box $65, table for
laptop $30 386-615-4812
ARM CHAIR, antique,
$200, leave message,
386-304-3978 Pt.Orange
BASKETBALL HOOP,
adjustable, height, water
filled base $50,
386-441-7313 Ormond
BEACH CRUISER, Pan-
ama Jack, Women's, w/
bike rack, holds 2 bikes.
$130 386-478-6278
BED FRAME, Box spring
and pillow top mattress,
Queen, good condition
$150, 386-677-9258
BED FRAMES, Metal,
Twin, Full, and Queen
Size, $20 each
386-788-8598 Daytona


II


D I i e[lr [ [ 11 r l | il lc 1i


OFFERING
A

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

TRUE3^
SERV3C3`


BICYCLE, LADIES, 26",
Pegasus, from Germany
new $600 asking $200,
386-677-2330 Ormond
BICYCLE, MEN'S 12
spd, exc. cond $60 3 pair
Women's jeans Sz 16S,
$6/ea 386-763-1827 P.O.
BICYCLE, VINTAGE,
Sears, Ted Williams,
Free Spirit, 10 spd, $40,
386-576-6742
BICYCLE: Elect. mens,
e-zip, 26" Mountain, new
battery, 18+mph, exc.
cond. $200 386-402-4828
Bicycles: 2 Girls Beach
Cruisers 1-24" Huffy
1-26" Ocean Pacific. $40
Ea. Nice, 386-760-3369
BIKE, 24" Girls, good
condition, 10 spd $28,
galvanized 21' flagpole
$85, 386-795-4459 P.O.


BIKE, HUFFY, mens, 26"
cruiser, used once, as
new condition $70,
386-671-2676 Ormond
BIRD CASE STAND, For
Larsen Cage, Never
used $150 386-409-0351
BLENDER- Black &
Decker new in box, 550
volt $15. 386-767-4239
BRIDE DOLLS- Large
collection, $200
386-402-6331 Edgewater
CAR STORAGE covers,
2, nearly new $10 ea,
Kevin Marvick Flag $5,
386-767-8003 Pt.Orange
CASIO KEYBOARD
LK100/ CTK720 w/ stand.
Multi-featured. Like new.
$60. 386-725-7024. O.B.
CAT CONDO: 7' tall with
multiple levels for hrs of
fun! Cover'd in tan carpet
$75/obo. 386-957-4441.


M COASTAPPUCES
Reconditioned Appliances
3 Parts & Service
Delivery & Pick-up 000
Hrs. M-F ..... 9am-4pmon E2
Saturdayv.....8am-12noon
5257 S. Ridgewood Ave. Port Orange
(Corner of Commonwealth & Ridgewood Ave.)

386-756-5592
E~H LOLO


CHAIRS, (4) Ice Cream
parlor chairs, $100, old
oak school clock $100,
386-424-9503 Edgewater
CHEST Of Drawers, $20,
book case, 3 shelves
$10, table lamp & table
$10 386-253-4325
Christmas Decorations,
indoor, unique collectible
items, $199 for all or will
separate 386-426-8512
CHRISTMAS TREE, 3'H,
lights included, Christmas
wreath, 15" w/ lights, both
$15, 386-576-6652 P.O.
CHRISTMAS TREE, GE,
Pre-lit, 7.5' Retails at
$350, Asking $115,
386-788-4250 Pt. Orange
CLOTHES/Accessories
Teen Female $2-$5/ea,
$150/all. M/L, Exc. Cond.
386-441-9400 O. B. S.


COFFEE MAKER, Jeff
Gordon $20, 180 Books
mostly mysteries $20
386-788-1947 after 10AM
COMPRESSOR, Exc.
Cond. $25 Karaoke Ma-
chine Exc. Cond. $25
386-334-3253 Dayt. Bch.
COMPUTER DESK, Lg
corner unit, wood, $45,
Holiday Barbies (5) $30
ea. 386-756-2142 P.O.
DESK, 5 DRAWER, $65,
Nightstands(2),w/ 2 doors
& 1 drawer $75/both
386-767-5840 Pt. Orange
DESK, LARGE Mahoga-
ny $125, Deep Freezer,
Large, needs seal $75
386-427-8564 Edgewater
DISHES, 40 pc, service
for 8, by Pfalzcraft, white,
exc. cond. $60
386-402-8008 N.S.B.


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!

^I I .


04,

IAUTii~


DISHES, Candlewick,
complete service for 8,
rarely used, exc. cond.
$195, 386-689-6117
Dog clothes, Girl s/m.
X-Mas Dresses,$40, Holi-
day Gown Sz14 Never
worn $50 386-453-9685
DOLLS:Madam Alexand-
er, Coco-cola Amelia
Earhart, victorian lady
$50 ea, 386-677-3346
DRAWING TABLE, ad-
justable, maple wood
base, white top, $15,
386-428-6730 N.S.B.


VISA Insurance # 88-853
ALi. #_0840N222

TREEo5 E TOM ANTALEK#-OWNE

1, TRIMMING TREE REMOVAL 5C
STUMP GRINDING FIREWOOD SALES
COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL "

VOTED "NO JOB TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL" VOTED BEST
SERVICE 386-761-4920 EAST VOLUSIA
FOR22 YRVIC 508E 2012 & 2013
~ FO 22YRS 508 DUNLAWTON AVE. PORT ORANGE, FL


ADULT CARE


^^^^^RE


ADULT CARE


APPLIANCE


B12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News


APPLINCE


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CAUTMOTIE^q


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S^ERVIB^^


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Friday, December 13,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B13


DRYER MEDICINE CABINETS, TABLE & CHAIRS pine
Kenmore, electric. Good wood, mirror doors, $30 great cond $75, lounge
condition. White. $100. each, band saw $50, chair, leather, good cond
386-256-5193. 386-898-8998 N.S.B. $45 386-235-8543 D.Bch
EXERCISE CYCLE, Er- MICROCELL TOWER- TABLE & CHAIRS, Vic-
go, Pro-sport air plus, AT&T, 3g, desktop, un- torian Style, Normal wear
w/heart rate monitor. $40. registered, new in box. & tear Asking $50/obo
386-506-7557 S Daytona $115 (386) 671-0530 OB 386-405-3183 S Daytona
FENDER, Left rear, '56 MICROWAVE, Samsung TABLE, GLASS top,
Ford F-100, original, also Over-the-counter. Black beveled edge, 40"x78",
spare tire brackets, exc. & SS. Many features. FREE, 386-506-7557
cond. $150 386-690-0629 $150. 386-872-5343. PO. TABLE, OAK, w/ 4
FIREPLACE ACCESSO- MINI CLOCK, Collecti- chairs, beautiful, $35, TV
RIES, stand, tools, metal ble, Still in box. Watches: stand, up to 55" TV, $40,
& wood, 1960's, $75, 15 Timex, 10 Elgin, $125 386-441-1786 Ormond
386-676-5110 Ormond for all. 386-423-5402 TIRES & wheels, 2, for
FIREPLACE UNTISELS, NASCAR: Dales #3, F150 Truck $175 obo, 4
4, gold & black, like new, 1998 Daytona 500 win. wheel covers, 17" $25,
$45,386-314-6536 framed & matted, 'First at 732-991-4196 P.O.
FLY FISHING outfit, 9 Last' $175 386-214-7341 TOOLBOXES For pickup
weight, assorted flys & fly OFFICE CHAIR, antique, truck, (1) plastic, (1) met-
tying material, like new dark lumber, Bonanza al, Good Cond. $35 ea,
$200, 386-873-4848 era. swivels, tilts, $70, 386-788-7814 Pt.Orange
FREEZER, 21" wide, 31" 386-427-0800 Edgewater TOW BAR, DEMCO,
high, 23" deep, exc. con- OVEN/ RANGE, smooth Excalibar, 8000 Ib towing
edition, $50 firm top, G.G., as new, self capacity, 2" receiver hitch
386-427-0650 Edgewater cleaning, window in door, $200 386-690-5117 P.O.
FREEZERS, countertop $199, 386-761-7281 TRAIN TABLE, good
(2), new, showcase type, PET CRATE, Training, condition, 2 drawers $50,
Paid $450/ea, asking Medium Sz, Only Used Air Bike, 950, like new,
$100/ea 386-843-9990 twice, Paid $80, Asking $55,386-424-1573 N.S.B.
FURNITURE: Couch $45 386-957-1687 N.S.B. TREADMILL,
$75; La-Z-Boy recliner w/ PHONORADIO, PANA- Proform 585. Excellent
heat & massage $75 SONIC 3 spds w/ condition. Asking $200.
407-883-1263 Pt.Orange 31-78's, $200 obo 386-756-0436. Prt. Orng.
FUTON, NEW, double 386-763-5748 Daytona TREADMILL, IMAGE
bed sz, slept on 2x, Paid PICKUP TRUCK Cap, 17.55 cost $900 asking
$600, Asking $200 Firm. Eagle White, Fits Short only $200 obo,
386-310-4411 Pt. Orange Bed Truck, Good Shape 386-788-0397 S.Daytona
GLASSTOP STOVE $175 610-914-4249 O.B. TREADMILL, Proform
Maytag, Self-Cleaning, PUMP, 1.5 HP Jacuzzi, LX, 660, motorized w/
Good Cond. $100 Firm used $75, B&D 1/3 sheet power incline, exc. cond.
386-299-6528 Pt. Orange finishing sander $10, new $150, 386-767-5092
GOLDS GYM XR60, sev- 386-767-8036 Pt.Orange TREADMILL, ProForm,
eral weight machine op- PUNCH BOWL set: Early excellent, cond., $200,
tions, needs TLC, heavy American, 14 pc, 12 cups 386-756-1312 Pt.Orange
$50, 386-677-5898 $40, 386-677-3900 TROLLING MOTOR,
GUITAR AMP Epiphone PUSH MOWER $30- Minn Kota w/ maxi sys-
Blues All Tube Like NewPBOA
Cond. $125 386- BOATSEAT pAdded $15 tem $125, 386-410-5260
677-8328Ormond Beach _______TV STAND, flat panel TV
GUITAR, ELECTRIC w/ RATTAN ETERGE, new, mount console, 3 black
GUITAR, ELECTRIC wT shelves, w/ walnut frame,
case, exc. cond $75 $40, Rattan mirror, new s
XLG Pet Cage $45 $25, TomBah style rug $50, 386- 679- 3916.O.
386 451-6378 Pt. Orange $90, 386-322-0896 P.I. TV, 36" JVC, Wide-
HELMET: Harley David- RECLINER/ electric lift screen, & 20" Sony Trini-
son, leather & visor XL chair, Neutral fabric, tron, in fine condo. $200
DOT approved, $100' Good condition. $175 both 386-214-7341 DBS
386-492-5254 Holly Hill obo. 386-212-7816 Ormd USED LAPTOP Think-
HOLIDAY LIGHTS, can REFRIGERATOR, GE, pad Laptop, wireless,
HLDYLGTcan- New 0 5. bright display
dy canes, 11, lighted, like new, top freezer, 130,O.S. bri6-pay
28", $0.50 cents each $175 OBO 386-218-5250 $130,386-228-2268
386-574-4053 Deltona ROASTER OVEN w/ buf- VACCUMS W/BAGS- (2)
HOME GYM, IMPEX fet server, 16 qt., only 1 self-propelled, 1 power-
HMEl GtYMv, IMPEX t0rih driven, $30/ea; $50/both
Powerhouse Elite, Man- used 3 times, $40, dehy- $30/ea; $50/both
ual & Exercise Chart drator $10 386-506-2263 917-504-6165 O.B.
$150 386-677-9424 OB ROCKING CHAIRS: tra VIDEOS, VHS, children,
KITCHEN CART, Pristine ditional, maple $50, Bent- 68 total, some Disney,
w. marble inset, 2 doors wood walnut $75, both hard cases w/ cabinet
& 1 drawer, on wheels, exc. cond. 386-847-2050 $50, 386-852-8289
$200, 386-761-3162 SCUBA Equipt. pro. WASHER, Whirlpool, 4
LAMPS, (5) pre-war fig- swim fins sz 12, weight yrs old, like new condi
urine, stamped 'Japan', belt w/ 201b weights $50 tion, $150, 386-252-6599
exc. cond $35 each, 386-299-4358 Holly Hill WOOD, LUMBER Ply-
386-290-0003 Pt.Orange SEWING MACHINE: '40, wood, some laminated, 7
LAPTOP, HP Compaq, antique, Singer, all ac- truckloads, $10/truckload,
LAPTOP, HP Compaq, a Si 386-235-4390 (Ormond)
Lenood, ACER, Gate cessories, $200 386-235-4390 (Ormond)
way, Windows 7 WiFi, 386-214-7341 D.B.S. I
DVD, $200, SNEAKERS NIKKEN IilB=I.1 11
386-682-4363 P.O. weighted, white, woman
LEATHER JACKET, size 8, 7 Ib shoes, asking CASH for unexpired Dia-
Men's Harley Davidson, $80, 386-500-3599 betic Test Strips! Free
384866L/XL, Like New $195 SOFA, 85", 3 cushions, Shipping, Friendly Serv-
3864285666Canvas, beige, w/ slip ice, BEST prices and 24
LEGOS, (5) 1 gal bag- cover, good condition, hour payment! Call Man-
gies, multi colored, $15 $50, 850-240-2841 O.B. dy at 855-578-7477, Es-
each, 386-671-9404 panol 888-440-4001, or
-------SPACE SAVER, free visit www.TestStrip-
LUMBER/PINE 300 standing, over-toilet, 3 Search.com
bd.ft. of 1" yellow pine, shelves, white & chrome
rough sawn, air dried, $95 386-428-2596 NSB VIAGRA 100MG and
$180. 386-214-0228 P.O. SV G, t Cialis 20mg! 40 Pills + 10
SSTOVE, GE, electric, FREE. SPECIAL $95.00.
MARBLE SLAB, heavy, white, works great, con- 100% guaranteed. Fast
20x20x2, grey $200, very trols in front, $100, Shipping! CALL NOW!
nice $35, 386-239-8222 386-795-4276 Holly Hill 888-223-8818





i PET CORNER.

*-". *.l


***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


-EE



RUN FIREWORKS Tent
Earn Thousands, Call
813-234-2264 / 239-693-
1598 Hernando, Hillsbor
ough, Lake, Lee, Orange,
Pasco, Pinellas, Semi-
nole, Sumter Counties
only need apply Galaxy
Fireworks!


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


CHIHUAHUA PUPPY
Female. 7 mos. old. Light
gray Shots, Health Cer-
tificate & Tag. $175 obo.
386-256-0996, leave msg
FREE CAT. Beautiful
muted Calico, 3 yrs old.
Spade & shots. Very
loving. 386-427-2359


4 +


KITTENS, Small. Yellow
and white. M & F. Small
re-homing fee! Call Vicki,
386-424-8229.

MICE- PINKIES, white,
small & medium $.25 ea,
large $.50 each
386-334-4076 Daytona


1PLOYMENT


DRIVER Trainees Need-
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Local CDL Training
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FIND IT
BUY IT
SELL IT!
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


- TRANSPO


CHEVROLET BEL AIR,
'55. 4 dr. 454 engine. Au-
to Turbo 400 transition.
Custom interior. Good
cond, needs some work.
$13,500. 386-547-3241.
CHEVY BEL AIR. '55.
2-dr. 2-tone: bik/ white.
New 350hp eng. Cold
A/C. Overdrive trans.
Digital dash. Great Buy!
$25,000. 386-214-9151.








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NOTE COMPLYING with
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seq., application has
been made to the NJ,
Motor Vehicle
Commission, MVC"
Trenton NJ, to get title
papers allowing the sale
of a 2007 Toyota Tac Trk
Vin# 5TFRV54107X013910.
Objections, if any should
be made immediately in
writing to the NJ, MVC,
Special Titles, PRO.B.
017, Trenton, NJ,
08666-0017. Pub: 1216113



In accordance with the
provisions of the Self
Storage Facility Act (FL
Statutes 83.801-83.809),
A Treasure Chest
Storage hereby gives
notice of sale under said
act to: Jearolene A.
Watson, 1530-21 Pine
Ave., Holly Hill, FL 32117
(Personal Property) 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
hold on Monday
December 23, 2013 at
10am at 1530 Pine Ave,
Holly Hill, FL 32117
Pubs: 12/6/13 & 12/13/13


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WE CAN HELP YOU
SELL YOUR PETS!
386-322-5949
CALL CLASSIFIED


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Notice of Sale: Public
Notice is hereby given
that Fryers Towing
Service, will sell at Public
Sale the following vehicle
(s) / vessel (s) pursuant
to Florida Statue 713.78
to the highest bidder. The
sale will be held at 722 N.
Segrave St., Daytona
Beach, FL. The Following
vehicles will be sold on
12/25/2013 @9:00 am
2005 Chevrolet
2G1lWH52K259326225
2005 Chevrolet
1GNDM19X75B112583
2000 Ford
3FAFP6638YM113428
1999 Toyota
4TANM92N5XZ565689
1993 Honda
1 HGCB7671PA009140
Terms of sale are CASH.
Seller reserves the right
to final bid. ALL SALES
ARE FINAL Vehicle (s) /
vessel (s) are sold "AS
IS" Pub: Dec. 13, 2013

LEGAL
NOTICES
Due in our office
Monday at Noon
for Friday
Publication
1-800-823-0466


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ROTATION


7..


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
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


GET CASH Today for
any car/truck. I will buy
your car today Any Con-
dition. Call 800-864-5796
or www.carbuyguycom
TOP CASH For Cars,
Any Car / Truck, Running
or Not. Call for INSTANT
offer: 800-454-6951








HARLEY SOFTTAIL '05
DEUCE Over $20,000 in
extra chrome, Transfer-
able warranty for 2.5 yrs,
unlimited miles. New tires
& battery. $12,500. Call
321.626.3610 -No texts


HONDA GOLDWING
TRIKE 1999 Runs great
Just serviced. New bat-
tery, progressive shocks.
Fun, comfortable. Lots of
cargo area. $14,500. Call
321.626.3610 -No texts.




MOTORHOME: '02, V-10
Allegro Bay Class-A. 36'.
2 slides. 49K miles! One
owner. Cleaned & de-
tailed inside/out! No pets/
smoking. Loaded! 2 TV's.
Fireplace. Satellite dish.
New batteries & 16 ply
heavy-duty tires. $35,750/
obo. 386-679-6917.


Address


Home Phone


Daytime Phone


State Zip


Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


- TRAINING & EDUCATION-


ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT
TRAINEES NEEDED!

Become a Certified
Microsoft Office
Professional!
NO EXPERIENCE
NEEDED!
SC Train can get
you job ready ASAP!
HS Diploma/GED &
PC/Internet needed!
1-888-212-5888



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


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

MINT
WORK and PLAY fbw
toyhauler 30ft. 2013,
never used, kitch. & bath
as new, screen etc.
$20,950. 954-246-3745
(Vero Beach)
view photos www.
homretownnewsol.com
ad# 47385

TELLUEM YOU SAW
THEIR AD INTHE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


AIRLINE CAREERS
begin here- Get FAA ap-
proved Aviation Mainte-
nance Technician train-
ing. Housing and Finan-
cial aid for qualified stu-
dents. Job placement
assistance. Call AIM
866-314-3769
AIRLINE CAREERS
Begin here- Get FAA
Approved Maintenance
Training Financial Aid for
qualified students Hous-
ing available Job place-
ment assistance. Call
Aviation Institute of Main-
tenance 866-724-5403
www.FIXJETS.com.



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


SPECIAL RATES
TO PLACE YOUR
RENTAL PROPERTY IN
HOMETOWN NEWS!
CALL 386-322-5949

94 R/rae


AVIATION Maintenance
/ Avionics Now training
Pilots! Financial aid if
qualified. Job placement
assistance. Call National
Aviation Academy! FAA
Approved. Classes Start-
ing Soon! 800-659-2080
NAA.edu
BECOME A CNA!
(30-HRS) No HS/GED
Required! On-Site
Testing, Job Assistance
Also HHA, CPR, PCT,
PHLEBOTOMY/ EKG
Dade/ Broward-
954-921-9577 Palm
Beach- 561-840-8804
Saint Lucie-
772-882-4218
www.fastCNA.com
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS ADVERTISER,
OR
COMPETE WITH ONE!
PLACE YOUR AD BY
CALLING
386-322-5949


SPECIAL RATES
TO PLACE YOUR
RENTAL PROPERTY IN
HOMETOWN NEWS!
CALL 386-322-5949

94 R/rae


AIRLINE CAREERS be-
gin here- Become an Avi-
ation Maintenance Tech.
FAA approved training.
Financial aid if qualified -
Housing available. Job
placement assistance.
Call AIM 888-686-1704

EARN YOUR High
School Diploma at home
in a few short weeks.
Work at your own pace.
First Coast Academy
Nationally accredited.
Call for free brochure.
800-658-1180, ext. 82.
www.fcahighschool.org

YOU CAN become an
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tion and repair. Pinnacle
Career Institute Online
HVAC education in as lit-
tle as 12 months. Call us
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go online: www.
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GET IT SOLD!
4 WEEKS OF
ADVERTISING
5 LINES OF TEXT!
(BUY 1 WEEK, GET
3 WEEKS FREE!)


from only y39
Choose 3 newspapers
from our 15 Local
Community Papers!
(Each add'l paper only $10!)
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466
We've got you covered!


I I


I E A OI CESIII)] []








B14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill


Hometown News


Friday, December 13,2013


'LI STING
DAYTONA BEACH
Well kept 3BR/2BA/2car
garage. Inside laundry,
new roof. 344 Aleatha Dr.
$175,000. Modern Realty
386-253-7449


EDGEWATER: Newly
renovated 4br/ 2bth/ 2c.g.
cbs hm. Built in '99. Orig.
owners. Fenced yard w/
shed. New apple/ roof/ firs.
$165K. 386-402-8812.
TELL'EM
YOU SAW THEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!

am==


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


. - - - - - I ........... |
wiia!^^^^^^^~~~73 Manufa^ y 11!^^^ c tur3ed3


ONLY$8o00!
PORT ORANGE
55+. Remodeled, furn'd
2br/ 2ba near shopping
/bus route. Lot rent incl:
water/ sewer/ yard care.
Clbhse w/ heated pool.
386-233-1776.



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


BLUE RIDGE Mountain
10 Acre mountain top
estate! Gorgeous Blue
Ridge mountain acreage
featuring spectacular 3
state views & towering
hardwoods! Abuts U.S.
National Forest. Great
building spot! U/G utilit-
ies, paved rd frontage,
RV friendly. Priced to
sell only $69,900. Excel-
lent financing. Call now
866-952-5303, x95
BLUE RIDGE Mountain
10 Acre Mountain Top
Estate! Gorgeous Blue
Ridge mountain acreage
featuring spectacular 3
state views & towering
hardwoods! Abuts U.S.
National Forest. Great
building spot! U/G utilit-
ies, paved rd frontage,
RV friendly. Priced to sell
only $69,900. Excellent
financing. 866-952-5303
x92
TELL'EM YOU SAW
THEIR AD INTHE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


BRADFORD COUNTY,
FL Keystone Heights
Golf Community, 1.87
acres, 336' road frontage,
could be separated.
Reduced! $34,000
772-971-1251
CAVENDER CREEK
Cabins Dahlonega, GA
Gas too high? Spend
your vacation week in the
North Georgia Mtns! Ask
about our weekly Free
night special!Virtual Tour:
www.CavenderCreek.co
m Cozy Hot Tub Cabins!
866-373-6307
NEW LOG HOME* on 8+
acres in Florida- just
$87,900. Sale! Saturday
Dec 14th. 3BR, 2BA,
1700sf cabin on spectac-
ular lake access setting
in beautiful upscale com-
munity with all
infrastructure/amenities
completed. Excellent fi-
nancing. Call now
877-525-3033, x984
*constructed weather
tight log home shell

BEA
HOMETOWN
NEWS
ADVERTISER,
OR
COMPETE
WITH ONE!


PLACE YOUR
AD
BY CALLING
386-322-5949

73 Mnfatue


TENNESSEE LOG Cab-
in on 6 acres with FREE
Boat Slip! Only $74,900
New 3BR, 2BA log cabin
shell, lake access, nicely
wooded, level setting.
Quiet paved road front-
age. Excellent financing.
877-888-0267, x.457


TENNESSEE LOG Cab-
in on 6 acres with FREE
Boat Slip! Only $74,900
New 3BR, 2BA log cabin
shell, lake access, nicely
wooded, level setting.
Quiet paved road front-
age. Excellent financing.
Call 877-888-0267, x 453


1^^^^~ 6 'A~
I *** Over 1000
FOUR STAR Sold This
I,.,.w c g Year!
www. FourStarHomes. comrn
ORMODBACH
BAR CEE


POSSIBLE OWNER FINANCING
AND OFFERING HOME WARRANTY!
2000 Palm Harbor 3BR/2BA split plan
w/over 1400sf. living. Large kitchen with all
appliances. Laundry room with W/D. Nice
front side Florida room. New laminate flooring
in master & new ceramic tile in kitchen.
P06868 $37,500

Hoes Sleo a


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


BY OWNER!
SEVILLE- N.W. Volusia
51 acres of land, 1000ft
of lake front, 45 acres of
overhead irrigation,
Pump and motor.
OWNER FINANCING
$239,000. 386-559-4516


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

NEW SMYRNA BEACH
CREEKSIDE
APARTMENTS!
Single story 1lbr/lba. W/D
hook-ups. Private patios
Lots of storage!! Call,
386-423-0602.
BEA
HOMETOWN
NEWS
ADVERTISER,
OR
COMPETE
WITH ONE!
PLACE YOUR
AD
BY CALLING
386-322-5949
805 Aprtens
Codo forRen


ORMOND BEACH
Tomoka Oaks North. 55+
2br/ 2ba condo. Enclosed
Balcony Great Room
incl: living/ dining. Eat-in
kitch. Clubhouse w/ pool
$725/ mo. incl: water &
cable) $400/ sec. No
Pets. Credit check req'd.
386-795-7727.






YOU RENT YOUR
PROPERTY!
4 WEEKS OF

ADVERTISING
6 LINES OF TEXT!
(BUY 1 WEEK, GET
3 WEEKS FREE!)

from ol/Y49
Choose 2 newspapers
from our 15 Local
Community Papers!
(Each add'l paper only
$10!)
Hometown News
386-322-5949
We've got you covered!
TELLUEM YOU SAW
THEIR AD IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS!

805Apatmets


INCLUDES CABLE, WATER/SEWER.
Granite counters thru-out, tile floor, Berber carpet,
dishwasher, microwave, choice of stainless, Black,
or white appliances. Pet Friendly (No aggressive
breeds). 1025 Eagle Lake Trail #301
386-761-7368 bungalows@canflor.com
$50 off 2nd Month's Rent!
S(Must present ad at time of Leasing)
EHO/Rates & Avail subject to change


RETIREMENT APART-
MENTS, All Inclusive.
Meals, transportation, ac-
tivities daily. Short
Leases. Monthly spe-
cials! Call 877-210-4130




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.



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

E=:= I I


1,000!!!
Over 1,000 homes
already SOLD in 2013!
If you want to get your
home sold list with



FOUR STAR

We have over a 100 agents
with internet and advertising
presence that no one else
can match!

How many homes did your
manufactured home broker
sell this year? Ask!
LO
Give us a call today to get your
homes listed and sold!

Call (866) 355-2974


PORT ORANGE Town-
home, 3BR/2BA, washer/
dryer, dishwasher, all tile
& new carpet in bdrms,
screened porch. $925/
mo. Dana 386-235-6119



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



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

E -, I ,I


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

87 SLell/RentS




DAYTONA BEACH
Furn'd 1 bdrm/ 1ba ocean
front condo on 3rd floor in
Daytona Beach Resort
and Conference Center.
Den, kitchen & balcony.
3rd floor parking. Ameni-
ties incl: restaurants,
community indoor heated
pool and jacuzzi, gym, 2
outdoor pools and tiki
bar. Rent $2,000/ month
or sell for $169,000. Pos-
sible owner financing.
912-288-1373.
See photos online at
www. HometownNewsOL.
com, Ad# 69193


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

E=:= I I


Homes for SALE, RENT OR LEASE with PURCHASE OPTION!
Candlelight Manor55+ South Daytona
I '*P. **' -- .1 "I Fabulous Deals on


GET RESULTS
WHEN YOU
PLACE YOUR
AD IN
HOMETOWN
NEWS!
CALL
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949
cum=l ,[, 1i'1[


Vacation &
STravel


FLAGLER BEACH Flori-
da Oceanfront Vacation
Rentals. Furnished Stu-
dio, 1, 2, & 3 Bedroom,
Full Kitchens, FREE Wi-
Fi, Direct TV, Heated
Pool. 386-517-6700 or
www.fbvr.net
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


2100 N. PENINSULA
Ocean InletYacht Club. Unfurnished 2 bdrm/
2 bth with upgrades. View of the water.
Community pool.
$975/mo
409 1/2 N. PENINSULA
North Beach Cutie! 1 bdrm cottage w/scrn'd
room. Within walking distance of the Beach.
$650/mo
4303 SEA MIST #227
Unfurn'd 2 bdrm/2 bth veranda unit. Being
completely remodeled. Ceramic tile, fresh
paint, new appliances. Community ameni-
ties. Available NOW! $1300/mo
PIECES OF EIGHT
Unfurnished 2 bedroom unit with garage in
oceanfront complex. W/D. Community pool &
tennis courts. $1275/mo incl: utilities
6371 ENGRAM
Furn'd 3 bdrm/3bth/2c.g. with In-Law Suite on
lower level. Deck with crows News view of the
ocean. Within walking distance of the Beach.
$1500/mo


592 CORAL TRACE
Spacious 3 bdrm/ 2 bth w/ large, light &
bright master suite. Located close to 1-95 for
easy commute in "high demand" gated com-
munity Club-house with pool and clubroom.
$1150/mo


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS
Start a family tradition for
the Holidays!
Cabins,Vacation Homes,
Condos. Pets welcome!
Boone, Banner Elk,
Blowing Rock.
Foscoe Rentals
1-800-723-7341
www.foscoerentals.com


RV LOT Rental South of
Vero Beach on A1A.
Beach access, marina,
boat ramp, large heated
pool overlooking the
ocean, tennis courts and
other activities. Large
cement lot with full hook-
up. Pet friendly Availa-
ble monthly or by the
season. 352-347-4470.


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
Available for quick occupancy. Mint condi-
tion. 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
168 TURNBERRY CIRCLE
Picture perfect Braeburn unit. 2 bdrm/
2bth split plan with 2 car garage. Extra
room for den, office or 3rd bdrm. dream
kitchen w/granite and stainless. Incl: Lawn
care and community pool.
$1150/mo
424 LUNA BELLA-235
Available 1/1/14.3 bdrm/3 bth split bedroom
plan unit with over-sized master suite.
Kitchen w/ granite and tile. Pool and swim
club included.
$1400/mo
2259 DEERWOOD DR
Hidden Pines area off SR 44. Tastefully
furnished 3 bdrm/ 2 & 1/2 bth townhome w/
two car garage. Large Master suite. Patio.
Community pool, clubroom, tennis.
$1,000/mo


"WE BUY HOUSES"



FAST CA$H



386-279-4900


ReliefRealEstate.com


www.OrmondBeachside.com


730 Manufactured
Homes for S le 11


'730 Manufactured
Homes for Sale


F70Mnfturedmms
Homes or Sal


F730 Manufactured
0 1
Homes for Sale