Hometown news (Port Orange, FL). January 12, 2007.

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Material Information

Title:
Hometown news (Port Orange, FL). January 12, 2007.
Uniform Title:
Hometown news (Port Orange, FL)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Hometown news
Creation Date:
May 31, 2013
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Volusia -- Port Orange
Coordinates:
29.118889 x -81.002778 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Funding:
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID:
UF00081231:00365

Full Text


PI
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ilo

Vol. 8, No. 40 Your


Community

notes
Turn in unused and
expired medications
The Drug Enforcement
Administration has sched-
uled another National Pre-
scription Drug Take-Back
Day. Port Orange Police
Departmetn will be a drop
off point from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. Saturday, Oct. 26, at
4545 Clyde Morris Blvd.
Citizens can turn in their
unused, unwanted, and
expired medication (pills
only, no liquids). The serv-
ice is free and anonymous.
See NOTES, A2


ORT ORANGE PONCE INLET "
)UTH DAYTONA A DAYTONA BEACH SHORES


Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


Port Orange council declines


Shores water bill settlement


By Kelli Jo Hull
For Hometown News
The Port Orange City Council declined to vote on
a settlement offer from Daytona Beach Shores for
43 months of under charged sewer services they
received.
Instead the council wants to meet directly with
representatives of Daytona Beach Shores to discuss
the issue.
The amount owed to Port Orange is in excess of
$900,000. Daytona Beach Shores offered to pay 50
percent of that amount if Port Orange would rein-
vest it in improved water service to the community.
During the Oct. 15 meeting, Port Orange Coun-
cilman Dennis Kennedy said he had "some real
concerns about settling for half the money and
encumbering the other half for improvements."
This was a particular concern in light of a rumor


Daytona Beach Shores may no longer utilize Port
Orange water and sewer and would seek services
from the City of Daytona Beach.
Councilman Drew Bastian agreed, saying he j
"could not support a settlement that would
invest in a system that the Shores might not
use." I
Mayor Allen Green also expressed reserva-
lions about Daytona Beach Shores utilizing the City
of Daytona's services. "The city has dumped into
the river for years," Mayor Green said.
He noted Daytona Beach might not be doing that
currently, but environmental concerns were worth
considering to try and keep Daytona Beach Shores
as a Port Orange utility customer.
Councilman Kennedy said, "Daytona has not
been the environmental steward that Port Orange
has been."
"The problem number one is that the error is


ours,"
Mayor Green said, refer--
ring to the mistake made by city employees that
resulted in the under billing of an energy surcharge.
In light of that, he and other council members stat-
ed a 50 percent return on the dollar was reasonable,
but the investment aspect of the settlement offer
wasn't.
Vice Mayor Donald Burnette suggested, "Our
See SETTLEMENT, A2


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DREAM CARS


Auto show comes
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MATANZAS


What does
it mean to
fish on
Halloween


Business A7 Out & About B1
Classified B11 Police Report A5
Crossword B4 Sports BIO
Horoscopes B1 Viewpoint A6


Woodhaven


project gets


more flexibility


By Kelli Jo Hull
For Hometown News
The Port Orange City
Council is making it easier
for ICI Homes to move for-
ward with its Woodhaven
project, adjacent to the
Doris Leeper Spruce Creek
Preserve.
Two amendments were
approved at the Oct. 15
council meeting, changing
a 119-acre section at the
south end of the property
from commercial to mixed
use and limiting the maxi-
mum number of residen-
tial dwelling units to 1,338.
Also, City Principal Planner
Penelope Cruz said the
amendments would bring
the zoning into compli-
ance with Port Orange's


4Hers

get

ready

for fest
By Pat Young
For Hometown News

Driving by the Silver
Sands Bridle Club at 625
Tomoka Farms Road near
New Smyrna Beach and
Port Orange, you'll see a
lot of activity this week as
4H club members prepare
for their annual Fall Festi-
val.
This year's event is from
6 to 10 p.m. Friday, Oct. 25,
and Saturday, Oct. 26.
Many area 4H clubs par-
ticipate in the popular
event, which has grown
into a major Halloween
happening with fun activi-
ties for the whole family.
The 4Hers range in age
from 5 to18. Some raise
livestock. Some ride hors-
es. Some garden or bake or
sew. But they all have one
thing in common; they are
learning how to live a
wholesome life. Standing
for head, heart, health and
hand, 4H has been around
for more than 75 years.
"It educates youth to


Comprehensive Land
Development Plan. Ms.
Cruz recommended the
council approve the
amendments as they
would "have no change in
impact to the public."
Councilman Bob Ford
expressed strong concerns
the Master Development
Agreement for Woodhaven
"is coming in at around 30
percent open space" rather
than 60 percent, which is
Port Orange's standard.
One of ICI's representa-
tives, Senior Planner Tony
Robbins, explained the 30
percent calculated in the
plan did not include all of
the areas that could fall
under the definition of
See WOODHAVEN, A2


Found it


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Six-month-old Quinn Asma of Port Orange spends his day trying to find that perfect
pumpkin at the Port Orange Pumpkin Patch at First United Methodist Church on Sat-
urday, Oct. 19.


Photo courtesy of Silver Sands Bridle Club
Doug Allen may not have been able to shoe his skele-
ton, but the area farrier still provides some fun at the
annual Fall Festival put on by 4-H Clubs at area


schools. More fall fun, BI.
learn how to live life," said
Nora Galbreath, who is the
sparkplug behind the fall
festival and a "retired" 4H
leader. "It teaches eti-
quette, raising animals,
government, becoming
better students, sewing,
baking, gardening, horti-


culture, public speaking. It
covers a broad perspec-
tive. They learn every-
thing."
Right now, they are
learning how to work
together as a team to pre-
See FEST, A2


You shall know


them by their colors


By Richard Mundy
For Hometown News
If a lifeguard is wearing a
red and yellow outfit, you
can count on him to save
your life.
It he or she is wearing
blue and white, they may be
able to help you, but they
can also take you to jail.
The different colors for
uniforms was one of many
details Mark Swanson, the
new Director of Beach Ser-
vices for Volusia County,
shared in a public citizens
meeting at The Casements
on Tuesday, Oct. 8.
Mr. Swanson is in his first
year as beach services
director, having started Jan.
1. He has 35 years experi-
ence as a clinical services
manager, an EMT/para-
medic and a Daytona Beach
Shores Police Officer. Over-
seeing 40 miles of beach is a
challenge, but one thing
that helps, he said. "I love
Volusia County."
In existence since 1988
when the entire coast was
put under county control,
Beach Services provides a
safe, clean, friendly experi-
ence, offering a variety of


fun recreational opportuni-
ties and quality amenities
while conserving coastal
natural resources.
Beach personnel, adher-
ing to that mission, while
attending to both their gen-
eral duties as well as their
hidden ones, require signif-
icant skills and training. The
beach, Mr. Swanson
explained, is manned by
three sets of individuals,
"Lifeguards, emergency
medical technicians and
law enforcement officers."
Their training is rigorous
with hours in the classroom
and on the beach, and also
includes frequent testing
and re-certification, as
often as every two years.
The training even extends
to "turtle wash-back," Mr.
Swanson said.
The incoming tide wash-
es seaweed onto the beach
in which small turtles are
trapped. Beach personnel
free them each morning as
part of their duties.
"All of the EMTs and life-
guards on the beach are
American Heart Association
CPR trained," he said.

See COLORS, A4


Bankruptcy and Foreclosure


JAMES SKOW, PA Attorney


139 Executive Circle Suite 103 Daytona Beach, FL 32114

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


VOLUSIA
BUSINESS
NEWS


Friday, Oct. 25, 2013


I LAND LNES A3






Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
A2 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Hometown News


Friday, October 25, 2013


Settlement
From page A1
next step is to get face to face
with them" and meet per-
sonally with the Daytona
Beach Shores City Council to
"hammer something out."
Councilman Bob Ford
expressed frustration with


the lack of detailed infor-
mation council members
received regarding the
issue. "Staff should have
provided us analysis of the
Shores contract. We need to
be better served by staff,"
Councilman Ford said.
Mayor Green directed
that detailed documenta-
tion of the agreement with


Daytona Beach Shores and
all other pertinent informa-
tion be provided to the
council prior to meeting
with them. He concluded
that "there are some defi-
ciencies to be corrected"
from a customer service
standpoint.
Port Orange wants to be a
good neighbor, he said.


Fest
From page A1
pare for this major event,
which raises money to sup-
port area 4H clubs and
many other groups who
help with the event, as well
as the Silver Sands college
scholarship fund.
The fall festival started in
1995 when Ms. Galbreath
decided to put on a commu-
nity event hosted by her 4H
club, the Coronado 4H (now
called the Silver Sands 4H
Club). It started at the Volu-
sia Feed Store on Samsula
Drive in New Smyrna Beach,
but the event soon grew too
large for the store. Ms. Gal-
breath asked Silver Sands
Bridle Club to donate its
facility, and the event has
been there ever since. The
Silver Sands 4H club is still


one of the instrumental
clubs in the fall festival, with
4H leader Becky Maloney
and her three 4H daughters
all active in the event. The
event is sponsored by the
Silver Sands Bridle Club,
with many 4H clubs helping
to put on the fall festival
event.
"It is Silver Sands' way of
giving back to the commu-
nity," Ms. Galbreath said,
and all of the 4H leaders
agree.
There is a "haunted hay
ride" throughout the wood-
ed area behind the club. The
event also includes a haunt-
ed house, pony rides, a pet-
ling zoo, face painting, little
train rides, numerous game
booths, food booths, music
provided by a Dj and a cos-
tume contest. The event has
become so popular that the


New Smyrna Beach Police
Explorers (a youth group)
help direct traffic, and a
Volusia County deputy has
to be hired to keep traffic
flowing. But the entire event
is run by volunteers, 4Hers
and families and friends.
"People can come out and
have a great time without it
costing an arm and a leg,"
Ms. Galbreath said.
Admission to the event is
free, but there is a charge for
the hayride, food, drinks
and games.
"It's just a great family
event, a place to bring the
children," said Danny
Graves, president of Silver
Sands Bridle Club. "And it's a
big 4H fundraiser."
So put on a costume,
bring the kids and prepare
to have a great time at the
Fall Festival this weekend.


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Woodhaven
From page A1
open space, such as front
and backyards, passive
parks and retention ponds.
Mr. Robbins also said, "we're
not just shooting for 30.
When we add everything up
it will exceed that."
"The 30 percent gives me
terrible pause. I know they
said it's going to get better,


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October 28


2:00 p.m.


October 29
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October 28


2:00 p.m.


October 29 2:00 p.m. October 29 10:00 a.m. October 31 10:30 a.m.
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but I never vote for some-
thing on the grounds that it
will get better. I just need
hard numbers," Council-
man Ford said.
Councilman Dennis
Kennedy concurred.
"It seems odd that as we
move ahead with some of
these things, we change how
we calculate these num-
bers," Councilman Kennedy
said.
He added that with a
1,000-acre community,
there could be some adjust-
ments with the 60 percent
standard. "There are ways
that we can make some
modifications there that will
benefit the developer as well
as the community. But I
think we need to keep
focused on the community,"
Councilman Kennedy said.
ICI Homes' David Haas
assured the council this was
just a starting point chosen
in part because the council
had approved 30 percent in
the past, but also stated
"that we know it will be
higher than that."
He added the plan did not
have more specifics with a
higher open space percent-
age because the engineering
was not yet complete as
they were working through
"the design and permitting
of the road."
Mayor Allen Green inter-
vened after all of the council
members stated their objec-
tions to the 30 percent open
space by asking them what
percentage would be
acceptable.
Councilman Donald Bur-
nette responded with a firm
45 percent.
Upon agreement from all
members of the council,
Mayor Green asked Mr.
Haas, "If this council picks
an agreeable target like 45
percent will you agree to
that?"
Mr. Haas responded with
an energetic 'Absolutely."
Mayor Green then
admonished him, "David,
don't let us down."



Notes
From page A1
Personal information may
be blacked out on prescrip-
lion bottles, or medications
may be emptied from the
bottles into the bins provid-
ed at the drop off location.
For more information, call
Crime Prevention Officer
Serena Besuden at (386)
506-5822 or e-mail sbesu-
den@port-orange.org.

Dog Park closed for
maintenance

The Happy Tails Dog Park
in Ponce Inlet will be closed
the week of Oct 28 for main-
tenance.

Financial consultants
to explain Medicare
benefits

Learn about the benefits

See NOTES, A3


Correction
An article about Volusia
County being named a top,
low-cost retirement area in
the Oct. 18 edition of Home-
town News should have
stated Florida has no state
income tax.


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Friday, October 25, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


A sudden end to a Halloween fishing trip M N Mj


A year ago, towards the
S end of October, I
ueard a rumor that
lots of whiting were being
caught up at Matanzas
Inlet. Something like that
may not bother the average
person, but to a fish-a-holic
like myself it was an idea
hard to shake.
Those who know me or
read my fishing column
have learned I am a hope-
less insomniac, so when my
eyes came open at 3 a.m. I
was doomed. Trying to get
back to sleep with the
thought of tasty whiting in
my head was not going to
happen. Sure enough by
3:30 1 was out the door and
driving the 20 miles north to
the little inlet.
Matanzas is the most
remote inlet on Florida's
East Coast and when I
pulled off the highway on
the north side of the bridge,
only a few dim lights broke
the darkness. Gathering up
my gear I walked under the
bridge in the damp and
salty air. On the inshore side
I set up to fish on the wide
sandy beach. Within
minutes a thick fog rolled in
off the Atlantic Ocean,
shrouding the bridge lights
like those on a Christmas
tree covered in spun angel
hair. No matter, I went
about my business of


Notes
From page A2

and the various parts and
plans of Medicare during a
free presentation at 2 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 25, at the Port
Orange Regional Library,
1005 City Center Circle.
Edith Clayter and Sandra
Nealy, financial consult-
ants with O.V. Williams &
Associates, will offer tips
to help you maximize your
Medicare benefits.
The presentation is part
of "Healthy Living Month at
Your Library."


baiting the shrine
casting out into t
zas River.
Just then the si
broken by an eei
noise that was aI
tling. It took me
to identify a flight
migratory geese
that must have b
confused in the I
that's all I could (
with. A stiff bree:
from out of now]
unexpectedly pu
fog away. Odd It
how quickly theI
appeared and th
out, but as I look
beach to the nor
see that pockets
separated and lii
watched, I though
detected movemr
of swaying, swirl
Laying my rod di
a few steps in tha
"Hey, who's there
shouted. No ansx
then the cries of
were in the dista
to admit I was ju
spooked.


As I pondered that, it
LAND came to me just where I
stood. Matanzas Inlet was
LINES the site of one of the
bloodiest moments in
DAN SMITH Florida history. Back in
______ 1565, Florida had been
claimed for Spain, but a
ip and colony of French refugees
the Matan- had sprung up on this very
spot. The French protes-
ilence was tants had come to the New
rie shrieking World to escape religious
bit unset- persecution, but when they
a moment were discovered, the
it of Spanish King ordered them
overhead removed.
)een When the Spanish
fog. At least soldiers descended on the
come up peaceful encampment, the
ze came French knew they were
here and hopelessly outnumbered
shed the and offered a truce. The
thought Spanish told them that if
fog had they surrendered, they
en moved would be cared for. But
;ed up the once the French laid down
th I could their arms, they were
of fog had methodically murdered.
nigered. As I According to history books,
rht I a number nearing 200
rent. A sort people were slaughtered
ing motion, where I stood.
own, I took On this night, that
it direction, memory, or the wispy fog
e?" I combined with the geese
wer. By calls, made the hair on the
the geese back of my neck stand up.
nce. I have Obviously those poor


st a bit


For more information, call
the library at (386) 322-5152,
Ext. 4.

Learn about
pomegranates

The University of Florida
IFAS Extension will host a
lecture on pomegranates in
the home garden from 10
a.m. to noon Saturday, Oct.
26, at Sugar Mill Gardens,
950 Sugar Mill Road, Port
Orange.
The speaker will be Joe
Sewards.
For more information, call
(386) 767-1735.


tortured souls came to a
horrible end. After all of


Plant sale scheduled

The Pawpaw Chapter of
the Florida Native Plant
Society is hosting a fall
native plant sale and semi-
nars from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Sunday Oct. 27, at
Piggotte Community Cen-
ter, 504 Big Tree Road, South
Daytona.
Guest speakers are:
*lla.m. Butterfly and
Hummingbird Gardening,
Kevin Bagwell.
*Noon Only In Florida-
A Sneak Peek, Paul Reb-
mann.
*1 p.m. Composting
with Black Soldier Fly Lar-


these years were they still
seeking justice? I decided
the whiting were not as
important as I thought. My
trip back to the truck took
about half the time it did
arriving and the sound of
the engine was never more
welcome.
Now on this Halloween I
wonder if there are insom-
niacs among you who
would venture to Matanzas
Inlet in the wee hours? Will
you hear noises of wind,
waves and birds? Perhaps.
Will you see shrouds of
white and gray walking the
beach? Tell yourself it's only
fog and if you try hard
enough, you maybe
convinced. As for me I don't
plan to ever fish there at
night alone again. But you
go ahead. Don't be afraid.
Oh, did I mention the
word Matanzas is Spanish
for MASSACRE?
Dan Smith is on the board
of directors for the Ormond
Beach Historical Society and
The Motor Racing Heritage
Association and is the
author of two books, "The
World's Greatest Beach" and
"I Swear the Snook
Drowned." Email questions
and comments to fishw-
dan@att.net or call (386)
441-7793.


vae, speaker TBA.
2 p.m. Beekeeping,
Tom Bartlett.
For more information, call
(386) 212-9923.

CPR training offered

An American Heart Asso-
ciation CPR for Healthcare
Provider, Heart-Saver CPR
with First Aid and Babysit-
ting Classes will be taught
Monday, Oct. 28, at Java Jun-
gle, 4606 S. Clyde Morris
Blvd., Port Orange.
The classes offer CPR Cer-
tification for nurses, daycare
See NOTES, A4


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No Doctor's Orders Needed
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Monday-Friday call for an Appointment
Most Credit Cards Accepted


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RETIREMENT COMMUNITY 'ANNIVERSARY

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SPort Orange/Ponce Inlet
A4 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Hometown News Friday, October 25, 2013


Notes
From page A3
providers, camp counselors,
massage and physical ther-
apists, sports trainers and
others.
Cost starts at $38. Certifi-
cation is good for two years.
For more information,
call Lori Becker at Second
Wind CPR Health and Safe-
ty at (386) 299-4425 or
email lorbecker@aol.com.


Medicare 101
classes slated

Free Medicare 101 classes
will be at 10:30 a.m., Tues-
day, Oct. 29, and Thursday,
Oct. 31, at 5111 S. Ridge-
wood Ave., Suite 200, Port
Orange.
Refreshments will be pro-
vided.
For more information, call
(386) 788-6269.


Run slated

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

Worksite wellness
education offered

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


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ence in wellness and
health-care consumerism.
She serves on the Board of
Directors for the First
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tee for the University of
North Florida.
The event will take place
on Nov. 5 at the Florida
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ical Center, Medical Office
Building, Classrooms A
and B.
Registration and break-
fast begins at 8 a.m. and
the program will last until
11a.m.
For reservations, contact
Swain Strickland at (386)
274-0624 or email regis-
ter@funcoastwwc.org.

COA Holiday Food
Drive

Each year, in the season of
giving, Council on Aging
reaches out to the commu-
nity for help in collecting
donations of Thanksgiving
Dinner food items for needy
seniors here in Volusia
County.
From now until Nov. 1, the
council will accept bags of
food items at all of its senior
centers and dining sites as
well as at the COA office.

See NOTES, A5


Taking aim


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Clara Dunn, 12, of Port Orange celebrated her birthday playing a variety of games like
a shooting gallery during the Town of Ponce Inlet's 50th Anniversary Celebration at
Kay and Ayres Davies Lighthouse Park on Saturday, Oct. 5.


Colors
From page A1
All of the rescues are a
team effort. It is the duty of
the tower lifeguard to
watch for swimmers in
trouble and race from the
tower to the swimmer.
Other members of the
beach team immediately
follow and assist with the
rescue.
The main danger on
Volusia beaches is caused
by topography the flat,
smooth gradual ramp
into the water. That
makes the water subject
to rip currents, which are
the cause of 81 percent of
swimmer problems and
rescues. There are about
2,500 to 3,500 rescues
annually.
The beach personnel
are constantly being
shifted to the areas where
they are most needed,
whether it be for traffic
control, tower observa-
tion or patrolling.


Regarding the budget
for beach management,
George Recktenwald,
county director of public
protection, said, "The
budget for beach safety
and ocean rescue is $7.27
million with nearly all of
it in operating expenses.
The Coastal Division,
which maintains the
beach, all the beach-front
parks and walkovers has
an operating budget of
$4.4 million with an addi-
tional $5.8 million in
reserves and capital
improvements."
Mr. Recktenwald noted
improvements had been
made in maintaining
appropriate traffic flow
and safety. Constant
monitoring of motorists,
whether speeding or driv-
ing in non-authorized
areas are all part of a day's
work. Jump-starting cars
with dead batteries, get-
ting motorists out of soft
sand, and reuniting lost
children with worried
parents are part of the


hidden duties the beach
personnel accomplish
every day.
Mr. Recktenwald also
noted overall traffic on
the beach was slightly
lower than last year, quite
possibly due to the eco-
nomic recovery with visi-
tors once again going to
the amusement parks
instead of the free beach.
Special events occur on
the beach, for which a
permit is required if it
involves more than 50
people. Weddings,
anniversaries, volleyball
tournaments, baptisms,
reunions and other
events must be moni-
tored both for permits if
needed and as a potential
for a problem.
Maintenance of signs,
lifeguard towers and vehi-
cles are also under the
purview of beach person-
nel. Recruitment is an
ongoing issue, with pro-
grams such as the junior
lifeguard program helping
some.


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Friday, October 25,.2013


Hometown News







Friday, October 25, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


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.
Port Orange
Police Department

*Nicholas Henry Jankows-
ki, 30, of Port Orange, was
arrested on Oct. 14 and
charged with domestic vio-
lence battery by strangula-
tion and battery. $2,500.
*Ryan T. McAree, 25, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Oct. 14 and charged with
possession of a Schedule IV
substance. Bail was set at
$5,000.


Notes
From page A4
Suggested food items are:
canned ham (non-refrig-
erated), canned green
beans, canned peas
canned yams, canned cran-
berry sauce canned
gravy, instant potatoes and
sugar free dessert.
The drop off locations are:
*New Smyrna/Brannon
Center, 105 Riverside Dr.,
New Smyrna Beach
*Ormond Beach Senior
Center and Dining Site, 351
Andrews St, Ormond Beach
*Port Orange Dining
Site/Adult Activity Center,
4790 S Ridgewood Ave., Port
Orange
*Council on Aging, 160 N
Beach St., Daytona Beach
(enter from parking lot
behind)
Items may be dropped off
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. by Nov.
1.

Help stop hunger

The Ponce Inlet Lions
Club is collecting for its Stop
Hunger Now charitable
campaign.
Since 1998, "Stop Hunger


*Brandon Lee Carson, 22,
of Port Orange, was arrested
on Oct. 16 and charged with
burglary of an occupied
dwelling and grand theft
with damage over $1,000.
Bail was set at $5,250.

South Daytona
Police Department

*Eric Peter Slade, 41, of
South Daytona, was arrest-
ed on Oct. 11 and charged
with possession of
methadone with intent to
sell or deliver. Bail was set at
$2,500.
*Jeffrey Lynn Germain, 52,
of South Daytona, was
arrested on Oct. 12 and


Now" has coordinated the
distribution of food and
other lifesaving aid to chil-
dren and families all over
the world.
Donation canisters can be
found at Hidden Treasure
Ponce Inlet, North Turn,
Jerry's Tiki Bar, Down the
Hatch and Harbor Villages
Links and Pub.
If you choose to make a
monetary contribution,
your donation is tax
deductible. The Lions Club
is at Ponce Inlet Community
Center, 4670 S. Peninsula
Drive.

Relieve stress at the
Port Orange library
Oct. 28

Has stress got you tied up
in knots?
Learn some simple stress
relief methods at 11 a.m.
Monday, Oct. 28, at the Port
Orange Regional Library,
1005 City Center Circle.
Local therapist Ed Eisler
will demonstrate tech-
niques that can help keep
stress at bay and improve
your health. His presenta-
tion is part of "Healthy Liv-
ing Month atYour Library."


charged with obtaining
property with a worthless
check. Bail was not set.
*Scott Alan Kungle, 47, of
South Daytona, was arrest-
ed on Oct. 17 and charged
with dealing in stolen prop-
erty. Bail was set at $2,000.

Volusia County
Sheriffs Office

*Amanda D. Keeley, 32, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Oct. 13 and charged with
grand theft. Bail was not set.
*Stewart M. Butcher, 37,
of Port Orange, was arrested
on Oct. 14 and charged with
battery on a person 65 years
of age or older and battery.


Reservations are not
required. For more informa-
tion, call the library at (386)
322-5152, Ext. 4.

Explore Florida's
haunted inns at the
Port Orange library

Get ready for some free
thrills and chills as Michelle
Davidson discusses her new
book, "Florida's Haunted
Hospitality," at 2 p.m. Tues-
day, Oct. 29, at the Port
Orange Regional Library,
1005 City Center Circle.
The St. Augustine resident
is a professional artist and
writer who has been investi-
gating the paranormal since
2007. Her book takes a tour
of the 18 most haunted inns
in Florida and shares eye-
witness accounts from shak-
en innkeepers, employees
and guests.
For more information, call
(386) 322-5152, Ext. 20936.

Entries needed for
'Grillers Gone Wild'

The South Daytona Parks
& Recreation Department is


Bail was not set.
*Halli Renee Blower, 31, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Oct. 15 and charged with
possession of a Schedule II
substance, distribution
/possession of nitrous oxide
and possession of para-
phernalia. Bail was not set.
*Keith T. Burgin, 43, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Oct. 16 and charged with
possession of paraphernalia
and cannabis, and manu-
facture of cannabis. Bail was
not set.
*Brooke A. Vetter, 33, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Oct. 16 and charged with
aggravated battery. Bail was
not set.


accepting event entry regis-
trations for the Grillers
Gone Wild Backyard BBQ
Festival on Nov.16 at Reed
Canal Park, South Daytona.
Registrations are being
accepted for artists and
crafters as well as a few
more spots available for bar-
becue competitors.
The event also will feature
Florida Cool Cars: car
show/competition; chil-
dren's activities; beer garden
and live entertainment.
Visit the Parks & Recre-
ation office at 504 Big Tree
Road for event applications
and rules.
For more information, call
(386) 322-3070.

Lori Richards named
executive director of
Pace Center

Lori Richards has been
named executive director of
the PACE Center for Girls
Volusia-Flagler following a
nationwide search.
Practical, Academic, Cul-
tural, Education Center pro-
vides girls and young
women an opportunity for a


(888)277-TIPS


Murder Victim


RobertJ. Remus


On Dec. 12, 2012, 67-
year-old Robert J. Remus
was found dead in the St.
John's River, about a mile
from his residence at the
Highbanks Marina in
DeBary.
Investigation revealed
that Mr. Remus was the
victim of a homicide.
Anyone with informa-
tion regarding this case is
asked to call Crime Stop-
pers at (888) 277-TIPS.


You can also text your
tip by texting "TIP231
plus your message" to
CRIMES. All information
sent to Crime Stoppers
will remain anonymous,
and any information that
results in an arrest for
this crime will qualify
you for a reward of up to
$5,000.
Crime Stoppers doesn't
want your name, just
your information.


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William P. McLeod, M.D.
Richard K. Gaines, M.D.
Donald Huggard, P.A.-C


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504 Palmetto St., New Smyrna Beach


See NOTES Al10


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VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, OCT. 25, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Remove the signs

I am thrilled the Port Orange City Council is looking
into ways to remove the advertising banners on the
fences of our local schools.
My neighborhood includes Spruce Creek Elementary
and Spruce Creek High schools. We have to drive by
them every day and the signs covering the fences make
the neighborhood look downright trashy. The "student
banners" consisting of painted bed sheets look even
worse (there is one outside Spruce Creek High School
today, Oct. 18.)
If we hung advertisements on our own fences, the city
would be on us in an instant to remove them. The
schools should be held to the same standard.

Remove the signs

Advertising signs should be removed from school fences.
It's embarrassing to drive past the commercial signs at
Spruce Creek Elementary and High School in Port Orange.
These school zones should look like places of enlighten-
ment, not bargain basement stores.
Can we raise taxes for these important programs and
keep Port Orange beautiful?
The advertising on the bus benches are another ugly
blight on our other wise attractive landscape.

Need a turn

I am responding to the Rant & Rave regarding the
intersection at Taylor Branch Road and Dunlawton
Avenue.
I agree. It's ridiculous you can't make a left turn onto
Dunlawton. I live on the west side of Interstate 95 and
drive on Taylor Road quite frequently.
Now I have to go around in a great big circle, cross over
Dunlawton, go east to go west just to get home. It is so
far-fetched. Why?
I guess whoever made this decision to close down
making a left turn, did not live on that side of town.
Well, I will have to go another route and not drive on
Taylor at all. Taylor is getting so jumbled up anyway with
Golden Corral, BJ's and CVS.
Instead of making things easier in Port Orange to get
around like the good ole days, things have gotten so
much worse. Don't think I will make it to BJ's or Golden
Corral any time soon. I will avoid it because I don't want
to put myself in a dangerous situation trying to cross
over lanes of traffic just to get home safely. There really
should be another solution to this mess.

Affordable health insurance crucial

I can't help but compare the young business owner
who is excited he could finally get insurance for his fam-
ily and not have to spend more than $500 a month just
for diabetes medication with the older citizens picketing
against the Affordable Care Act.


BUMPER STICKER VEHICLE
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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


Farnris Rob
Lee Mooty
Vernon D.
Cecil G. Bi
Robin Bey
KathyYou
Amanda T
Luanne W
Agnes Dill
Kim Milo
Katie Brou


tHometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
5059 Turnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951
Copyright 2013, Hometown News, L.C.
S Voted # I Community Newspaper in .
P America in 2005,2006,2007. II
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inson Sr VP Sales/Marketing Mercedes Lee-Paquette Production Manager
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Patriotic service


Photo courtesy of John O'Connor
The 4th Degree Assembly 2794 of Our Lady of Hope Catholic Church in Port Orange, the patriotic arm of the Knights
of Columbus, presented the Patriotic Services Award to Student of the Month, Cadet Grace Huseman of Atlantic High
School Air Force JROTC on Oct. 9. From left are JROTC instructor 1st Sgt. Joreg Lazu; retired Navy Master Chief John
O'Connor, JROTC Chairman; Cadet Grace Huseman; Curtis LaPiere, Faithful Navigator; and Capt. Will Cooper, Com-
manding Officer.


These older citizens are no doubt in our national
Medicare program. I want to say to these older Ameri-
cans you've "got yours" through Medicare why is it
you don't care about helping younger citizens with
health care needs?
Unlike our representatives in Congress, who basically
have "Cadillac" health insurance at low cost, most peo-
ple who have private or even group insurance pay dearly
for it and have to adjust their lives accordingly.
As a retired Volusia County teacher who is too young
for Medicare, I pay close to 40 percent of my net pension
for my health insurance through the school system. I am
quite eager to check out the more affordable options
available, but I figure I will wait until the online frenzy
that keeps crashing the system is resolved. The very fact
so many people are trying to get information and sign up
for insurance is proof of how much this benefit is need-
ed.
Or I could always check out the plan that our Republi-
can friends in Congress have designed that will help citi-
zens obtain affordable insurance to better their lives.
Oh, that's right, they don't have one.

Better management would help

In response to the article in the Oct. 11 edition, "Coun-
ty Council finalize budget; approves tax increase."
I would like to add: That is sad when we have to carry a
burden for a state government that has been inept for
years and years. Any executive who cannot plan, direct a
staff and organize is ineffective. Those who can't stay
within budgetary constraints are deficient as depart-
ment heads.

Go full-service on gas

Wouldn't it be nice if some civic minded gas station
owner would put in a full service pump for the many
people in our area who have disabilities and have to
pump gas while handling, a walker, crutches or cane. It
would be a big help for them and greatly appreciated.
Please think seriously about it station owners.

Pastors appreciated

As part of pastor appreciation month, I would like to


thank all the pastors at the Lighthouse Church in
DeLand.
Thank you, pastors Paul and Labecka Bryan, Mark and
Deanna Mueller, Dave and Jean Walker, Jim and Gerri
Moore, Don and Nicole Iverstine, Billy and Lizette Car-
rion, and Matt and Sarah Law.
For all the great work they do and the help they give us
in our time of need, they truly are appreciated.
Thank you for all you do.

Store gets a rave

I have a rave. I am a Port Orange resident, and I have
had several opportunities to visit the GFS store in the
Kmart Plaza in Daytona Beach. The store is very clean.
The employees are exceptionally helpful. The store is
very organized and they also give rewards. If you are
looking at the warehouse stores, stop in and take a look.
You don't have to pay to be a member.

Leave City Island alone

So the view from a condo on City Island is going to be
the best around. It can't be any better than those two
empty towers just north of that area. When you get all
the empty lots in Daytona Beach filled up with occupied
condos and businesses, then why don't you come back
and see about condos on City Island? Until that time why
don't you just leave it alone and let the public and use it
and enjoy the view themselves?

Board didn't deserve it

The decorum at the Trails yearly meeting on Oct. 5 was
deplorable. Rude and unruly persons yelling insults and
remarks back and forth. Seems as though they are unhappy
with how the association is being run and a management
firm can do a better job.
The old board and newly elected board were subjected to
this verbal attack. It was mean and they were out of order. I
understand there was a second meeting the following
Thursday and it was even worse than the first a near mob
riot. I do not think our board and management should have
to take this kind of treatment nor should anyone in any
capacity.


October is National Disability
Employment Awareness Month

Congress has declared October as National Disability
Employment Awareness Month to recognize the important
role that meaningful work plays in the everyday life and
recovery process of people with disabilities, and to further
recognize the many contributions people with disabilities
make to our society.
Those of us that work on behalf and along-side individu-
als with disabilities know they represent an incredible pool
of talent and an amazing resource. As a provider of servic-
es to persons with mental illness and other disabilities, it is
common for me to deal with the barriers that impede our
ability to treat and rehabilitate these individuals. However,
when I review our Enrichment Program and the services
they provide in Volusia and Flagler counties, I see results
worthy of recognition.
When I visit SMA's Enrichment Program I am reminded
Americans with disabilities are an underutilized reservoir
of ambition, talent and skill ready to make great contribu-
tions in the workplace. I see more than 150 people in our
Daytona and PalmCoast facilities overcoming their dis-
abilities and producing quality work for our many con-
tracted customers day in and day out. As these individuals
grow in independence and self esteem they give back to
their communities by providing needed services and
return their disposable income through the goods and
services they purchase. My highest accolades go to them
for their commitment to self improvement.


The jobs and work they do are the result of opportunities
provided by business people throughout the Volusia/Fla-
gler area and surrounding counties. These businesses, in
turn, have received timely, cost-effective, high quality val-
ued-added services. State and federal entities also con-
tract with the Enrichment Program for product assembly,
and janitorial and grounds keeping services, thereby pro-
viding employment opportunities for many more individ-
uals with disabilities. All of us at some point in our lives
have wished only for an opportunity to prove
ourselves. Those businesses which have provided that
opportunity to our disabled workers deserve praise for
making a difference in the lives of persons with disabilities.
Our state and federal legislators as well as the Volusia
County Council and our municipalities also deserve praise
for recognizing the needs of our disabled citizens and
assisting with policy issues and financing when appropri-
ate.
In the people advocacy business there is a tendency to
echo the shortcomings or outrage of the day that fails
some portion of our population. While employment barri-
ers for persons with disabilities remain, this is the time to
reflect on the gains these individuals have made in their
lives and the role played by our community in making it
possible.
Information, visit enrichmentindustries.com or call our
Program Director, Carol Collins, at (386) 236-3233.

Chet Bell, CEO
Stewart-Marchman-Act Behavioral Healthcare


Letters







Friday, October 25, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Research park starting to take shape /,/,,Nowl


Plans for the Embry-Rid-
die Aeronautical University
Research Park are starting to
move from the general to
the specific.
While hopefully the
school will pick a shorter
name for it, it has requested
modifications for one area
of the research park, on the
east side of Clyde Morris
Boulevard, to better accom-
modate what will actually
get built there.
So far, the only operation
in the research park is
Larsen Motorsports, which
opened its High-Perfor-
mance Vehicles Research
and Development Center
into a building that was
used for the Volusia County
Schools bus terminal on the
west side of Clyde Morris
earlier this year.
Diamond Aircraft Indus-
tries has already signed an
agreement with ERAU to
locate on the park's east
side. There is hope Boeing
also will put a jet engine
testing facility there in the
future.
For now, though, it's great
to see the park moving clos-
er to putting in the infra-
structure for new buildings.
While detractors in years'
past put down Embry-Rid-


VOLUSIA
BUSINESS
CECIL G.
BRUMLEY


die as a glorified pilot's
school, the university's
administration can thumb
their noses at them as it is
quickly moving toward
becoming one of the world's
leading aviation and aero-
space research complexes
with the facilities to prove it.
With everything else
Volusia County already has
going for it, ERAU's efforts
are one more thing to make
it one of the most diverse
and vibrant places on earth.



Speaking of things Volusia
already has going for it,
Brown & Brown Inc. just
released its third quarter
earnings report. Net income
for the third quarter of 2013
was $57.75 million, or $0.39
per share, compared with
$49.5 million, or $0.34 per
share for the same quarter
of 2012, an increase of 14.7


percent. Total revenue for
the third quarter was $359.3
million, compared with
2012 third-quarter revenue
of $303.8, an increase of 18.3
percent. Gaudy numbers to
say the least, yet the news of
Wall Street was that the
company failed to meet
analysts' expectations. Boy,
talk about persnickety.
Through the first nine
months of 2013, the compa-
ny has already surpassed $1
billion in revenue and is well
on its way to its goal of $2
billion in annual revenue.



Back to aviation: Despite
the lack of new flights at
Daytona Beach Internation-
al Airport, passenger traffic
still increased to 44,270 in
September, up 3 percent
from 42,865 in September
2012. The all important load
factor (the percentage of
seats filled on flights) was at
87 percent, up from 85 per-
cent in 2012. Yes, that means
there are a lot of crowded
flights going in and out of
DBIA. I guess when the air-
lines have to start hanging
passengers off the wings,
they might consider adding
some flights.


Not a lot of big commer-
cial real estate deals lately,
but Chase Bank closed on
the property at the corner of
Dunlawton Boulevard and
Peninsula Drive in Daytona
Beach Shores. The company
paid $1.6 million for the
spot where a new beach
supply and gift store had
just been built a few years
ago. Before that, there was a
restaurant there. Still seems
like a strange place to put a
bank office, but DiMucci
Cos. put its offices there, so
maybe not.



As I've said before, just
when you think Volusia has
enough dollar stores, here
comes another one. Dollar
General wants to replace the
restaurant building with a
store at 2745 N. Atlantic Ave.
in Daytona Beach.

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


Business News


Entrepreneurial
women will meet

Networking Entrepreneur-
ialWomen in Business of Day-
tona Beach meets from 9 to 10
a.m. the first and third Tues-
day each month at Java Jungle
in Port Orange.
The group meets
to network and help pro-
mote and grow other women
owned businesses. For infor-
mation, call (386) 547-0338 or
(678) 977-9233 or visit dayto-
nanewb.org.


Bank buys property

Chase Bank recently
acquired CCI Properties Inc.'s
listing at
102 Dunlawton Blvd.
in Daytona Beach Shores
for $1.6 million for a new
office.
The transaction officially
closed on Oct. 11. Alvin's
Island was the former tenant
of the 6,720-square-foot
building at the corner of
Dunlawton and Peninsula


Avenue.
For more information on
available commercial proper-
ties offered by CCI Properties
Inc., call (386) 409-9884 or
email properties@ccicom-
mercialre.com.

Realtor joins realty

Realtor Arlena Dittman has
joined the sales team of the
Weichert, Realtors-Hallmark
Properties Port Orange office.
Ms. Dittman has 26 years of
experience in real estate. A


native of Charleston, WVa.,
she lives in Daytona Beach
and is a member of the Day-
tona Beach Area Association
of Realtors.
Ms. Dittman volunteers in
the Volusia County Schools
and is a notary public. Her
professional background
includes property manage-
ment.
Hallmark Properties is at
4550 S. Clyde Morris Blvd.,
Suite E, Port Orange.
For more information, call

See NOTES, A8


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Dec 17 Gaylord Palm Ice with "Frosty the Snowman"
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Feb 24-27, 2014 Biloxi at The Imperial Palace
March 25-28 Cherry Festival Macon, GA.
Alaska Cruise Aug 15-22, 2014 (Royal Caribbean) 7
Bermuda Cruise June 9, 2014 (Royal Caribbean)
Panama Canal Cruise Dec 1-12, 2014 (Princess)
Transportation Services to All Ports


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SPort Orange/Ponce Inlet
A8 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Hometown News Friday, October 25, 2013


Hot house? Co solutions. hink Air Speci
Hot house? Cool solutions."lhink Air, Specii


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Seven-year-old Brownie scouts Chloe Walker, left, and Angellina Price, look at squash
that resemble pumpkins during a visit to The Pavilion at Port Orange Farmers' Market,
Saturday, Oct. 19.


Business
From page A7
(386) 322-0498 or visit
weicherthallmark.com.

DIS conducts second
subcontractor
outreach

Daytona International
Speedway conducted its sec-
ond subcontractor outreach
forum onWednesday, Oct. 16,
to provide information on
construction opportunities at
Daytona Rising.
Daytona Rising is a $400


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Locally Irusted. Nationally recognized


million reconstruction of the
Speedway.
The first was on July 17.
More than 230 Florida minor-
ity and women-owned busi-
nesses as well as local Volusia
County construction trades
attended both forums, repre-
senting Daytona Beach, Port
Orange, Ormond Beach,
Orlando, Sanford, Winter
Springs, DeLand, Hawthorne,
Pinellas Park, St. Johns, New
Smyrna, Ocala, Titusville, Fort
Lauderdale, Apopka, Odessa
and Palm Coast.
During both forums, sub-
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overview of diversity outreach
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can pre-qualify for the bid-
ding process, which will cre-
ate a modern, state-of-the-art
racing experience along the
Speedway's nearly mile-long
front stretch. Barton Malow,
the design builder for the
project, also provided a list of
upcoming bid packages,
including: miscellaneous
metals, drywall partitions and
ceilings, cold-formed metal
studs, acoustical ceilings,
millwork and casework, floor
tile, carpeting and painting,
and specialties.
Several Florida-based
minority and women-owned
businesses have already been
awarded projects, including
Builders Exchange of Daytona
Beach, Cunningham Oil of
Holly Hill and G&CWelding of
Sanford.
For information, visit con-
tractors.bartonmalow.com or
email DIS.Outreach@barton-
malow.com.

Columbus Caravel
Awards winners
announced

On Saturday Oct. 12, The
Volusia County Hispanic
Chamber congratulated the
winners of the Columbus
Caravel Awards for their dis-
tinguished achievements and
outstanding contributions to
the growing community.
La Ninfia award winner was
Entravision Communica-
tions.
La Pinta award winner was
the Center For Business Excel-
lence.
Santa Maria award winner
was Halifax-Health Hospice.
Columbus Connection
award winner was Home
Defense Law Group.
Espiritu Latino award win-
ner was Patricia Northey.
Special recognition plaque
recipients were Zenaida San-
tiago, Paris Pena and Norma
Martinez.

'Successfully starting
a business'

SCORE will host a seminar
on "How To Successfully Start
Your Own Business: from 6 to
8 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 30, at
Daytona State College, 1200
International Speedway Blvd.,
Building 110, Room 112, Day-
tona Beach.
Registration is required.
To register, visit
www.score87.org, For more
information, call (386) 255 -
6889.

Bank picked as
exclusive ATM
provider at Racetrac

Fifth Third Bank has part-
nered with RaceTrac Petrole-
um Inc. to provide ATMs at
225 convenience stores in
Georgia and Florida.
Installation of the new Fifth
Third ATMs will begin this
month with completion pro-
jected by the end of 2013. This
is Fifth Third's largest ATM
relationship with a conven-
ience store chain.
Both Fifth Third and Race-
Trac have locations through-
out Georgia and Florida as
well as other southern states.
For more information about
Fifth Third or to find the near-
est financial center visit
www.53.com.


...-a


I


Friday, October 25,.2013


Hometown News







Friday, October 25, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


School News


Embry-Riddle
sets open house
for Oct. 26

Prospective students
and their families can get a
first-hand look at Embry-
Riddle Aeronautical Uni-
versity during an Open
House Saturday, Oct. 26, at
600 S. Clyde Morris Blvd.,
Daytona Beach.
Visitors will have the
opportunity to hear from
and ask questions of facul-
ty, admissions staff and
students as well as tour the
campus, residence halls,
the flight training center
and lab facilities.
Sessions on academic
programs, student life,
ROTC and financial aid
will be available.
Saturday tours will also
feature a newly acquired
Gulfstream III business jet,
to be used in the Aviation
Maintenance Science pro-
gram, and the Embry-Rid-
dle Jet Dragster, with a
chance to "Ask the Driver,"
Marisha Falk of Larsen
Motors.
For more information,
call (800) 862-2416 or visit
dbadmit@erau.edu. The
event is not open to the
public.

Magazine names
ERAU a top military-
friendly university

For the fifth year in a
row, Military Advanced
Education has honored
Embry-Riddle Aeronauti-
cal University as one of the
best schools for active-
duty military and veterans
in its 2014 Guide to Mili-
tary-Friendly Colleges &
Universities.
The guide, which will be


published in the maga-
zine's December issue and
online at www.mae-
kmi.com, helps potential
students compare institu-
tions based on their fea-
tures and benefits in the
categories of flexibility,
financial assistance, mili-
tary culture and support
services.
The latest figures show
Embry-Riddle's military
and veteran enrollment at
12,239 at the Worldwide
Campus, 517 at the Day-
tona Beach campus and
186 at the Prescott, Ariz.,
campus.

Volusia Schools
select Teachers of
the Year

Each of Volusia County's
public schools has com-
pleted the process to select
its Teacher of the Year.
The 70 winners, chosen
by their peers, are nomi-
nated to compete for the
honor of Volusia County
School District's 2015
Teacher of the Year.
The current Volusia
County Teacher of the Year
is Emily Edwards, who
teaches fourth grade at
Citrus Grove Elementary
in DeLand.
The winner will be
announced Friday, Feb. 28,
and will be nominated for
the state Teacher of the
Year program.

ERAU welcomes
new aviation
safety director

Embry-Riddle Aeronau-
tical University alumnus
Jeremy Mammen has
joined ERAU's Daytona
Beach campus as the
Flight Department's direc-


tor of aviation safety.
He will develop safety
procedures and policies,
maintain his department's
aviation emergency
response procedures guide
and analyze incident and
accident data for safety
reports used to train staff
and design new programs.
Mr. Mammen was the
manager of flight safety at
Aerosim Flight Academy in
Sanford. He also was an
aerospace propulsion
craftsman with the U.S. Air
Force at Grand Forks Air
Force Base, N.D., where he
earned several military
honors.
He earned a bachelor's
degree in professional
aeronautics from ERAU
and the FAA ratings of Pri-
vate Pilot, Instrument,
Commercial Single-
Engine/Multi-Engine and
Certified Flight Instructor.

Power company
gives grant to
foundation

FUTURES Foundation
for Volusia County Schools
received a $30,000 contri-
bution from Duke Energy
for its mini-grant program
and Volusia County
Schools Energy Project.
The program provides
science grants for class-
room teachers. The Energy
Project will focus on the
student's study of topics
from energy costs to ener-
gy benefits. Students will
design and produce STEM
projects with a special
emphasis on wind power.
For more information,
contact FUTURES Foun-
dation Director Kelly Fer-
guson at (386) 255-6475,
Ext. 50730.


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Ghosties and ghoulies alive


and well in Volusia haunts?


By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com

Halloween, or All Hallows'
Eve, is celebrated in many
different ways, based on
varying beliefs and tradi-
tions.
Trick or treating, costume
parties, harvest festivals,
prayer, revelry, quiet reflec-
tion; the list is as long as the
religious, or non-religious,
traditions it documents.
Long after the excitement
of candy collecting has
waned, some of the most
self-restraining adults allow
themselves a little surge of
adrenalin at the sight of the
Hunter's Moon hearkening
Halloween's approach. They
indulge their imaginations,
conjure spooky images and
engage in the passing down
of ghostly lore; and they
wonder ... is there life
beyond the veil? Do the
departed walk among us?
Mary Reed Newland wrote
in a blog at catholiceduca-
tion.org, "It was in the
eighth century that the
Church appointed a special
date for the feast of All
Saints, followed by a day in
honor of her soon-to-be
saints, the feast of All Souls.


She chose this time of year,
it is supposed, because in
her part of the world it was
the time of barrenness on
the earth. The harvest was
in, the summer done, the
world brown and drab and
mindful of death. Snow had
not yet descended to com-
fort and hide the bony trees
or blackened fields; so with
little effort man could look
about and see a meditation
on death and life hereafter."
The night was a vigil for
souls, as well as saints, con-
ducted the night before All
Saints Day to honor all
those saints who didn't have
their own feast days. "And,"
Ms. Newland wrote, "a vigil
is never kept on a feast."
Centuries later vigils in
the form of ghost tours and
cemetery walks, take place
in cities everywhere, some
year-round; others in the
weeks leading up to Oct. 31.
The tours generally offer
interesting historical infor-
mation and great fun, but
does anything otherworldly
ever take place?
Last year at Lilian Place
something did.
Nancy Long, president of
the Heritage Preservation
Trust that owns the property


at 111 Silver Beach Ave., was
guiding a tour on a Friday
night. As she began to talk
about the home's resident
ghost, Lucille, the lights
dimmed five times.
"I tend to be a real cynic,"
Ms. Long said. "I thought the
wind or something caused
it. But the next night as I told
them about the night before,
the lights dimmed five times
again. Everybody, including
me said, 'I saw that!' That
time I couldn't excuse it to
wind and rain because it
was a beautiful, still
evening."
The Italianate-style house
was built in 1884 for the
Thompson family.
Ms. Long said legend has
it more than 100 years ago a
member of the family awak-
ened to a woman with
upswept hair, dressed in the
fashion of the late 1800s
pouring water into a pitcher.
"She said, 'Don't be afraid.
I'm not going to hurt you.
My name is Lucille,'" Ms.
Long explained.
For decades thereafter
Lucille was blamed for the
lights and water turning off
and on without human
assistance, doors opening
and closing at will and other
strange occurrences in the
home. There have been so
many that a book, "The


Photo courtesy of Mary Ann Paul
This curious picture was taken by Mary Ann Paul of DeLand on the West Volusia Histori-
cal Society's cemetery walk at Oakdale Cemetery in DeLand on Oct. 19. Robyn Schmidt,
an actor on the tour, posed the questions, "Camera Shutter Speed playing with Light?
Something More?" when she posted the picture on her Facebook page.


Ghost of Lilian Place," was
written and is available for
sale at the welcome center.
In New Smyrna Beach,
several places along Flagler
Avenue are reported to har-
bor ghostly apparitions.
In a 2008 Yahoo Voices
blog, contributor Kathy
Browning wrote: "Originally
inhabited by Timucuan
Indians for more than 2,000
years, many of the legends
and hauntings in NSB are


connected to this tribe. One
of the most notorious places
for close encounters with
the other side is Flagler
Avenue."
Lo Lo's Boutique, with its
quaint pink canopy, is said
to have attracted a female
specter "known to move
things around and patrons
report seeing cosmetics levi-
tating above the counter."
Ms. Browning also report-
ed patrons at Breakers


Restaurant have seen the
apparition of a woman
burned to death in a hotel
fire across the street lurking
in the restaurant's upstairs
window.
And Volusia's list of popu-
lar haunts goes on.
Whether you believe or
whether you don't, there's
still time before Halloween
to stop by one of them or
book a tour.
Boo!


Notes
From page A5
better future through edu-
cation, counseling, training
j.and advocacy. PACE Volusia-
toe Flagler was established in
1996 as an alternative to
incarceration or institution-
--1


Ask About
Our New Technology


alization for the area's ado-
lescent girls.
The Volusia-Flagler Cen-
ter serves about 125 girls
per year with more than
1,200 girls served
statewide.
Ms. Richards has spent
all of her career with the
Girl Scout Council in Jack-
sonville. She is a graduate
of Salem College in West
Virginia and earned a mas-
ter's degree in non-profit
management from the
University of Central Flori-
da.
A native of Long Island,
N.Y., Ms. Richards moved
to Jacksonville in 1984.


Re-enactor to share
stories about Civil
War blacks Nov. 1

Historical re-enactor
Mary Fears will share stories


of blacks who played little-
known but important roles
in the Civil War during a free
presentation at 2 p.m. Fri-
day, Nov. 1, at the Port
Orange Regional Library,
1005 City Center Circle.
The Ormond Beach resi-
dent will shed light on the
contributions made by Mary
Peake, who educated freed
slaves; Robert Smalls, a for-
mer slave who comman-
deered a Confederate ship
and sailed it to freedom; and
Elizabeth Keckley, a dress-
maker for Mary Todd Lin-
coln.
For more information, call
the (386) 322-5152, Ext. 4.

Accreditation team
invites comments
about police

A team of assessors from
the Commission for Florida
Law Enforcement Accredita-


tion will arrive Dec. 3 to
examine all aspects of the
South Daytona Police
Department's policies and
procedures, management,
operations, and support
services.
As part of the on-site
assessment, agency mem-
bers and the general public
are invited to offer com-
ments to the assessment
team.
The comments are sought
to address the agency's abili-
ty to comply with CFA stan-
dards. A copy of the stan-
dards is available from the
Police Department's Profes-
sional Standards Lieu-
tenant, Steve Pignataro at
(386) 322-3059.
For information or to
comment, write to the Com-
mission for Florida Accredi-
tation, P.O. Box 1489, Talla-
hassee, FL 32302, or email
info@flaaccredition.org.

See NOTES, A11


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Friday, October 25,.2013


Hometown News


". iiiri .igoit






Friday, October 25, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach ShoresA1


0


Breast Cancer


Awareness Events


Bowl for breast
cancer awareness
Dave Seward's 19th annu-
al bowling and spaghetti
dinner to benefit breast can-
cer research will be at 4 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 27, at Ormond
Beach.
Entry fee is $20 and
includes three games and
spaghetti dinner.
Carry-outs are $10.
For more information, call
(386) 672-2014.

Making strides
The Making Strides
Against Breast Cancer Walk
in Daytona Beach is at 9
a.m. Saturday, Oct. 26, at
Jackie Robinson Ballpark,
105 E. Orange Ave.
Registration begins at 7
a.m. Opening ceremonies
commence at 8 a.m. A sur-
vivor celebration will begin
at 10 a.m.
To register visit
http://makingstrideswalk.o
rg/volusiaflagler or call


Notes
From page A10

Wholistic health
fair slated

The 14th Wholistic Health
& Community Fair will be
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sat-
urday, Nov. 2, at Sunshine
Park Mall, 2400 South Ridge-
wood Ave., South Daytona.
If interested in being a
vendor, visit
wholisticfairs.com.
For more information, call
(386) 248-1868.

Elks' benefit for
kidney patient
A spaghetti dinner benefit
for Rick Minutillo will be
from 3-6 p.m. Sunday, Nov.
3, at the Elks Lodge, 5702 S.
Ridgewood Ave., Port
Orange.
Mr. Minutillo is 40 years
old and the father of three.
He is need of a kidney trans-
plant because he has a
degenerative disease.
Cost is $10 per person.
There will be a 50/50 draw-
ing, raffles and more.
Donations may also be
made at
www.youcaring.com/med-
icalfundraiser / kidneytrans-
plant/87163.

Casino night slated
The Rotary Club of Port
Orange-South Daytona
Hosts its 7th Annual Casino
Night at 6 p.m. Friday, Nov.
8, at the Hilton Daytona
Beach/Ocean Walk Village,
100 N. Atlantic Ave., Day-
tona Beach.
The proceeds from the
evening will go to local
youth scholarships and


(386) 274-3274, Ext. 5855.

Breast cancer support
group to meet
Florida Hospital DeLand
will host a breast cancer
support group at 5 p.m.
Monday, Oct. 28, at the
Florida Hospital Deland
Cancer Institute, 680
Peachwood Drive.
This group provides
opportunities for emotional
support as well as education
about breast cancer related
topics.
For more information, call
(386) 943-7160.

NSB firefighters
wearing pink

National Breast Cancer
Awareness Month has New
Smyrna Beach firefighters
seeing pink again this year.
Crews have been wearing
pink uniform T-shirts and
driving a pink fire engine


Rotary charities.
The purchase of a ticket
entitles the player to $2,000
in play chips for games,
including black jack, craps,
roulette and slot machines.
There will be a Texas Hold
'Em Tournament for an
additional $50 buy-in and
there will be first, second
and third place winners. The
winners will be able to take
their "live" chips to the Day-
tona Beach Kennel Club for
more play or cash them in.
Food and drinks also will
be available. There will be a


when responding to emer-
gency calls and working
special events.
A pink fire engine has
been rotating from station
to station around the city to
ensure residents in each
quadrant get the opportuni-
ty to see it. This year, the
pink vinyl may be signed by
visitors to build a buzz and
increase awareness.
The crews also are selling
the T-shirts they're wearing
to raise money for the Mak-
ing Strides Against Breast
Cancer annual walk on Oct.
26 in Daytona Beach, which
is an annual fund raiser
hosted by the American
Cancer Society.
T-shirts are $15-$20 and
may be purchased either at
the Pink engine or at New
Smyrna Beach Fire Station
51, 151 Williamson Blvd.,
behindWalmart. Short.
Wrapping the red fire
engine in pink vinyl normal-
ly would cost several thou-
sand dollars, but thanks to
donations and help from
Hawkeye Brothers
Sign & Graphics, the cost
was reduced from $4,000 to


silent auction of prizes with
values in excess of $150.
Tickets are $35 per person
and $65 per couple in
advance and $45 per person
and $85 per couple at the
door.
For more information and
to buy tickets, call Deb
McCall at (386) 383-8400 or
Kimberly Dillon at (386)
481-4266.

Motorcycle fundraiser

Port Orange PAL 18th


Acne Scars
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$1,400, which was split
between the City and the
New Smyrna Beach Profes-
sional Firefighters organiza-
tion.

Embry-Riddle
Supports National
Breast Cancer
Awareness Month
A variety of events and
fundraisers will be taking
place campus-wide during
October to support National
Breast Cancer Awareness
Month.
*Oct. 26: The Womens
Ambassador Program will
be leading a team of faculty,
staff and students at the
Making Strides Against
Breast Cancer Walk at Jackie
Robinson Ballpark, Daytona
Beach, Saturday, starting at
9a.m.
For more information on
the Women's Ambassador
Program, contact Shaesta
Waiz, Women's Ambassador
Coordinator, at (386) 226-
6122.


annual motorcycle fundrais-
er is in progress.
You can win a 2013 Harley
Davidson Road Glide or
$14,000 cash.
Plus there will be five $200
winners. Only 3,000 tickets
will be sold. Tickets are $20
each and you can purchase
them by phone at (386) 506-
5877 with a Visa/Master
Card or the front desk at the
Port Orange Police Depart-
ment.
Drawing to be held at 3
p.m. on Sunday, March 16,
at the Cabbage Patch.


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A12 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Cassadaga hosts its first .


spiritual pet blessing


By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com
Pet rescuers generally agree
they are the beneficiaries
when they open their homes
and hearts to animals in need.
A recent event at Cassada-
gas Colby Memorial Temple


offered proof that when ani-
mals are involved everyone
wins.
Steve and Peggy Adkins and
their expectant-mother
Calkins Shar-Pei, Paris; Tami
Hull and her rescued mixed
breeds Makana and Keiana;
Shawn and John Kreider and


I r

8U, Df WllSfHH

no ftAFj A. ~f@^)E!


their Forest City find, aptly
named Forest; as well as sev-
eral cats and dogs being cared
for by ARK volunteers until
permanent homes are found
were among the animal-lov-
ing crowd gathered to cele-
brate furry friendships at Cas-
sadaga's first Pet Blessing on
Saturday, Oct. 12.
Forest was having a little
trouble focusing while intu-
itive counselor Molly Mac-
Cartney sketched his portrait
and "touched into" his spirit.
The psychic medium
assured Mr. and Mrs. Kreider
that Forest is in good shape
for the shape he's in.
Approaching 12 years old, he
has some hip discomfort and
tires more easily than he once
did.
"I feel like he's doing well for
his age," Ms. MacCartney said.
"His health level is like at 10
years old, and he's got a good
strong immune system."
On the emotional side, she
sensed Forest might be griev-
ing the loss of a family mem-
ber. The Kreiders confirmed
that in recent years they'd lost
a pet pal of Forest's, and
another is elderly and some-
what ailing.
"Yes, he's feeling on his
own," Ms. MacCartney
explained, adding it might be
the reason he's been waking
his owners up for 3 a.m. bond-
ing sessions.
"He's looking for connec-
tion, just experiencing a little
bit of loneliness but it doesn't
feel health related," Ms. Mac-
Cartney said.
The black and white "Heinz
57" was nonplussed over his
physical and spiritual states,
living in the tail-wagging, peo-
ple and animal watching
moment, anxious to mingle.
Ms. MacCartney turned to
the dog's orange aura and his
soul purpose. She intuited
that Forest has been good for
the couple's relationship.
"He's been really important
from the time you got him,
like a mirror of how you take
care of each other in the rela-


Photo by Erika Webb
Orlando firefighter Tami Hull and her two rescues "Monkey" and Makana volunteered at
the Centers for Animal Therapies table at the First Annual Cassadaga Pet Blessing on
Oct. 12. C.A.T. founder Jo Maldonado has helped Ms. Hull and her dogs achieve bal-
anced energies and better lives. Ms. Hull said she wants to give back by volunteering for


the organization.

tionship," she said. "There's a
triangulation and you talk
about him like (he's) a child. It
was like bringing home a child
off the street. I feel like John
can communicate emotional-
ly to Shawn when talking
about (Forest)."
Mr. Kreider readily agreed.
Short walks, a little swim-
ming, some glucosamine and
a more holistic type of food
along with "easing up on the
treats" were Ms. MacCartney's
main recommendations.
"He's a very happy dog
though," she said.
Tami Hull, a firefighter from
Orlando, said someone left a
gift for her when they
dropped the tan-colored
mixed breed she named
Makana the Hawaiian
word for gift at the fire sta-
tion where she works.
Her other adopted canine, a
nine-year-old Catahoula
wire-hair terrier mix named
Keiana, which means moon
goddess, helps Ms. Hull
understand herself and that
has made all the difference.
An organization called Cen-
ters for Animal Therapies, or
CAT., which had a table set
up at the event, assisted in the
process.
CAT. is a DeLand-based
educational program
designed to provide learning
opportunities about the inter-


active role of animals and
humans. Understanding is
accomplished through expe-
riences and teachings regard-
ing the behavioral, physical,
intuitive and spiritual world of
animals, according to the
organization's website.
"When I found them I was
looking for somebody to help
me with Monkey (her nick-
name for Keiana)," Ms. Hull
said. "She had behavioral
issues because of all the
changes in her life. She had
storm anxiety and was
destructive to the house."
Ms. Hull met a canine
behaviorist at a pet expo who
introduced her to C.A.T.
founder Jo Maldonado.
"I started taking classes
with her and she helped me
understand energy ... every-
thing's made of energy. How
we control and use our energy
affects them," she said nod-
ding toward her dogs.
Animals are our teachers,
the C.A.T. website simply
states.
"Monkey's behaviors were
somewhat because of me,
being out of balance and let-
ting myself get upset and anx-
ious about situations I could-
n't do anything about," Ms.
Hull said.
Calling the protective
canine her soul mate and her
gauge, the firefighter's relaxed,


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genuinely happy demeanor
belies her candid admission
she was once anything but.
"We all have our issues," she
said. "If I'm getting angry
(Monkey) will sit in front of
me, wag her tail, start smiling
and redirect my energy. By
making me aware, she's
helped teach me how to be
more grounded, more ener-
getically even or be more
aware of it when I'm not."
"I went looking for help for
her and I actually found help
for me," Ms. Hull added, grin-
ning.
Cassadaga Spiritualist
Camp Pastor Janie Owens has
never suffered from an animal
shortage. Her home has
always been a harbor for
strays.
The pet blessing was bom
of a personal desire to share
what she's received through
giving.
"We're trying to provide
adoption opportunities,
things for sale. I love animals
and wanted to think out of the
box ... lets do something dif-
ferent," she said.
The pet blessing gave indi-
viduals, vendors and organi-
zations a chance to promote
themselves, their products
and services.
And it offered hope for ani-
mals in need of second
chances.
Gabriela Porras, 11 of Cas-
selberry, sat quietly in a chair
near ARK's cat cages and vol-
unteers. In her lap was 13
year-old Chi Chi, a Chihuahua
recently turned in to the res-
cue organization.
As Gabby stroked the dog's
face and neck, Chi Chi gazed
adoringly into the girl's face.
"I'm trying to get my mom
to take her home with us, I've
been trying to beg her," Gabby
said. "She's a little dog. She
needs a forever home. A forev-
er home is what I can give."
Gabriela's mom offered a
reluctant smile. The family
lives in an apartment and they
already have one small dog.
Another was out of the ques-
tion.
As the young girl and the
elderly dog continued to
bond, everything going on
around them was white noise.
Completely unaware that
anyone but Chi Chi was
watching, Gabriela slowly
wiped a tear from her left,
then her right, eye.
Chi Chi stayed in the
moment, simply enjoying the
genuine offering of affection.
After the event Hometown
News confirmed Gabriela had
to leave the dog with ARK vol-
unteer Kathryn Zerbel that
day.
What she may not know is
how the touching interaction
impacted bystanders.
Fear of taking on an older
dog wasn't going to stop the 11
year old girl who simply want-
ed the animal to have a per-
manent home.
Her wish was duly noted.
Chi Chi has been adopted,
according to Ms. Zerbel, a
direct result of the pet blessing
event, and a young girl's
demonstration of uncondi-
tional love.
A blessing indeed.


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Friday, October 25, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores A13


DeLand High teacher plans sale to benefit special needs students


By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com
How many of us can say we
love every minute of our day
at work?
Donna DeArman, a
DeLand High School multi-
ple and varying exceptionali-
ties teacher, does. She teach-
es students with severe
cognitive impairments cou-
pled with other disabilities,
such as autism, Down syn-
drome, epilepsy and cerebral
palsy.
In trying to draw out her
students' full potential, Ms.
DeArman does endless
research.
She's organizing a garage
sale for 8 a.m. to noon Satur-
day, Nov. 2, at the high school
to raise money for iPads, the
electronic devices she said
will aid in the skill building
process.
"While students learn dif-
ferently, one thing remains
constant among all the stu-
dents their excitement for
technology. Technology
engages their senses, vision,
hearing and tactile abilities
are heightened and their par-
ticipation increases," Ms.
DeArman explained. "The
student is engaging on a
completely new level a
level they can succeed on, at
their own pace, correcting
their work, and allowing for
repeated attempts."
A big part of what motivat-
ed Ms. DeArman to imple-
ment iPads in her class room
was the discovery that stu-
dents "all want to touch the
screen and make it move."
"The old computers have
no interactive capability, only
by mouse and keyboard and
it is too hard for our stu-
dents," she said.
Her goal is based on the
curriculum called the Unique
Learning System, which inte-
grates all of the subjects with
picture symbols, and allows
the students to interact while
learning, Ms. DeArman said.
The ULS program uses
additional software that pro-
vides individualized lessons
measuring and tracking stu-
dent progress.
"The reality of today is
technology is present every-


where in our lives, from
online job applications,
banking, shopping, enter-
tainment to communicating
with our families," she said.
"Students need to be ready
and prepared to take on these
challenges and function suc-
cessfully in a techno-world."
This year, DHS became a
Bring Your Own Technology
school.
A growing number of
schools are encouraging stu-
dents to bring their own
smartphones, tablets, lap-
tops and video game players
to class.
"Officials at the schools say
the students' own devices are
the simplest way to use a new
generation of learning apps
that can, for example, teach
them math, test them with
quizzes and enable them to
share and comment on each
other's essays," a New York
Times article stated.
Advocates of this new
trend cite another advantage:
it saves money for schools
short of cash.
"Some large school dis-
tricts in Central Florida and
near Houston and Atlanta
have already signed on, and
they are fielding calls and
providing tours to adminis-
trators from hundreds of
other districts that are con-
sidering whether to follow
their lead," the Times report-
ed.
"I have a ninth grader now
who brings his own iPad
every day to class. I knew
right then what my next proj-
ect was going to be, iDevices
in my classroom," Ms. DeAr-
man said. "Traditional com-
puters are cumbersome and
need a mouse and a key-
board to function, but with
iDevices you can use your
finger to access information.
No keyboard or mouse is
needed. This allows students
who aren't able to type or use
a mouse, access learning like
never before."
In an article at mom-
mytechbytes.com, the tech
parenting blog's founder,
media professional and
author Shoshana Stopek,
outlined five ways the iPad
helps children with disabili-
ties:


*Accessibility Features
The iPad (and other Apple
devices) comes with accessi-
bility features built-in
modifications that make it
easier for users with visual,
auditory or other physical
disabilities to use it. This
includes VoiceOver, Zoom,
White on Black, Mono Audio
and SpeakAuto-Text.
*Special Education Apps
The App Store has apps
designed for people with dis-
abilities that further support
its accessibility features, such
as the SoundingBoard cre-
ates custom boards for com-
munication and
Proloquo2Go touch-to-
speak, SoundAmpR audi-
tory amplification.
These apps and others are
highlighted on the Apple
Store's own Special Educa-
tion section featuring apps
for communication, emo-
tional development, seeing
and hearing, language devel-
opment, literacy and learn-
ing, organization, and diag-
nostics and reference, Ms.
Stopek added.
*Over 20,000 Education
Apps for iPad
Apple recently announced
at its Education Event that
20,000 education apps have
been built for the iPad. They
highlight the education apps
with links to the App Store on
its website. This variety gives
educators, parents and chil-
dren a chance to explore and
utilize a vast range of con-
tent.
*Portability
The iPad is completely
portable. While desktop com-
puters and laptops posed
obvious challenges for those
with limited mobility, the
iPad can be easily positioned
to accommodate a variety of
positions seated, supine,
prone and lying down. Many
companies also are creating
accessories for iPad to help
mount and position the iPad
in various ways to make it
more accessible to people
with physical disabilities.
*Motivation
It is well known iPad touch
technology supports interac-
tive features that include drag
and drop, tap, swipe, shake
and drawing. These features


add an element of fun to
activities, making many
apps, such as Monkey
Preschool Lunchbox and
Richard Scarry's Busytown, a
cross-over between "educa-
tional" and "games." This cre-
ates motivational incentive
for children to engage who
might otherwise be less moti-
vated.
According to Amy B. Van-
Camp, pediatric therapist at
Carolina Pediatric Therapy in
Asheville, this has proven
especially true with children
with autism and writing apps
- Pre-K Letters and Num-
bers, Little Writer, and Doo-
dle Buddy.
"(VanCamp) explained
that in the past, many thera-
pists found it challenging to
teach writing to children with
autism due to a child's lack of
motivation or interest," Ms.
Stobek wrote.
The very things Ms. DeAr-
man hopes to achieve are
attainable through the small


but costly devices.
"My highest hope this year
is to be able to purchase two
iDevices for my classroom,
however, I would be grateful
for just one," she said.
Ms. DeArman served in the
military and in state govern-
ment before embarking on


her third career. She holds a
master's degree in special
education and is working on
her doctorate.
For more information
about the sale or to donate
items, call (386) 747-7975 or
email Ms. DeArman at
djdearma@volusia.kl2.fl.us.


Hometown News

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386-426-0725
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Hometown News Friday, October 25, 2013


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me Mom. I've had multiple medical problems -
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Friday, October 25,.2013


Hometown News






Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Dining & nr



Entertainme iDt
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, OCT. 25, 2013


Classified
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about


FRIDAY, Oct.25
*Thin Man' Watts Jazz Fest:
The "Thin Man" Watts Jazz Fest
will fill DeLand with jazz,
gospel and blues music on
Friday and Saturday, Oct.25-
26.
The festival honoring Dr.
Watts and Central Florida's
jazz and blues heritage will
feature nine jazz, blues and
gospel acts.
Two performances are free
to the public and a general
admission ticket to several of
the stages on Saturday is $10.
A Friday, Oct. 25, kickoff
event will be from 6 p.m. to 8
p.m. at the Museum of Art in
its Downtown Satellite Gallery
at 100 N. Woodland Blvd.,
DeLand. Music will be
presented by vocalist Virgie
Story of Orlando and saxo-
phonist Thorn Chambers of
DeLand. This event is free and
open to the public.
The opening performance
of the Saturday festival will be
at noon on Artisan Alley in
downtown DeLand. The music
will feature the gospel sounds
of the Greater DeLand
Combined Gospel Choir. This
event is also free and open to
the public.
Five venues downtown will
continue the festival into the
event.
For tickets, visit www.watts-
jazzfest.com. Tickets also are
available at the African
American Museum of the Arts,
325 S. Clara Ave., and
MainStreet DeLand Associa-
tion, 100 N. Woodland Blvd.
*Free Concert: Double
Trouble will perform oldies,
blues and country from 6:30-
8:30 p.m. at the Shores
Pavilion, 3048 S. Atlantic Ave.,
Daytona Beach Shores.
*Front Porch Friday
Festival: Downtown business-
es host Front Porch Friday,
featuring fun, film, fitness, cool
cars and flashbacks to the
1900s.
Riverfront merchants will
participate by offering
coupons, promotions, sales,
and events from fitness and
health to food, fun and
flashbacks. Attendees will
enjoy local art, culture and
music on the street, and many
"Ghoulishly-Happy Happy
Hour Specials:'" The Daytona
Beach Dream Cruise will have
hundreds of collector cars and
trucks on exhibit in Riverfront
Park; children are invited to
Trick or Treat participating
merchant; Fiat of Daytona will
be offering test drives; and the
free movie under the stars at
dusk will be "Twilight-Break-
ing Dawn Part 2" presented by
Cinematique. Most events are
free or cost a nominal fee.
The events begin at 7 a.m.
See OUT, B4


Week of 10-25-2013

ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20


Hometown News File Art
A visitor checks outs a red 1927 Model T Ford on display during the third annual Daytona Beach Dream Cruise at
Daytona State College. For three days and two nights car enthusiasts enjoyed an array of free activities with
pleasant weather that was perfect for keeping the top down. This year's event takes place Oct. 25-27.



Dream cars will be cruising the waterfront


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
The sixth annual Daytona Beach
Dream Cruise, featuring collector
cars and trucks, will be on the water-
front Friday, Oct. 25, through Sun-
day, Oct. 27.
The cruise is free for participants
and spectators.
Vehicles will check in from 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Friday and from noon to 5
p.m. Saturday and will get an Official
Keepsake Photo (showing the Hali-
fax River behind each vehicle) and
then will be displayed at Riverfront
Park in downtown Daytona Beach.
There will be a free outdoor show-
ing of "Twilight; Breaking Dawn Part
2" beginning at dusk in Riverfront
Park In Daytona Beach that can be
viewed drive-in style from a collector
vehicle or sitting on the lawn (bring a
blanket or folding chair.)
Lots of cars also will be displayed


C)


at the LaPlaya Resort at 2500 N.
Atlantic Ave. on Friday and Saturday.
There will be a welcome party Fri-
day evening at Hidden Treasure Tiki
Bar & Grill on Rosebay, 5993 S. Ridge-
wood Drive, Port Orange discount-
ed food and beverage prices for Dream
Cruisers.
There's also a free Meet & Greet Sat-
urday morning from 9 to 11 a.m. at SW
Grill at Sunset Harbor (in adjacent
parking lots) at 861 Ballough Road,
Daytona Beach,
There will be a Riverfront Park Car
Show from noon to 5 p.m. Saturday.
Special interest cars and trucks will be
displayed on the lawn in the park.
A late afternoon Sock Hop & Car
Show will be until 10 p.m. Saturday at
Down the Hatch Seafood Co., 4894
Front St., Ponce Inlet. Food and bever-
ages will be available for purchase.
A luau theme gathering will be late


Fall Festivals and


Halloween Events


SParty in the park Oct. 26

A Halloween Party in the Park will be from 5:15 to 7
p.m. Saturday, Oct. 26, at Davies Lighthouse Park, Ponce
Inlet.
The costume parade will begin at 5:30 p.m.
There will be games and treats from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.
The haunted hayride will begin at 5:30 p.m.
Nonperishable food items will be collected.
For more information, call (386) 212-0011 or (386) 299-
4324.

Meet and greet singles 55 and older

A Halloween-themed meet and greet for singles 55 and
older will be at 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 26.


afternoon and during the evening Sat-
urday at Hidden Treasure Rum Bar &
Grill, 4940 S. Peninsula Drive, Ponce
Inlet. Discounted food and beverage
prices for Dream Cruisers.
The event's big final gathering takes
place from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Sunday
at Blue Grotto, adjacent to the Halifax
Harbor Marina in downtown Daytona
Beach. There will be a display of special
interest cars and trucks. Drawings
begin at 3 p.m. for door prizes and
cash. Admission is free. Breakfast,
lunch, dinner, and beverages will be
available for purchase.
The Daytona Beach Dream Cruise
is being presented in conjunction
with Bulls Eye Direct, The Front
Porch Friday Festival on Friday and
the Downtown Daytona Craft Beer
Festival on Saturday.
For information, visit dayton-
abeachdreamcruise.


-IT/


out location, call


There will be a costume contest.
For more information and to find
(386) 882-1023.


Pumpkin patch

First United Methodist Church of Port Orange is host-
ing a pumpkin patch.
The Port Orange Pumpkin Patch has more than 4,000
pumpkins and assorted gourds of all shapes and sizes as
well as bales of hay. Pumpkins start at 50 cents. The
Pumpkin Patch is open until 8 p.m. daily.
Free cider and marshmallow roasting by the fire will be
from 7 to 8 p.m. Friday Oct. 25, at 305 Dunlawton Ave.,
Port Orange. There will be free bounce house from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 26.
See FALL, B3


Don't race ahead to get the
early advantage this week,
Aries. Practice patience in
all that you do this week,
and you may find greater
success.

TAURUS Apr 21/May 21

Taurus, there is a high level
of uncertainty in your life
right now, so it is best to
take a conservative
approach regarding your
finances. Take big decisions
seriously.

GEMINI May 22/Jun 21

Keep your options open, as
things look promising this
week, Gemini. Many things
will catch your eye, but you
will have to make some
tough decisions.

CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22

Cancer, your career takes an
unexpected turn that leads
you in an exciting new direc-
tion. But these changes may
take a few weeks or even
months to fully develop.

LEO Jul 23/Aug23

Leo, you may have your
sights set on an exotic vaca-
tion, but you just don't have
the money to make it hap-
pen right now. Save for your
dream getaway or take a
quick jaunt to recharge.

VIRGO Aug 24/Sept22

Virgo, you may prefer clearly
defined relationships, but
this week someone comes
into your life who you just
can't read. This person
makes a lasting impression.

LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23

Libra, although your vision
for the future is grand, you
may not know how to exe-
cute your rise to success
right now. Find a mentor
who can show you the
ropes.

SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22

Scorpio, you may not have
the time to be a shoulder to
cry on this week, but a trust-
ed confidante will need your
assistance. Take the time out

See SCOPES, B4


PERRINES PRODUCE.,".
LX~.A6-424hSASb~bO17k~##t








LOCAL CITRUS IS NOW IlN SEASON: Wr HAVFI RUIBVY RID
GRAPEFRIFiUIT, NAVEL ORANGr S, AND TANGFRiNFS. START
ENJOYING THIS WONIIFRFiUL FRUIT TO&)A.


DELI SPECIALS:
Honey tinrkey ....................5.49 lb
Oil Ihe hone honey hanm ......S5.49 lb
While American cheese ......S4.49 lb
Deseri lire cheese ............S2.99 Ib
Also i-neinenbei t ol onpi de i II- sirvil'- CIII
hoidaV I1ins. LIilmed iiannul es avinlale.


-TAWERIES1L


PRODUCE SPECIALS:
Caliornia seedless grapes are at their prim. Red, green, black, and
Holiday seedless all for sale.
Fresh herbs are always available basil, parsley, cilantro, mint, and more!
Ruby red grapefruit ........................................................................3/$1
New crop eastern apples ..............................................................780 Ib
51b bag Idaho potatoes .............................................................. 1.00
Yellow squash and zucchini ........................................................ $1.20 Ib
Haas avocados ................................................................................3/$2
Jumbo golden ripe pineapple ........................................... ........$2.40
Fresh lemons ..................................................................................4/$1
Fresh spinach .................................................................................$1.00
Chiquita Bananas ...........................................................................S. lb
Fresh Florida grown eggplant ......................................................780 Ib


All prices good Thursday 10-23-13 through Sunday 10-27-13, while supplies last! O
Also, come visit us at the Port Orange Pavilion Farmers Market every Saturday 9am-1pm


-r

hh~ ~ ____


253 River Road Oak Hill 386-345-3397


AM


m






SPort Orange/Ponce Inlet
B2 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Hometown News


Friday, October 25, 2013


DINING & ANM


The Club Scene


*1876 Heritage Inn: Live
music is offered on Saturdays.
1876 Heritage Inn is at 300 S.
Volusia Ave., Orange City. For
more information, call (386)
774-8849.
*Airport Restaurant & Gin
Mill: Every Thursday is karaoke
with Cale Capps. The Airport
Restaurant & Gin Mill is at
1120 Flight Line Blvd. (DeLand
Airport). For more information,
call (386) 734-9755 or visit
airportginmill.com.
*Bahama Breeze Island
Grille: Live entertainment is
offered from noon to midnight
each day. Bahama Breeze
Island Grille is at 1786 W.
International Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach. For informa-
tion, call (386) 226-2292 or
visit bahamabreeze.com.
*Barracudas Bar & Grille:
Bob Kissell will perform from


1-4 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27, at
203 S. Atlantic Ave., New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 478-
6311.
*Beaches Gastro Bar &
Restaurant: Beaches Gastro
Bar & Restaurant is at 2842 S.
Ridgewood Ave., South
Daytona. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 872-5183.
*Beachside Wine Boutique
Inc.: Wine Wednesday is from
5-7 p.m. There are five wines
and finger foods are provided.
Guests should bring their own
wine glass or purchase one for
$2 plus tax. Beachside Wine
Boutique is at 217 Flagler Ave.,
New Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 846-
5426.
*Black Sheep Pub and
Eating House: Happy hour is
daily from 3 to 7 p.m. and 9


r Sh ice* S S
S~ 1 ]Life

r Svo or icrdile aret ofnodls, urie, sirfres

sops aldsad a -Asanrcie, ls erig *ee wn..


Mon-Sat
12-3
Lunch
4:30-9:30


p.m. to close. Black Sheep has
social night on Wednesday.
Happy Hour is all night and
live Team Trivia starts at 7:15
p.m. with gift card prizes. Every
Friday night live music starts at
8 p.m. Black Sheep Pub is at
890 S. Atlantic Ave. in Ormond
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 673-5933 or visit
www.theblacksheep.com.
*Cafe Da Vinci: Live
entertainment is offered each
weekend. An open mike night
is at 7 p.m. each Wednesday.
Cafe Da Vinci is at 112 W.
Georgia Ave. in DeLand. For
information, call (386) 736-
0008 or visit cafedavincide-
land.com.
*Chaps Steakhouse: The
country nightclub features
karaoke from 7 to 11 p.m.
Wednesday, Friday and
Saturday. There are line-
dancing lessons with Karen
and Dave at 6 p.m. Sunday.
Cost is $5. There is a full
restaurant and bar, game
room, darts and cornhole.
Chap's opens at 5 p.m. each
day and is at 4170 U.S. 1 in
Edgewater. For information,
call (386) 689-9155.
*The C Note: Line dancing
lessons are offered from 7 to 9
p.m. Tuesday for $5. Karaoke
is Wednesday. Live bands
perform Friday. The C Note is
at 1301 Canal St. in New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 423-
0700.
*Diamondbacks Pub &
Grub: There's karaoke on
Saturday nights. Diamond-
backs is at 2225 S. Ridgewood
Ave., South Daytona. For more


rI A @ EIIW


Jason Welch NP, dermatological practi-
tioner, has joined with Dr. Blasik M.D.
and Nitra Welch NP to open
Blue Ocean Dermatology.
All three are accepting new patients
and we accept medicare and most all
commercial insurances. All aspects of
dermatology are provided.


Mention this ad and receive 10 FREE Units of Botox.
Must purchase 30 units or more at time of visit.
Valid for first time customers only.


Call 386.256.1444
For Appointments and Details -


1A w.vw.blueoceandermato ,,..ws

"9 Nova Rd., Suite 3, Port Orange, FL


Like us on


infor-
mation, call (386) 767-0733.
*Down the Hatch: Jazz
Night will be at 6 p.m. Friday,
Oct. 25. There will be a sock
hop and car show from 3-10
p.m. Saturday, Oct. 26. Jeff
Whitfield will perform at 1 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 27 and Then 2
Now hits the stage at 6 p.m.
Sunday. Down the Hatch is at
4894 Front St. in Ponce Inlet.
For more information, call
(386) 761-4831.
*Fletcher's Cigar Bar &
Social: Tuesday night is Beer
Club. There is a free new craft
beer every Tuesday (half off
every beer every Tuesday).
Cost is $15 monthly or $150
annually. Thursday night is
poker night. There is no buy-in,
free to play. Fletcher's Cigar
Bar is at 1220 Hand Ave. in
Ormond Beach. For more
information, call (386) 677-
2700 or visit www.fletcherscig-
arbar.com.
*Fountain Beach Resort:
The resort is home to the
Oasis Tiki Bar & Grill. Karaoke
is 5-10 p.m. Friday-Monday.
Fountain Beach Resort is at
313 S. Atlantic Ave. in Daytona
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 255-1001.
*Frappes North: Wine
tasting are at 6 p.m. the first
Tuesday of each month.
Reservations are required. Live
Music Friday Nights is from 7
to 11 p.m. Frappes North is at
123 W. Granada Blvd. in
Ormond Beach. For reserva-
tions, call (386) 615-4888 or
visit www.frappesnorth.com.
*The Garlic: Blues and Jazz
musicians perform seven
nights a week. Mark "Muddy
Harp" Hodgson plays pop, rock
and the blues 7-11 p.m. Friday
and Saturday. The Marc
Monteson Quintet :Swingin
Sounds of Sinatra will perform
from 5-7 p.m. Sunday and
there will be an all-you-can-eat


buffet from 4:30-6p.m. for $12.
95. Thom Chambers takes the
stage from7-10 p.m. Sunday
and 6-10 p.m. Monday.
Broadway and Standards with
pianist/vocalist Mike Lamy will
be from 6-10 p.m. Tuesday
during ladies night. Mr.
Hodgson returns from 6-10
p.m. Wednesday. Jazz with
Johnny Mag Sax will be from
6-10 p.m. Thursday. The Garlic
is at 556 E. Third Ave. in New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 424-
6660.
*Grind Gastropub and
Kona Tiki Bar: Open daily at
11:30 a.m., live entertainment
and complimentary valet at 49
W. Granada Blvd., Ormond
Beach. For information, visit
grindgastropub.com.
*Hidden Treasure on Rose
Bay: Bob Kissell will perform
from 1-5 p.m. Saturday, Oct.
26, at 5993 S. Ridgewood Ave,
Port Orange. For more
information, call (385) 386-
756-9565.
*Hidden Treasure Rum Bar:
Bob Kissell will perform from
5-9 Friday, Oct. 25, at 4940 S.
Peninsula Drive, Ponce Inlet.
For more information, call
(386) 761-9271.
*Inlet Harbor Restaurant &
Marina: Live entertainment is
offered on the deck. Inlet
Harbor is at 133 Inlet Harbor
Road in Ponce Inlet. For more
information, call (386) 767-
5590.
*JB's Fish Camp: JB's Fish
Camp is at 859 Pompano Ave,
New Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 427-
574Z No cover charge.
*JC's River Deck: Dine and
Dance with Harold the Fossil
Rocker from 6-10 p.m. each
Thursday and Friday. TGIF is
from 3-6 p.m. with Jamie
Wilson of Suns of the Beach
and 4-8 p.m. Sunday. JC's River
Deck is at 115 Main St.,


Daytona Beach. For informa-
tion, call (386) 265-1954.
*Lagerheads Bar & Grill:
Vince and Dina will perform
from 6-10 p.m. Friday, Oct. 25.
Gary "Not Quite" Wright and
Meliesa McDonell will perform
from 6-10 p.m. Saturday, Oct.
26 and Sunday, Oct. 27. Ed
Wolford will perform each
Monday and Tuesday from
5:30-9:30 p.m. Reuben "The
Lounge Lizard" Morgan will
entertain from 5:30-9:30 p.m.
each Wednesday. Mr. Wright
and Ms. McDonell will perform
Thursday from 5:30-9:30 p.m.
Live entertainment is weather
permitting at 2986 Ocean
Shore Blvd., Ormond-by-the-
Sea. For information, call (386)
265-197Z
*LuLu's Oceanside Grill:
There will be a Halloween
Party and Costume Contest on
Saturday, Oct. 26. Daily lunch
specials and chef's specials all
week long. Live entertainment
Friday and Saturday nights 9
p.m. to midnight. Brunch is
served from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
each Saturday and Sunday.
LuLu's is at 30 S. Atlantic Ave.,
Ormond Beach. For informa-
tion, call (386) 673-2641 or
visit lulusoceansidegrill.com.
*McK's Tavern: Banished
Misfortune will perform from
7-10 p.m. Oct. 25. McK's is at
218 S. Beach St., Daytona
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 238-3321.
*Merk's Bar & Grill: Merk's
shows Monday Night Football.
On Tuesday, there is Texas
hold'em starting at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday is trivia challenge
night beginning at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday Night is karaoke at
7:30 p.m. On Friday, there is
live acoustic guitar music
starting at 7:30 p.m. On
Saturday and Sunday, there is
football. Merk's is at 193 North
See SCENE, B3


Here is an idea!
Come into
Debbies, save
20% off
respected brands.


(Don't forget about Our
Trademarked Rainbow
Tuesday sale,which is
every first Tuesday of
the month.
We carry nothing but
the best brands around.
eome in and speak to
one of our Customer
Service Specialist about


any of your health care
needs.
Stop by and see why
Debbies has been
around for 25 years!
862 Saxon Blvd Orange City Open Mon-Sat 9am-7pm, Sun 11am-6pm 386-775-7002
3850 S. Nova Rd Port Orange Open Mon-Fri 9am-7pm, Sat 9am-6pm, Sun 12pm-6pm 386-763-7046


Saturday & Sunday

Morning Omelettes

Your favorite omelettes created

just for you on our deck


A Full Service Restaurant & Bar
Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner


3701 S. Atlantic Ave. Daytona Beach Shores

788-3364
www.sunglowpier.com


-Gardi.nn7 L


!:jn


in I







Friday, October 25, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


DIING &


Fall
From page B1
Proceeds from pumpkin
sales benefit children and
student programs at First
Church Port Orange.
For information, visit
FirstChurchPO.org/ Pump -
kin-Patch.

Costume contest

The city of Port Orange
will host a Halloween Cos-
tume Contest at 5 p.m. Sat-
urday, Oct. 26, at the City
Center Amphitheater.

School carnival
planned

Sweetwater Elementary
will host its school carnival
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Satur-
day Oct. 26.
Radio Disney will be there
from 1-3 p.m.
Kids wristbands are $17 in
advance or $20 day of event
Adult ride only bands are $6.
Kids Wristband includes:
rides, kids meal ticket, pop-


Scene
From page B2
Causeway, New Smyrna
Beach. For information, call
(386) 427-1177 or visit
merksbarandgrill.com.
*Moose Family Center:
Comedy Improv will be at 7
p.m. Friday at 601 W. Granada
Blvd., Ormond Beach. Karaoke
with Shellee is from 6-10 p.m.
each Tuesday and 7-11 p.m.
each Thursday and Saturday.
The Five o'clock Charley Band
will perform rock and roll,
blues and country hits from 7-
10 p.m. Wednesday. For more
information, call (386) 673-
8722.
*Mulligan's Family Sports
Grille: Karaoke will be from
9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m. Friday and
Saturday. Live music will be
from 6:30-10:30 p.m. Tuesday
and Wednesday. Mulligan's will
host a Halloween party at 9
p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, with
costume contest at midnight
and prizes. Mulligan's is at
3830 S. Nova Road, Port
Orange, by Big Lots. For more
information, call (386) 788-
3268.
*Norwood's Restaurant
and Wine Shop: Free wine
tasting are from 5 to 7 p.m.
each Friday on the deck and
Saturday in the shop with
complimentary cheeses.
Norwood's is at 400 Second
Ave., New Smyrna Beach. For
more information, call (386)
428-4621.
*Ocean Deck: Karaoke is
from 4 to 8 p.m. each Saturday
and Sunday. Caribbean Posse
performs from 10 p.m. to 2
a.m. each Thursday through
Sunday. Tom Redmond
performs classic rock from 5 to
8 p.m. each Friday and 10 p.m.
to 2 a.m. each Monday. The
Ocean Deck is at 127 S. Ocean
Ave., Daytona Beach. For more
information, call (386) 253-
5224 or visit
www.oceandeck.com.
*Ohana Luau Dinner Show:
This dinner show spectacular
and family-style feast will be
each Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. The show has a 6:30


corn, face painting, balloon
art, carnival games, and kids
cake walk.
Rides include foam party,
bungee jump, rock wall, fun
slide, pirate ship, train,
inflatables and more.
Performances by Sweet-
ater PeliCANS steel drum
band.
There also will be a bake
sale and chili cook off.
There will be many local
vendors available for food,
pumpkin patch, pony rides,
planetarium and demos.
Booths will be open for hair
color/glitter, airbrush tat-
too, sand art, cotton candy
and candy apples.
For information, call (386)
322-6230.

Ride through
Enchanted Forest

The 23rd Annual Enchant-
ed Forest will be Friday, Oct.
25 and Saturday, Oct. 26, at
Reed Canal Park, 919 Reed
Canal Road, South Daytona.
A fantasy filled 45-minute
hayride with local high
school drama clubs per-


p.m. seating, dinner at 7:15
p.m. and show at 7:30 p.m., at
the Hawaiian Inn, 2301 S.
Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach
Shores. Participants will learn
traditional dances with
Polynesian women, warriors
and keikis (children). A flaming
fire knife dance and hula with
audience participation will be
featured. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 255-5411, Ext.
186, or visit www.myohanalu-
au.com.
*Parkview Cafe: Parkview
Cafe is at 275 Charles Beall
Blvd., DeBary. For more
information, call (386) 668-
2182.
*Peanuts Restaurant &
Sports Bar: Every Thursday the
Pirates sing their original hits
at 8 p.m. Texas Hold 'em is
played at 6 p.m. each Monday
and Wednesday. A comedy
auction with Robert Lewis and
Free Bingo for Beers is at 7
p.m. each Tuesday. Every


forming fairy tale skits along
the route. Other activities
include a petting zoo and
playground.
Cost is $3 per person.
Children 2 and younger are
free.
Tickets and reservations
are required. Reserved times
for the ride begin nightly at
6:30 p.m. The event sells out
each year.
Tickets are on sale at the
Piggotte Community Cen-
ter, 504 Big Tree Road.
For more information, call
(386) 322-3070.

Halloween Party

Teens and 'tweens in
grades six through 12 may
attend a Halloween party
from 3 to 5 p.m. Wednesday,
Oct. 30, at 1005 City Center
Circle.
Come in costume for a
chance to win a prize.
Refreshments will be served
and Wii games will follow.
Halloween Ghost Story
Hour will be from 4 to 5 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 31, for ele-
mentary age school children
Librarians will read


Wednesday is Ladies' Night
from 8 to 10 p.m. Peanuts is at
421 Flagler Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 423-1469.
*Peter's Wine Shop:
Girlfriends Get Together is from
4 to 7 p.m. each Wednesday.
Thursday wine tasting is from 5
to 9 p.m. Guest wine experts
pour and discuss wine. Peter's
Wine Shop is at 1665 Dunlaw-
ton Ave., No. 105, Port Orange.
For more information, call
(386) 689-1946, email
peter@peterswineshop.comor
visit
www.peterswineshop.com.
*Pirana Grille: Five o' clock
Charley will perform from 5:30
to 8:30 p.m. each Thursday at
241 N. U.S. 1, Ormond Beach.
For more information, visit
fiveoclockcharley.com.
*Racing's North Turn: The
14th annual costume contest
will be at 6:30 p.m. Saturday,
Oct. 26. Prizes will given for


* 5882 South Ridgewood Avenue (US 1)
I2Corner of Nova Road & us 1
Port Orange 386-304-9923
WE Sunday-Thursday 11:00am-10:30pm
DELIVER Friday & Saturday 11:00am-11:30pm
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Pick.Up & Dine-In Only. Pick-Up, Dine-In Or Delivery.
:::::: ari~~~Tj:::::: ;::::::gro ~~Tj::::::

2 Large JA Extra Large AA
Cheese :l 2ToppingPizza =z
Pizzas For V : & 20 Wings For m0
Pick-Up, Dine-In Or Delivery. Pick-Up, Dine-In Or Delivery.
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Featuring


a ous Subs memade
Famou SSUbs!Bread Daily


spooky stories and hand out
treats and tips for a safe Hal-
loween. Children may wear
their costume and bring a
trick-or-treat bag and flash-
light.
For more information, call
(386) 322-5152, Ext. 5.

Trunk or Treat

Grace Episcopal Church is
hosting a community Trunk
or Treat from 6 to 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Oct. 30, at 4110
S. Ridgewood Ave., Port
Orange.
For more information, call
(386) 767-3583.

Costume contest

The city of South Daytona
will host a costume contest
on Thursday, Oct. 31, at
"Light The Night" on Kenil-
worth Avenue, South Day-
tona.
The contest will begin at
6:30 p.m. The contest is sep-
arate in age divisions for
those 16 and younger.
For more information, call
(386) 222-3070.


best individual and best
couple costumes. Racing's
North Turn is at 4511 S.
Atlantic Ave., Ponce Inlet. For
more information, call (386)
322-3258.
*Riptides Raw Bar & Grill:
All you can eat crab legs daily.
See SCENE, B4


"Prizes; -- Food "
S & & & &Drink ,
Giveaways Specials *V
A y.^ V" y'( A A k 0 VifA

Saturday, October 26th
Registration Starts at 6:30pm

A Party Starts at 7pm
16* .4 1
'Live Musi' ll. D

SDancing V' 4511 S. Atlantic Ave. Ponce Inlet
.. n R


$0


UnII"UUIUI i rl"Ul uayllia iBieaU.
Take Atlantic Ave. South to Ponce Inlet. Only 3.2 miles south of the Dunlawton Bridge
386-322-3258 visit us on the web at racingsnorthturn.com


HomeMade From Scratch
Soups Chili Desserts
Real Mashed Potatoes
Fresh Roasted Meats
HandBreaded Fish & Shrimp
Mf : Live Trivia 6:30-8:30- Win Prizes, Free to Play
lies: Steak Dkmer $810.95 -82 Margarlas
Wed: 10 Jimbo WIgs $0.95 (Dine i only)
fu'rs: BIG Baby Back Ris $9.95 -82 Margaritas
Fri: Fish Fry $7.9511am-Opm
Sat: Prpime Rib StAeak Spc 20 Lunch Items 5.05 or Less

$2 Happy Hour M-F 4-7pm

Halloween Party Nov 2nd 9pm

SPrizes & Costume Contest at Midnight

LIVE MUSIC
Tues & Wed 6:30-10:30pm 1
KARAOKE. I
Fri & Sat 9:30pm-1:30am -

3830 S. Nova Rd. Port Orange www.MulligansGrille.com
Dunlawton & Nova by Big Lots 386-788-3268


386-767-5590 Open 11am Daily
133 Inlet Harbor Rd., Ponce Inlet
Look for all our FUN EVENTS at www.inletharbor.com


KS~~ATBQ






SPort Orange/Ponce Inlet
B4 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Hometown News


Friday, October 25, 2013


DINING & ANM


Scene
From page B3

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. Riptides Raw
Bar & Grill is at 869 S. Atlantic


Ave., Ormond Beach. For
more information, call (386)
256-4799.
*The Smokehouse Saloon:
Rockin' Blues Jam is from 2-6
p.m. each Sunday. Chance
and the Blues Daddies
perform. The Smokehouse
Saloon is at 144 S. Ridge-
wood Ave., Holly Hill. For


information, call (386) 265-
5998.
*Toni and Joe's Patio:
Robert "Top" Thomas and The
Swamp Kings featuring
Michael Galloway, will
perform from 4- 8 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday. Toni
and Joe's Patio is at 309
Buenos Aires St., New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 427-
6850.
*Top of Daytona: Soprano
Sara Tomarelli will be
performing classical
crossover songs, music from
Broadway ballads and arias
from artists such as Josh
Groban, Katherine Jenkins
and Sarah Brightman.
Performance time is 6-10
p.m. each Saturday in
October. Linda E. Flynn will
perform from 6-9 p.m. each
Tuesday at Top of Daytona,
2625 S. Atlantic Ave. Daytona
Beach Shores. For reserva-
tions, call (386) 767-5791.
*VFW Post 4250: "The
Little V" offers homemade
Friday dinners, with all the
fixin's. It's open to the public
from 5:30 to 7 p.m. with live
music at 7 p.m. Also,
Wednesday night darts and
Saturday night karaoke from
7-11. Sunday breakfasts
served from 8-11 a.m. Post
4250 is behind the New
Smyrna Beach Airport, next to
Enterprise Rental. Take U.S. 1
to South Street. For more
information, call (386) 423-
1789.


74

wmmummrm.
k bmbm,


ACROSS
1 Raga instrument
6 Robbers' nemeses
10 Utter
14 When Cromwell
dissolved
Parliament: Rom.
19 Baking potato
20 Gulf in Arabian
Sea
21 Notorious Boesky
22 Hawk's place
23 West Indian tuber?
25 Riviera squash?
27 __of light:
knowledge
28 Cleric's cape
30 Gourmand's end
31 Uppercase
35 Falstaff or Faust
36 Small bite
40 Vinegar: comb.
form
41 Defamation
42 Fatigue
44 Ad __: pertinent
45 Grand
47 Japanese root
vegetable?
49 Yoko
50 Military trumpet
call
51 Bookbinding
leather
53 Social reformer
Jacob
54 Burns, for one
55 Aout's time
56 Brazilian
rutabaga?
60 __bleu!
61 Scaly reptiles
63 Beethoven's "Fur
64 Violent struggles
65 TV's Soupy
66 Cheese dishes
67 Visible sandbank
68 Spanish or
western
70 afraid of life":
William James
71 More robust
74 Lush
75 Indonesian
legume?
77 L-P link
78 Town between
Phoenix and
Tucson
79 Mister, to
Wolfgang
80 Probability ratio
81 __quinine
82 __ vous plait
83 Italian gumbo?
87 there!": tough
it out
89 Tre e tre
90 Good enough for
the Army


Dancing the day away


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Bob and Anita Robacker of Daytona Beach Shores dance until the sun goes down during
Oktoberfest in the Shores at the Shores Pavilion on Friday, Oct. 11. The night was filled
with German music, food and dance.


Out
From page B1

and last throughout the day
and evening. For more
information, email
fpff2013@gmail.com or visit
Front Porch Friday Festival's
Facebook page: www.face-
book.com/frontporchfridayfes-
tival.
*DeLand Art Walk & Art in
the Alley: On the Art Walk
along Woodland Boulevard,
see demonstrations and meet
artists hosted by local mer-
chants. Continue the stroll to
Artisan Alley for more festivi-
ties, including the farmer's
market and Art in the Alley
presented by Nest. This free
event is from 6-9 p.m. For
more information, visit
FourthFridayDeLand.com.


Scopes
From page B1

for this special friend.


2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved 9/15/13
Answers located in Classified Section


91 Star of "Swann in
Love"
92 Allen or Lawrence
93 -Hungarian
empire
95 Condition
96 Particular
98 Attention
99 Stradivari's
associate
100 Sincere
101 Dutch tuber?
105 French forest
green
111 Urania's sib
112 Fascist
113 Facility
114 Intended
115 Word with head or
mint
116 Primitive Egyptian
deity
117 Great Portuguese
explorer
118 Destitute

DOWN
1 Take small tastes
of
2 Altar oath


3 Make lace
4 Cardiologist's org.
5 Shoulder cuff
6 Power clique
7 Singer Anita
8 Cribbage
scorekeeper
9 Nosy Parker
10 Conqueror of Peru
11 Soft palate
appendage
12 Ethnic
consideration
13 Part ofaSASE
14 James' "What __
Knew"
15 Great star in
Cygnus
16 __decoeur
17 Permit: abbr.
18 Type of neckline
24 __ pro nobis
26 Eastern Indians
29 Bring up
31 Social divisions, to
26 Down
32 Sharpened
33 Spice from ancient
Persia?
34 Followers: Suffix
35 Resient of Muscat


37 French cruciferous
vegetable?
38 Poe poem
39 Overacts
41 Modern medical
exams
42 Violinist Laredo
43 Oratorio solo
46 Blond's counterpart
48 Lock of hair
52 Leftovers
54 Conductor
Caldwell
56 End: comb. form
57 Hammer head
ends
58 Apportion
59 Anti-fascist premier
of Italy
60 What doctors order
62 _-walsy
64 Separate seed
66 Stiller's partner
67 Port in Egypt
68 "Potemkin" mutiny
site
69 Surroundings
70 "Yogi"
71 Works of Norse
mythology


72 Lettuce-like salad
plant
73 TV's Andy
75 Little dog, for short
76 Sister, in Berlin
79 Balzac
81 Involved with
84 A,B,D, or K
85 Part of Q.E.D.
86 Observed
88 "We'll make __
wager...": WS
90 Cicero or Bryan
94 Seed coat
95 Relative of smog
96 Demeter, to Nero
97 Possessed
99 Rib guy?
100 Tabula__
101 Davis'" I Can"
102 Dada daddy
103 Films'West
104 Genetic initials
106 "Bali __"
107 Once called
108 Glaswegian's
negative
109 Terminus
110 Porcine quarters


*Historical Bus Tour: The
two-hour tour includes the
Ormond Scenic Loop, Fairchild
Oak, Three Chimneys Sugar
Mill Ruins, Ormond Indian
Burial Mound and historic
homes along the way. A
knowledgeable tour guide will
interpret the 30 sites on the
route. Tickets are $20 for
adults, $7 for ages 7-12, and
can be purchased at the OBHS
Welcome Center 38 E.
Granada Blvd. or by phone
using Visa or Master Card.
Reservations are required as
space is limited. Call (386)
677-7005 for tickets or more
information. Bus tours leave
from The Casements parking
lot, 25 Riverside Drive, at 9:45
a.m. For more information, visit
www.OrmondHistory.org.
*Promise Keepers: The
2013 national men's confer-


SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21

You are not in complete con-
trol of your feelings this
week, Sagittarius. Make a
concerted effort to control
your emotions when conflict
arises.

CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20

Capricorn, surprises are com-
ing your way. Though you
may want to control the situ-
ation, you have to sit back
and let the chips fall where
they may.


ence will be at the Ocean
Center.
The "Awakening the Warrior"
conference, set for Oct. 25-26,
is expected to draw 5,000 to
7,000 attendees.
Registration is open at
PromiseKeepers.org or by
calling (866) 776-6473. A
single ticket price is $69. Group
ticket pricing is $59 each for
two-nine tickets; $49 each for
10 or more tickets. Pastors and
members of the military can
purchase a $49 ticket, which
includes lunch.
*Daytona Playhouse: "The
Butler did it" by Tim Kelly will
be performed beginning Oct.
25 at 100 Jessamine Blvd off
Halifax Ave., Daytona Beach.
Tickets are $16, $14 Seniors
55+, $5 for 18 and younger.

See OUT, B5


AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18

Aquarius, don't allow day-
dreaming to distract you from
the tasks at hand. Distrac-
tions will only derail your
plans, so do your best to
keep them at a minimum.

PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20

Pisces, an ongoing issue
must be addressed this
week. Proscratination will
only delay the inevitable, so
tackle this issue head-on.


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Friday, October 25, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Pumpkin patch picker!


Randy Barber/staff photographer
One-year-old Kylie Clinger-Brewster of Port Orange found the perfect pumpkin for her
size at the Port Orange Pumpkin Patch at First United Methodist Church on Saturday, Oct.
19.


SATURDAY, Oct. 26
*Craft Beer Festival: Join
Halifax Humane Society from
1 to 5 p.m. on Beach Street in
downtown Daytona Beach for
the 2013 Craft Beer Festival.
Beer passports are $20 per
person and include 15
samples. Passports are at
daytonacraftbeer.org or will
be available the day of the
event in front of Windy City
Bar & Grill.
There will be more than 50
beer selections from great
breweries, including Cigar
City, Stone Brewery, Orange
Blossom Brewery and Sierra
Nevada. Guests will enjoy
live music from "The Click" a
great selection of delicious
items from food trucks and
the Dream Cruiser Car Show
in Riverfront Park. Unleash
your competitive side in the
cornhole tournament, taking
place from 2-4 p.m. at Windy
City with registration starting
at 1:30 p.m.
For more information, call
Jessica Yelvington of Halifax
Humane Society at (386)
274-4703 Ext. 328, or inquire


at McK's Tavern.
*Cult Classic Cinema:
"House" will be shown at
9:30 p.m. at the Cinematique
Theater, 242 S. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. When Oshare
finds out that her father's
girlfriend is joining them on
their summer trip, she and
her friends decide to go to
her aunt's farmhouse instead.
From the moment they arrive,
strange things begin to
happen and the girls slowly
begin to realize Oshare's Aunt
may not have their best
interests in mind. Tickets are
$5. For more information, call
(386)252-3118.
*Senior Games: Ormond
Beach's 30th Annual Senior


Games will be from Oct. 26 to
Nov. 2. for participants 50 and
older. Registration is $10 per
person and includes a T-shirt
and one event; additional
events are $5 each.
For information, visit
OrmondBeach.org or email
srgamesob@gmail.com.
*Sand Art Festival: The
New Smyrna Beach Sand Art
Festival will take place all day
at the Flagler Avenue Beach
Approach. The festival
features a Halloween theme,
with amateur competitors
creating their own sand
sculptures in 10-foot by 10-
foot plots. Prizes will be
See OUT, B6


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I id1
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of Florida" at 7:30 p.m. Oct.
25-26, at the Shoestring
Theatre, 380A Goodwin St.,
Lake Helen. The event is part
of the 125th anniversary of the
city. Tickets are available at
Lake Helen City Hall and the
historical society. For more
information, call (386) 228-
3777
*Cinematique: The films
"You will be my Son" and
"Drinking Buddies" will be
shown this week at Cinema-


Out
From page B4
For information, visit
DaytonaPlayhouse.org or call
(386) 255-2431.
*Contemporary Global
Cinema Museum Film Series:
"Nurse. Fighter. Boy" will be
shown at 1:30 p.m. at the
Southeast Museum of
Photography, Madorsky
Theater, 1200 W. International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
Movie admission is by
donation. No reserved theater
seating.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.
*Is The Book Always Better
Museum Film Series: "The
Prestige" will be shown at 7
p.m. at the Southeast Museum
of Photography, Madorsky
Theater, 1200 W. International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
Movie admission by
donation. No reserved theater
seating.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.
*Little Theatre of New
Smyrna Beach: The play
"Defending Lizzie" will open at
726 E. Third Ave.
Tickets are $16 for adults,
$15 for seniors and $8 for
youth younger than 18. For
more information, call (386)
423-1246 or visit www.nsb-
players.org.
*History Play: The West
Volusia Historical Society and
the Shoestring Theatre will
present "Lake Helen, The Gem


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tique Theater, 242 S. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. Tickets are $5-
$9. All tickets $5 on Tuesdays.
Theater closed on Mondays.
For more information, call
(386)252-3118.
*Free Film Friday: The
Museum of Art-DeLand will
host Free Film Fridays at 7 to
8:30 p.m. at 600 N. Woodland
Blvd. in DeLand. Art 21 Season
5 Film: "Fantasy" will be
shown. For more information,
visit moartdeland.org.


ByTim Kelly I

Oct. 25,26,31, Nov. 1,2 730p
Oct. 27, Nov. 3 2:00p


dividualicketsAdults$16. Seniors (55 & Up) $14
Tn~idaTckets: dult $16
youth (18 & Under) $5

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Supporting Central Florida's Veterans & Active Duty Military

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


The Ride begins at the Flagler
Government Service Building:
1769 E. Moody Blvd., in Bunnell.
Registration: 4:30 pm
Honorary Ceremony: 5:00 pm
Kickstands up: 5:30 pm
Gala: 6:00 pm
The Gala will take place in the
Coca-Cola Pavilion at Bruce Rossmeyer's
Daytona Harley-Davidson: 1637 N. US Hwy. 1
in Ormond Beach.


TICKET INFORMATION: Purchase your tickets up to the day before the event at
HeroesRideAndGala.com or call 386-788-7700. No tickets can be sold at the event.
RIDE ONLY OR GALA ONLY: COMBO TICKETS: RIDE WI\/PASSENG;ER) & GALA -
* RIDE ONLY STANDARD: $25.00 RIDE & GALA STANDARD TICKET
* VIP RIDE ONLY $50.00 STANDARD TICKET COMBO PER COUPLE: $100.00
RIDE UP FRONT 1 \'I' SECTION) PER PERSON: $60.00 VII RIDE W/PASSI:NGERi & (;AIA
SGALA\ ONLY 1 TICKET PER TICKEI'T PER COUPLE: I$125.00
PERSON: $35.00es Ride & Gala is Sponsored By:
The Heroes Ride & Gala is Sponsored By:


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NETWORKS


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HIometownfNews 59IT N THE

COLO-
^ *iS -iMary
^^^^j||||^^||^^^.............................tB|^
^^N*OVE.MBllH 9,2013
^^^^^kaiii Dmc: \^^\^-mbcr 23, 20 13


-- p-,fl-I p-,d -p- th, - --t






SPort Orange/Ponce Inlet
B6 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Out
From page B5
awarded for individual child,


young adult, adult and team
categories, judged by both
professionals and local
celebrity judges.
Sand art professionals will
create magnificent sculptures


I
I
I


Hometown News


for the viewing of the public,
showing off one of our area's
most valued natural resources.
Internationally known
master sand artist Rich Varano
will be on hand to give advice


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and create the festival's
centerpiece sculpture.
Attendees not competing in
the contest can admire the
works of art and even vote for
their favorite. There is a
"People's Choice Award" and
each person will have one vote
they can cast at the event
booth from noon until 3 p.m.
The winner will be announced
around 3:30 p.m. along with
the rest of the categories.
Parking is plentiful in the
area and the festival is
completely free to the public.
To register, visit www.beach-
weeks.com.
SUNDAY, Oct.27
*Part of the Cafe Cinema-
tique International Discus-
sion Series: "Mother of
George" will be shown at 2
p.m. at 242 S. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. Adenike and
Ayodele, a Nigerian couple
living in Brooklyn, are having
trouble conceiving a child a
problem that defies cultural
expectations and leads
Adenike to make a shocking
decision that could either save
or destroy her family. Tickets
are $5 to $7. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 252-3118.
*Benefit: A benefit for CW
Reed, a local resident with
stage four breast cancer, will
be from 5-10 p.m. at 317
Flagler Ave., New Smyrna


Beach. There will be entertain-
ment by the Susan Hounsom
Trio, an auction and raffle.
This is the second occur-
rence of the cancer and it is
throughout her body. She
needs aid to pay for treatment.
Benefit web page:
kshotz.com/cwfund.php.
TUESDAY, Oct.29
*WISE Program: The 2013
FALL WISE program presented
by Daytona State College
Foundation's Wisdom in Senior
Education starts at 2 p.m. at
DSC's Hosseini Center, 1200 W.
International Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach. The speakers
will be Dr. Doug Beach and
Ms. Bobbie Hoover with
"Home Care Services." Open to
age 50 or older. New member-
ship cost is $15 for singles and
$25 couples, includes all the
fall lectures. Refreshments
provided by students of the
Daytona State Culinary
Program. Early registration is
appreciated. For information,
call (386) 788-6494 or email
ljshannon@cfl.rr.com.
*Improv & Indie: An hour of
Live Improv comedy with the
Random Acts of Insanity
Improv Troupe starts at 8 p.m.,
followed by the movie
"House" Tickets are $5. The
show is at Cinematique
Theater, 242 S. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. For more


Friday, October 25, 2013


------------ i --- : -- i----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------inform a


information, call (386) 252-
3118.
WEDNESDAY, Oct. 30
*Oktoberfest: Bella Voci will
present an Oktoberfest and
Halloween-themed repertoire
featuring songs from the
German nightclubs of Cabaret
and the slapstick of Young
Frankenstein, to the intense
story of Jekyll and Hyde and
the new age classic "Wicked"at
7 p.m. at Sinatra's Ristorante,
355 Cassadaga Road, Lake
Helen.
Tickets are $35. To make a
reservation, call (386) 218-
3806.
*Coming of Age Museum
Film Series: "The Ballad of
Jack & Rose" will be shown at
1:30 p.m. at the Southeast
Museum of Photography,
Madorsky Theater, 1200W.
International Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach.
Wednesday afternoon
matinees continue with
cinematic explorations of films
about "coming-of-age" in all its
forms and variations featuring
films from Brazil, Italy, New
Zealand, Czech Republic,
Mexico, Australia and the USA.
Movie admission by donation.
No reserved theater seating.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit
See OUT, B7


(4


Be a Part of Our Flagler Avenue
Share Page for Only $57

Call Trisha at i

(386) 322-5915


Thank You For Supporting Small Businesses!


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WINE WALK 1-TPM

Progressive wine tasting along Flagler Ave.


ART WALK 10-5PM

Fine Art Exhibitions & Music.


6TH ANNUAL

NEW SMYRNA-WEEN

CREEPY CRAWL

8PM-2AM
Biggest creepy bash in town with drink specials &

costume contest with prizes.


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Friday, October 25, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Davtona/Davtona Beach Shores


Praise him


sioner Adam Putnam is on
the menu for 8 a.m., Friday,
Nov. 8, at the Volusia County
Fairgrounds Tommy Lawrence
Arena. Tickets are free, but are
required for the breakfast.
Tickets are for the breakfast
only and do not entitle holder
to Midway entry at the Volusia
County Fair. After breakfast, at
roughly 9:30 a.m., Mr. Putnam
will address the audience.
Interested persons, who
would like to hear Mr.
Putnam speak, may attend
without a ticket.
Volusia County Fairgrounds
are at 3150 E. New York Ave.,
DeLand. For tickets contact
Judy Eyler or Bill Hester,
Volusia County Farm Bureau,
at (386) 734-1612, Volusia
County Fair office at (386)
734-9514, or James Evans,
Volusia County Cattlemen's
Association, at (386) 228-
3919.
*22nd annual Big Band


Hangar Dance: The DeLand
Naval Air Station Museum will
present the 22nd annual Big
Band Hangar Dance in
memory of all who served
from 7-10:30 p.m. Friday, Nov.
8, at DeLand Jet Center
Hangar, 955 Singleton Drive,
DeLand Airport. Tickets are
$25 per person and may be
purchased at DNAS museum
annex, Family Book Shop,
Muse Book Shop, Stetson
Flower & Wedding Boutique.
Proceeds benefit the DeLand
Naval Air Station Museum
education programs and
vintage military restoration
projects.
There will be raffles, door
prizes and food, beer and
wine will be available for
purchase. 1940s attire is
optional.
For more information, call
(386) 738-4149.

ONGOING EVENTS


*25 percent solution to
save our cities: This group
will demonstrate from 4 to 5
p.m. each Tuesday outside
the Port Orange Regional
Library, 1005 City Center
Circle. For more information,
contact paf1222@
bellsouth.net.
*American Legion Post
127: Every first and third
Saturday bingo is played at 2
p.m. Free hot dogs and
coffee. Public "Hall Rental"
available. Post 127 is at 109
Cassadaga Road, Lake Helen.
For information, call (386)
228-2770.
*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.
See OUT, B8


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Members of The Crossing, singer-keyboardist J.D. Keller, left with guitarist Rich Aldinger
and Brandon Marrs, right, perform during SONFEST 2013 at the Port Orange Amphithe-
ater on Saturday, Oct. 19. The band is from the Family Worship Center in Port Orange.


Out
From page B6

smponline.org.
*Love & Sex Museum Film
Series: "Dead Man" will be
shown at 7:30 p.m. at the
Southeast Museum of
Photography, Madorsky
Theater, 1200 W. International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
This film series presents a
range of cinema titles that
examine matters of love and
sex in human relationships.
Join series host, Daytona State
College faculty member Eric
Breitenbach, and guest
lecturers for background
information, discussion and
audience Q&A. No reservations
are needed to see the films.
Admission is by donation.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.

THURSDAY, Oct.31

*Exhibition Film Series
Cuba: "Che" will be shown at
7 p.m. at the Southeast
Museum of Photography,
Madorsky Theater, 1200 W.
International Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach.
This series presents impor-
tant classic and contemporary
films from Cuba. Presented in
conjunction with the exhibition
"The Violet Isle" Movie
admission is by donation. No
reserved theater seating. For
more information, call (386)
506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.
*Opera Video Club: The
club will meet at noon at
Daytona Beach Shores Council
Chambers' Activity Room for
the screening of "Carmen," an
opera by Bizet sung in French
with English subtitles. The
event is free and at 3048 S.
Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach
Shores. For more information,
call (386) 615-6430.
*Zombie Fest and "Night of
the Living Dead:" This event
will be at 5:30 p.m. at the
Cinematique Theater, 242 S.
Beach St., Daytona
Beach. Admission is free. See
the films of the 72-hour
Zombie Film Fest
competition. Local filmmakers
have 72 hours to make a
zombie-themed film. Pick up
rules and sign up 11 a.m. on
Oct. 26, turn in the completed
film at 11 a.m. Oct. 29. Entry
fee is $25 per team. Cash and
prizes awarded to the winning
team entry on Halloween
night. Cash prize for best
dressed Zombie. "Night of the
Living Dead" will be shown at
7:30 p.m. Tickets are $5. For
more information, call (386)
252-3118.

UPCOMING EVENTS

*Harlem Globetrotters
Tickets: The Harlem Globetrot-
ters are bringing a new show
to the Volusia County Ocean
Center, Daytona Beach, at 2
p.m. Saturday, March 1. The
tour represents the Globetrot-
ters' 88th consecutive season
of world tours, and will include
290 shows in more than 250
cities through April 2014.
Tickets are on sale now and
start at $17, plus applicable
service charges, and may be
purchased at the Ocean Center


box office, all Ticketmaster
outlets, online at www.ticket-
master.com, or by calling
Ticketmaster at (800) 745-
3000. Individual ticket
information also can be found
on the Harlem Globetrotters'
website
harlemglobetrotters.com.
*"Hello, Dolly!" tickets:
"Hello, Dolly!," winner of 10
Tony Awards including Best
Musical, is coming to Peabody
Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. Nov.
30.
Tickets are available now at
the Box Office, charge by
phone at (800) 745-3000, or
at www.Ticketmaster.com.
Tickets are $39-$55 plus
service fees.
*Kopy Kats Presents
"Decades": This will be the
24th season "Decades,"
featuring the best of Broad-
way's memorable music and
dance.
Show times are 7:30 p.m.
Nov. 1-2 and 2:30 p.m. Nov. 3.
Tickets for reserved seating are
$15 and are on sale at
ormondbeach.org, and at the
Ormond Beach Performing
Arts Center Box Office, 399 N.
U.S. 1. The box office is open
Tuesday through Friday from
noon until 5 p.m., and two
hours prior to every show. For
more information, call (386)
676-3375. MasterCard and
Visa accepted.
*"The Curse of the Beast:"
Gateway Center for the Arts
will perform "The Curse of the
Beast," a prequel to "The
Masque of Beauty and the
Beast" from 6-8 p.m. Friday,
Nov. 1, at 880 N. U.S. 17/92,
DeBary.
Light family-friendly buffet
dinner and theatrical reveal
about how the beast became
the beast.
There will be an after dinner
pre-teen dance party celebra-
tion. Tickets are $8 students,
$12 adult members, and $15
adult non-members.


*The 13th Annual DeLand
Original Music Festival: This
event will be from 1 p.m.-
1 a.m. Saturday, Nov 2. It will
feature original music from
more than 150 local and
regional acts on 27 stages
throughout downtown
DeLand. This year's event also
will include a stage at the
Athens Theater.
The festival features a wide
array of musical styles,
including rock, jazz, blues,
country, bluegrass, hip hop,
electronic, industrial, folk,
Christian rock, metal and sk.a.
Other activities include a
variety of street vendors and
artists.
Discount tickets can be
purchased online at
www.ssa.cc or at Steve's
Downtown Music in DeLand
and Atlantic Sounds in
Daytona Beach. Discount
tickets are $10 in advance.
Tickets are $15 at the gate.
(Children ages 12 and younger
are free). For more informa-
tion, visit http://www.ssa.cc.
*Gala Night of Magic: The
13th annual Daytona Beach
Festival of Magic, featuring The
Magic of Punk, Drew Thomas
Magic and Scott Alexander,
will be at 8 p.m. Saturday, Nov.
2, at 221 N. Beach St., Daytona
Beach. For more information
or tickets, call (386) 252-6767
or visit daytonamagic.com.
*Jazz: The North East Florida
Jazz Association will present
The Nat Adderley Jr. Quartet
for the Jeep McCoy Scholar-
ship Concert & Supper at 4
p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, at the
Museum of Arts & Sciences,
352 S. Nova Road, Daytona
Beach. Tickets are $50. Concert
tickets only are $20. For more
information, call (386) 445-
0985, (386) 437-1005 or
(386) 445-1329. Tickets may
be ordered online at nefja.org.
*Adam Putnam Day
Breakfast: Breakfast with
Florida Agriculture Commis-


Textile Values






SPort Orange/Ponce Inlet
B8 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


-------------- :----------------------------------------------Hom e------ow------New s ---------------------October---------25,-----2013---


Out
From page B7
*American Legion Post 120:
The post has bar bingo at 6:30
p.m. Monday with burgers and
fries. Tuesday is taco night. The
first and third Wednesdays
feature chicken wings and
barbecue ribs, and Fridays are
dinner, dancing and karaoke.
(Featuring Danny's famous fish
fry on the second Friday of the
month). Menus and prices vary
and reservations are recom-
mended for Wednesdays and
Friday. The post is at 461
Walker St., Holly Hill. For more
information and dinner times,
call the post at (386) 258-
5275.
*American Legion Post No.


D
33
38


267: Bingo is at 6:30 p.m. each
Wednesday at 156 New
Britain, Ormond Beach. A light
meal is available after five
games. Games are open to the
public. For more information,
call (386) 672-7678.
*American Legion Post 270:
Each Monday from 5-7 p.m. is
taco night. Wednesday wings
are served from 5-7 p.m. Each
Friday from 5-7 p.m. is a fish
fry. Post 270 is at 119 Howes
St., Port Orange. For more
information, call (386) 788-
6800.
*American Legion Auxiliary
Unit 285: Sons of the Ameri-
can Legion Squadron 285 offer
wings from 5-7 p.m. Thurs-
days. Entertainment starts at 6
p.m. Billie's Breakfast Buffet is
served from 9 a.m.-noon every


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Saturday. The cost is $5.
Sunday bingo will be at 2 p.m.
Snacks will be available. The
auxiliary hosts Quarters Up
Bingo every Monday at 6:30
p.m. All proceeds go to
veterans, youth and children.
The post is at 4497 S. U.S. 1,
Edgewater. For more informa-
tion, call (386)210-4926.
*AMVETS Post 2: The rider's
group will meet at 10 a.m. the
first Saturday of each month,
with a ride following the
meeting. The post serves
dinner on Fridays. The post is
at 2111 S. U.S. 1 in Edgewater.
For more information, call
(386) 402-7602.
*AMVETS 911: The post
serves food Wednesday and
Friday nights and breakfast on
Saturday and Sunday at 5624
Ridgewood Ave., Port Orange.
For information, call (386)
788-1014.
*The Casements: The
former winter home of John D.
Rockefeller is owned by the
city of Ormond Beach and
serves as a civic and cultural
center. The home is open 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through
Friday and 9 a.m. to noon
Saturday. The historic property
is at 25 Riverside Drive,
Ormond Beach. For informa-
tion, call (386) 676-3216 or go
to www.thecasements.net.
*Cracker Creek's Pirate
Cruise: Cracker Creek's Pirate


Amazing Grace


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Artist Frank Streibig of Port Orange holds a painting he made of the chapel at Grace
Episcopal Church during the Port Orange Centennial History Lecture at the Adult Cen-
ter Annex on Friday Oct. 11. The lecture focused on the history of the chapel, which was


built in 1893 with "carpenter gothic" architectural style
from the Louis Comfort Tiffany studios.


with stained glass windows


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Cruise is now available for
themed birthday parties and
group reservations at 1795
Taylor Road, Port Orange.
Activities include an interactive
Pirate Cruise aboard the
Cracker Creek pontoon boat
followed by a treasure
hunt/tram tour led by cos-
tumed character actors.
Minimum of 10 persons to
schedule. Cost is $10 for an
adult, $8 for senior adult or
child. For more information
contact (386) 304-0778 or
visit crackercreek.com.
*Dance: The Women of the
Moose have a singles and
couples dance at the Moose
Lodge, 601 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach on Saturdays
from 7-10 p.m. For informa-
tion, call (386) 255-2207
*Daytona Metropolitan
Bridge Club: Duplicate Bridge
is played Monday through
Saturday at 600 Driftwood
Ave., Daytona Beach. For the
schedule, call (386) 255-7744
or visit DaytonaBridge.org.
*Deltona Women's Club:
Bunco is the first Friday of the
month. The donation is $10.
Weekly dances are the second,
third and fourth Friday of the


month from 6-10 p.m.
Donation is $5. The public is
welcome. The Deltona
Women's Club is at 1049 E.
Normandy Blvd., Deltona. For
information, call (386) 574-
2311.
*Democracy Now: Internet
news with Amy Goodman will
be presented at 10:30 a.m.
each Thursday at Unitarian
Universalist Society, 56 N.
Halifax Ave., Ormond Beach.
Coffee and doughnuts will be
served. The public may attend.
*Edgewater Farmer's
Market: The Farmer's Market
is from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., each
Saturday at 1108 S. Ridge-
wood Ave., (corner of U.S. 1
and Turgot Avenue). For booth
space, call (386) 424-2485.
*Edgewater Fire-Rescue
Bingo: Games begin at 6:30
p.m. each Tuesday at the Fire-
Rescue Association Fire Hall,
2616 Hibiscus Drive. Two
games have $100 jackpots.
Snacks and soft drinks are
available for purchase. All
proceeds benefit the Fire-
Rescue Association's various
causes. For information, call
(386) 424-2445.
See OUT, B9


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EM4


Friday, October 25,.2013


Hometown News






Friday, October 25, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Out
From page B8
*The Elks Lodge: 820 W.
Park Ave., Edgewater, serves
lunch from 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m.,
Monday to Friday. The lodge
has a spaghetti dinner from 5-
7 p.m., each Tuesday. Cost is
$7 per person. Dinner and
dancing are from 5-10 p.m.
each Friday. All proceeds
benefit the Elks' sponsored
charities. For information, call
(386) 663-3041.
*Gateway Center for the
Arts: 2013 Cracker Cowboys
"Ranching Life in Florida" will
be on display until Oct. 31 at
880 N. U.S. 17/92, DeBary. For
information, call (386) 668-
5553 or visit gatewaycenter-
forthearts.org/upcoming-
events.
*Halifax Historical Muse-
um: The Halifax Historical
Museum has opened the
exhibit, "World War II in Halifax
Country!" The exhibit will be
open until Nov. 16.
Museum hours are 10:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday and 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Saturday, at 252 S.
Beach St. Daytona Beach.
Admission is $5 for adults and
$1 for children 12 and younger.
Admission Thursdays is by
donation. The museum is
wheelchair accessible. For
information, call (386) 255-
6976.
*Handicapped Adults of
Volusia County: HAVOC
advocates for equal opportuni-
ty, accessibility, and independ-
ence for all people with
disabilities. The group meets
the first Wednesday of each
month from 1 to 3 p.m. at the
Votran office at 950 Big Tree
Road, South Daytona. For
more information, call Patricia
A. Lipovsky at (386) 255-0488.
*Knights of Columbus:
Chicken foot dominoes are
played at 6:30 p.m. each
Thursday at 516 Orange St.
New Smyrna Beach. For
information, call (386) 427-
3580.
*Lilian Place: Tours at Lilian
Place are available Wednesday
through Monday from 1-5 p.m.
Museum Tours are $5 per
adult. The Wednesday, Friday
and Saturday tours are led by
costumed re-enactors.
Children, students and
veterans are free. Tours take
about 30 minutes. Victorian
Tea and Tour ($20): Third
Tuesday. Tour begins at 2 p.m.
with tea and refreshments
served after. Reservation
required.
Kid-Friendly Tour ($5
Adults): Second Saturday 1-5,
beginning Sept. 14. Re-
enactors focus on life as a child
in late 1800s and early 1900s.
Children, students and
veterans are free.
Lilian Place is at 111 Silver
Beach Ave., Daytona Beach.
For more information or to
make a reservation, call (386)
212-3249 or visit heritagep-
reservationtrustorg.
*New Smyrna Beach
Farmer's Market: Each
Saturday, vendors take their


places in front of Old Fort Park
in the Canal Street Historic
District, 210 Sams Ave., New
Smyrna Beach. Local farmers
offer fruit, vegetables, herbs,
flowers, plants, juices, dairy,
seafood and grass-fed meats.
For information, go to canal-
streetnsb.com or call (404)
429-5524.
*New Smyrna Beach
Museum of History: In the
NSB Waterfront Loop, 120
Sams Ave., New Smyrna
Beach, the museum is open
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Tuesday to Saturday. Admis-
sion is free. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 478-0052.
*Orchid Society: The Volusia
County Orchid Society meets
at 6 p.m. the third Wednesday
of each month at the Volusia
County Fairgrounds Agricultur-
al Center in DeLand. For more
information, call (386) 801-
4749 or visit vsosonline.org.
*Ormond Beach Farmers
Market: The farmers market
will open each Thursday from
8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 22 S. Beach
St., Ormond Beach. For more
information, visit
www.ormondbeachmain-
streetcom.
*Ormond Beach Historical
Society Welcome Center and
Museum: This is the "Gateway
to the Ormond Scenic Loop"
featuring historical photo-
graphs, a 20-minute DVD and
interpretive panels that reveal
the rich and diverse history of
the Ormond Beach area. Hours
are 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday. Admission is
free. The facility is at 38 E.
Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 676-7005 or visit
www.ormondhistory.org.
*Peninsula Club of Daytona
Beach: The Peninsula Club of
Daytona Beach will host an
afternoon of bridge and
canasta on Thursdays. Social
hour begins at 11 a.m.; lunch
is served at noon. For member-
ship and more information,
call (386)675-6676. Lunch
reservations are required by
Monday morning. To order
lunch, call (386) 767- 5978.
*Piggotte Community
Center: Cards and game
playing is from 1-3 p.m. each
Monday and Thursday at the
center. There is no cost. Silver
Sneakers exercise classes are
on Monday and Wednesdays
from 9-10 a.m. Humana-
eligible members are free.
Non-eligible members are $2
per class resident, $2.50 non-
resident. The center is at 504
Big Tree Road, South Daytona.
For more information, call
(386) 322-3070.
*Port Orange Elks Lodge


No. 2723: Offers bingo open to
the public on Fridays at 5707 S.
Ridgewood Ave., Port Orange.
Doors open at 9:30 a.m. and
games are from 11 a.m.-2:30
p.m. There are three $200
jackpots and packages start at
$10. A Cruise-In is on the first
and third Monday of every
month to support local
veterans and youth programs.
Bring your antique, classic,
muscle car or motorcycle or
just come and enjoy the
vehicles. For information call
(386) 767-8572.
*Port Orange Farmer's
Market: The market is 9 a.m.-1
p.m. each Saturday at the
Pavilion in Port Orange.
Featuring fresh produce, select
organic produce, caramel corn,
natural honey, natural and
vegan sauces, dips, cupcakes,
crafts, and handmade soaps
and candles. For more
information or a vendor
application, visit portorange-
farmersmarket.com.
*River of History Cruise: A
two-hour River of History
Cruise from Ponce Inlet to
New Smyrna Beach and back
along the Intracoastal Water-
way is offered at 10 a.m. each
Wednesday.
The boat leaves from 4936
Peninsula Drive, Ponce Inlet.
Tickets are $25 for adults; $20
for seniors; $10 for children
ages 5 to 12; and free for
children younger than 5.
Experience dolphin sightings,
nesting birds on adjacent
islands. Learn local history and
exciting narratives about
shipwrecks, smuggling, New
Smyrna Beach settlement, civil
war, and Indian raids, told by
historians from the New
Smyrna Museum of History.
To make a reservation, call
(386) 405-3445.
*Sailing instruction: Join
Ship 495 Sea Scouts at New
Smyrna Beach Boat and Ski
Club, 242 North Causeway, at
the boat ramp. Visit any
Wednesday at 6 p.m. Kids 14
to 19 learn about safe boating,
then hop aboard 14-foot Capri
sailboats for hands-on lessons.
The group competes four
times a year around the state
on sailing vessels of all sizes.
This is a year-round program in
its 11 th year in New Smyrna
Beach. The fee is $20 per year
to join and participants hold
car washes and repair donated
boats to raise funds for out-of-
town regattas. For more
information, call (386) 423-
9134 or (386) 427-1572.
*Scrabble Club: The Port
Orange Regional Library hosts
Scrabble Club at 10 a.m. each
Monday, at 1005 City Center
Circle. For more information,


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call (386) 322-5152, Ext 2.
*Sica Hall Senior Center:
Nickel and dime poker is
played at noon each Thursday
with donations requested. Line
dancing is at 2 p.m. each
Thursday and costs $4 for
members. Also, from 2-4 p.m.
Tuesday, a live band plays
music from the 1940s and up
for dancing. The cost is $4.50
for nonmembers and $3.50 for
members. Bingo is at 1 p.m.
each Monday and Wednesday.
The cost is $1 for members
and $2 for nonmembers. Sica
Hall Senior Center is at 1065
Daytona Ave., Holly Hill. For
more information, call (386)
236-299Z
*Sweet Adelines: The
Sweet Adelines "Song of the
Coast Chorus" is looking for
ladies who love to sing. The
group rehearses at 6:30 p.m.
each Monday at Tomoka
United Methodist Church,
1000 Old Tomoka Rd.,
Ormond Beach. For more
information, call (386) 252-
0300.
*Super Singles of Florida: A
dance is from 7:30-10:30 p.m.
each Wednesday at the Eagles
Club, 190 S. Nova Road,
Ormond Beach. Music by Mr.
DJ Entertainment starts at 8
p.m. and includes many
"oldies"' The cost is $8.
Participants must be single. For
more information, call
(386)441-8628.
*UCC Community Farmer's
Market: A farmer's market is
from 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. each
Saturday, at the corner of
Washington and Faulkner
streets, New Smyrna Beach.
Items include farm fresh eggs,
fresh vegetables, orchids and
goat's milk soap. For more
information, call (386) 426-
0359.
*USA Dance: Wednesday
Practice Night sponsored by
the Greater Daytona Chapter
USA Dance No. 6026 has
resumed from 7:30 to 10 p.m.
at the Gold Star Ballroom,
3100 S. Ridgewood Ave., South
Daytona (turn west on Venture


A1 ,tDAYYONA
Q@LND @RT S@
WOW
i FAMULOUS FALLFARE


U! W 'S TRIP 1

UN DATONA, D ELN DELTONA



I8'27'5411. i1'80'23'15
1034 N, Nova Rd,' Dayona Beach


Drive, go 1/8 mi.).
Dress is casual. Cost is $6 for
members, $8 for non-mem-
bers. See Jean or Henry or
Clarence to join.
For information, call (386)


562-0590.
*VFW Post 3282: The Post
has entertainment Tuesday
through Sunday with daily
See OUT, BI11


YELVINGTON


FURNITURE




Inventory
Changes Daily!

Port Orange's [UVNIT(i
Largest Preowned FUNTU
Furniture & _
Antiques Storea

Now open Mondays 8am-12pm l,- .-"o'.'
Open Tues-Sat 10:00 AM-5:00 PM

U-HAUL

AUTHORIZED DEALER

586.42.795
541S ideodAe. Port Orange (2 ie ot fDnatn


P CYPRESS HEAD COMMUNITY
ANNUAL GARAGE SALE
U| / "Over 70 Homes Participating" { '
Saturday, November 2'd
T 8am-3pm

S Furniture Household items Tools Children's items....etc. 0
tDirections: toC
From Taylor Rd: South on S. Williamson, approx. 2 mi. to Airport Rd.0
S Bear right onto Airport Rd. 1st left onto Cypress Springs Parkway.
From Pioneer Trail: Take Pioneer Trail and turn onto Cypress Springs Parkway.


14th Annual Craft Fair


A '~ n Aiv55FloidaLIIIni~mui-
1850 Crane Lakes Blvd. Port Orange
OFF TAYLOR ROAD WEST OF 1-95
Saturday, November 2nd, 2013
8AM 2 PM
Come one come all! The Clubhouse will be filled with
S41 vendors selling their special crafts. Some new vendors
V this year, come and see all of the great talent!


, . .'... "..". '. ." ''... '.. ,. ,i t *





hdigo Lakes (iolf Club
____PalwdeforCAfW" Cm ft i. we-p^^*
Book sere ad vau by gWofers w
Lessons SM~ge Lakes
now with -- J
John October Specials
Kindred

Lawson Golf
Mitchell $ &


S0 Ride
11am-3pm
(valid ID & Sales Tax Applicable)


IBIGM
LHAKES


Rhegj






S Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
B1 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


RUsing the rule of natural selection


Farmed Pompshe -Red Mth Thlapi
No Fishing License Required
Scife Clean fih of organic qualilyl

Teach your kids
how to fish!

I Only saltwater aquaculture farm in Florida!
Club & large group discounts available.
Have your next birthday party here.
Great seafood & family fun.





www.inlandocean.net I
860 South U.S. Highway #1 f -
Oak Hill, Florida 32759
386.345.3331


Y ou know for the most
part, fishing is a
imple thing to do.
Pretty much all you have
to do is put some bait in
the water and wait for
something to bite.
Yet, if you hope to enjoy
a measure of reliable
success, there are finer
points to consider. Some
of these points are obvi-
ous, but others are harder
to discern and may take a
lifetime to catalog.
It is not commonly
understood that in the
piscatorial world, the laws
of natural selection apply
just as with all other
creatures. When a lion
singles out the slowest and
weakest wildebeest for
dinner the loss of that
animal insures the blood-
lines of the wildebeest will
remain strong. By elimi-
nating that animal from
the gene pool and keeping
it from breeding, the lion
has helped to keep the
future bloodlines strong.
We may not think of this
application in the fish
world, but it is happening







Air Conditioners
We Service All Brands*
"Sere,... v .,i G, i.... ,,.' 1968"




767-6561
Lic # CAC008126

1)
Puron
the environmentally sound refrigerant



Turn to the Experts.


1 FISHING
~WITH
lt ;TDAN




there as well. Whenever
you are fishing and you
see a pod of baitfish within
casting distance, give it a
try. Big predator fish may
be lurking nearby just
waiting to pick the weak-
est mullet from the school.
Like all other animals,
they want to eat without
expending too much
energy. This may not be
visible, but it will pay you
to assume it is happening
and you should cast near
the baitfish. We all see fish
crashing into bait from
time to time. That is easy
to spot and you should
always cast into that
action. If you know what
to look for you will be able
to tell whether the feeding
fish is alone or in a school.
Jacks like to attack in a
posse. Many times they
will push the bait to the
shore or up against a wall
before they charge in.
Their ploy is to strike hard
and confuse the baitfish.
When you see that hap-
pening, throw into the
melee but don't stop with
one cast. After the initial
explosion, jacks will fan
out to pick up the stunned


Daytona Rising web
cam goes live

Race fans visiting daytonar-
ising.com to check on the
progress of Daytona Interna-
tional Speedway's historic
Daytona Rising project will
now have the ability to look-in
on the construction site.
Utilizing state-of-the-art
EarthCam technology, race
fans will have a view of the
construction activities along


strays.
Large red drum, snook
or sea trout will often hunt
alone. On the flats, you
may see the push of water
as they approach a bait
pod. When you see bait on
a flat, check the surround-
ing area for that telltale
wake from a big fish. In
deeper water, the large fish
will come up underneath
to pop the minnows. That
report can be as loud as a
.22 caliber rifle. Gator
trout are famous for the
loud, cracking sound they
make when attacking
baitfish. After a big red,
snook or trout makes the
first hit, they will often
circle back to inhale the
wounded prey.
If you witness a big fish
feeding on the surface,
make several casts to that
general area. Those big
fish rely on that initial hit
to stun prey, allowing
them plenty time to come
back to pick off the
helpless.
Sometimes you won't be
able to see a school of
baitfish that is swimming
below the surface. Always
keep an eye out for any
disturbance on the sur-
face. I call that "nervous
water." Remember if
motion on the water is not
caused by weather or
current, it has to be fish.
If you have ever free


the front stretch grandstands
with multiple vantage points
including a panorama view
and the ability to zoom in.
For more information, call
(800) PITSHOP or visit day-
tonainternationalspeedway.c
om.

Anglers compete in
backwater tournament

The fourth annual New
Smyrna Beach Backwater


Real Answers About Medicare

FREE Medicare 101 Classes
Clapk Building 5111 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
Suite 200 Port Orange
I ... A A M ) nfl 0 AM ')I_


lined mullet or shiners,
you know your bait swims
along in the same manner
until it is spooked. You can
always tell when a big
predator is near your
mullet. The baitfish will
change its swim pattern
and become frantic. It sees
something that can eat it.
I began this piece talking
about natural selection.
When you use an artificial
bait, it is your job to make
your lure appear to be the
weak victim the feeding
fish seeks. If a fish is
waiting for a meal, it will
attack a bait that repre-
sents prey in trouble. For
over a hundred years, a
plug that imitates a
wounded fish has worked
very well. Practice making
your minnow or shrimp
bait seem to be injured
and fishing success will be
yours. One last thing.
Always keep in mind that
fish lie in wait looking into
the current for food to
wash toward them. Just
like us, they want an easy
meal.

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.


Tournament presented by
Marine Max of Daytona
Beach was a success with
great weather for the teams
and spectators alike.
Anglers came from all
across Florida to compete for
more than $10,000 in cash
and prizes awarded as part of
the New Smyrna Beach Bill-
fish Invitational weekend.
There were 60 entrants
signed up at the captain's
party on Friday.
See SPORTS, B1 1


~HELPt
f'


iu:3uam -Oucit 29th&ucit3isit
Refreshments Provided ;
DB Pickles 400 S. Nova Rd., r.^ '
Ormond Beach ,. 4 4
10:30am Oct 30th Lunch Provided Call Maria Kosztolanyi
llanos 100 Wayne Avenue, 386-788-6269
New Smyrna Avenue Not affiliated with any government agency.
10:30 am Oct 28th & Nov 1st Lunch Provided This is not a sales event, per federal law, no specific
plans or companies will be discussed.


ARnAuucM Big Band1942USORoashw 08 I
I ^^ & Radio Broadast _^ I


Featuring 42 o lAmerica's Greatest Songs!
All limerican, All NosMalia... All Hands On Deci!



T Icets:800982ARTS or 1 abo IrDaytonac
I cul wachthi "hisis my kid ofshow I rea og getdne,
.. .LnDl rm


Hometo0\n Ne\ws


PEABa.-Y


bright house
OYAMAHA


Sports Briefs


Friday, October 25,.2013


Hometown News








Friday, October 25, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores 1


Sports
From page B1O

The Grand Champion was
also the top Lady Angler, first
place redfish winner and had
the third place trout.
Maggie Rood won more
than $3,000 in cash and prizes
for the heaviest trout/redfish
combination weighed in.
Paige Doolin landed the top
Junior Angler position while
Bob Fisher had the largest
trout of the tournament.
John Turcott earned the Fly
division top honors with an
impressive redfish.
The invitational continued
a 15-year tradition of donat-
ing its proceeds to local high
school scholarship funds with
more than $145,000 having
been donated since 1999.
In addition, last year's four-
day event brought in more
than $1,000,000 to Volusia
County and its businesses
during that off-season event.
All 2013 NSBBTWinners:
Grand Champion: Maggie


Rood
LadyAngler: Maggie Rood
Junior Angler: Paige Doolin
Red First Place: Maggie
Rood
Red Second Place: Terry
Smith
Red Third Place: Jamie
Doolin
Trout First Place: Bob Fisher
Trout Second Place: Maggie
Rood
Trout Third Place: Greg
Geiselman
Fly First Place: John Turcott
TWT Winners
60/40 60 percent: Maggie
Rood
60/40 40 percent: Terry
Smith
Spots: Paige Doolin
Flounder: Cole Ferguson
Trout: Bob Fisher
Red: Maggie Rood
Combo: Maggie Rood
Fly Red: John Turcott

Billfish invitational releas-
es final results

Winners of the 15th annual
New Smyrna Beach Billfish


Invitation have been
announced.
First place: "Joker II" Capt.
Jon Zeller, one white marlin /
one sailfish release.
Second place: "Right Hook"
Capt. Ray Gibson, four releas-
es.
Third place: "Bid Time"
Capt. Mark Rogers,- three
releases
Dolphin: 18.2 pounds on
"Lor A Di."
Tuna: 18.2 pounds on "Out-
law."
Jr Angler: Luke Lloyd on
"Right Hook."
Top Angler: Damien Lawler
on "Joker II."
Day One Special Awards:
First Fish: "Bid Time."
Nooner Award (caught clos-
est to noon but not after):
"Right Hook."
Day 1 Daily Winner: "Bid
Time."
Day Two Special Awards
First Fish: "Lor A Di."
Nooner Award: "Bid Time."
Day 2 Daily Winner: "Joker
II."


ag. They areSrecognize


Out
From page B9

dinner specials from 4-8
Tuesday through Saturday
night. Friday is karaoke with
Michael Leone from 7-11 p.m.
Saturday is Dance Band Night
with various musicians.
Sunday from 8 a.m.-noon is a
varied breakfast menu. Sunday
night from 4-6:30 p.m. are
homemade pasta dinners to
benefit the ladies auxiliary for


$5 a plate. Thursday is $5 Big
Burger Night. The post is at
5810 S. Williamson Blvd. in
Port Orange. For information
call (386) 761-7217
*VFW Post 4250: "The Little
V" offers homemade Friday
dinners, with all the fixin's. It's
open to the public from 5:30
to 7 p.m. with live music at 7
p.m. Also, Wednesday night
darts and Saturday night
karaoke from 7-11 p.m. A
cornhole tournament also is
held at 4 p.m. each Saturday.


Food is available. Post 4250 is
behind the New Smyrna Beach
Airport, next to Enterprise
Rental. Take U.S. 1 to South
Street. For more information,
call (386) 423-1789 or visit
www.vfwpost4250.com.

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


M Serving the following communities:
SHometownNews FIND IT BUY IT SELL IT BarefootBay.Mcco.Sebastia
Orchid Island *Vero Beach.-Ft. Pierce
SALL IN HutchinsonIsland -Port St Lucie
Jensen Beach Stuart Palm City
I C la s si *HOMETOWN NEWS Hobe Sound-Sewall's Pointh Palm hnBay
d Melbourne TheBeaches -Rockledge
DEADLI S Cocoa Merritt Island Cocoa Beach
DEA LINE : Suntree Viera -Titusville Port St. John
p DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday 5:00 pm prior to publication .. .....
P '' ~ ~ ~ ~~,, .. . I. I. I ,, I. 1. 1
V o lu s ia C o u n ty C la s s if ie d 3 8 6 -3 2 2 5 9 4 9 F a x 3 8 6 -3 2 2 5 9 4 4V .,. .. ..i . .. .. . .
i Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com .. .i.. ........ ..
\ W We accept all major ciedil cards = 1' i ,....i,. i.,,
h ,a l ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^


****** ADOPTION: ******
Affectionate Financially
Secure College
Sweethearts,
Stay-Home-Mom
DisneyWorld Await Your
Baby Expenses Paid,
1-800-552-0045 Carolyn
& Chris FLBar42311
ADOPTION
Give Your baby the
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Call Attorney Charlotte
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800-395-5449 www.
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FL Bar # 307084



CAT FOUND
Diluted Torti. Spayed
female. Found near the
Publix on Route 44 in
New Smyrna Beach. Call
Vicki, 386-424-8229.
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS



-EEl


^^^^^^I


A FUN LOVING married
couple seeks to adopt.
Stay-at-home mom &
devoted dad. Financial
security Expenses paid.
Let?s help each other.
Call/Text Paula & Adam.
800-790-5260. FLBar-
No.0150789.
ARE YOU PREGNANT?
Considering adoption? A
married couple seeks to
adopt. Will have a
stay-at-home parent. Fi
nancial security. Ex-
penses paid. Adam &
Chris 800-790-5260 (FL
Bar#0150789)
EVERY BABY deserves
a healthy start. Join more
than a million people
walking and raising mon-
ey to support the March
of Dimes. The walk starts
at marchforbabies.org
HAVE FUN and find a
genuine connection! The
next voice on the other
end of the line could be
the one. Call Tango
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.
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change messages and
connect live. Try it free.
Call now 888-909-9905
MEET SINGLES right
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just real people like you.
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change messages and
connect live. Try it free.
Call now 888-909-9978


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.
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


FPLOYA


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



DIABETIC TEST
STRIPS NEEDED I buy
sealed/unexpired boxes.
Call Bob (772)261-2095
TOP CASH PAID FOR
OLD GUITARS! 1920's
thru 1980's. Gibson, Mar-
tin, Fender, Gretsch, Epi-
phone, Guild, Mosrite,
Rickenbacker. Prairie
State, D'Angelico, Strom-
berg &Gibson Mandolins/
Banjos. 800-401-0440
WANTED Japanese Mo-
torcycles Kawasaki,1967-
1980, Z1-900, KZ900,
KZ1000, ZIR,
KZ1000MKII, W1-650,
H1-500, H2-750, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400. Suzuki
GS400, GT380, CB750
69.70) CASH PAID.
800-772-1142
310-721-0726
usa@classicrunners.com
WANTS TO PURCHASE
minerals and other oil
and gas interests. Send
details to P.O. Box 13557
Denver, Co. 80201

BE A
HOMETOWN
NEWS
A 111r -DITIlr-I


M =sALE







Invite your
neighbors to your
garage sale
Call
1-800-823-0466
EDGEWATER
GOING
OUT OF BUSINESS
& MOVING SALE
Fri., 10/25 & Sat., 10/26
8am to 12pm (Noon)
1705 Industrial Avenue
Assrt'd Office Furniture,
$10-$475; Exotic Wood
Veneers; Office Supplies,
Tools; New Tupperware,
$15/ bag; Bedroom Suite,
$1200; Dining Room Set
with Hutch, $650,; Ent.
Center, $300; Plus Lots
of Household Goods.

$ ESTATE$
SALE
New Smyrna Beachside
Sat., 10/26 & Sun. 10/27
8am to ???
827 Hope Avenue
(Hope & Atlantic Ave.)
Lots of whole house
items including couches,
loveseats, bed frames,
televisions, mattresses,
dressers, night stands,
mirrors, exercise bikes,
desk & hutch and others.
Please call 407-341-6666
with questions.
Everything Must Go!


AUVtI^I oitK,
OR
COMPETE
WITH OI I relI- = PeV~Cf~d
WITH ONE! PORT ORANGE
PLACE YOUR Saturday, Oct. 26th
8am to ???
AD 3793 Long Grove Lane
Tools, furniture, holiday
BY CALLING decor, misc. household,
386-322-5949 books & lots of knick
386-32-5949 knacks.



VENT
- -


3 full-time Volusia & Flagler County Community RN positions for care
coordination of children with special health care needs including chronic
physical, developmental, or emotional/ behavioral. The nurse care
coordinator must demonstrate knowledge of pediatric community
resources & utilize nursing skills as required. Must chart, produce reports,
correspondence and other work using electronic health records and basic
computer software programs. EO/ Employer.

Starting salary of Career Service RN Position #640-37413 is $39,900
Starting salary of OPS RN Positions #'s 648-00872 & 648-00873 is $25/ hr

If interested please Apply Online at:


d-ioridr For Questions: irid
lCi all Children's Medical Services at L
(386) 238-4980 O


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


ONLINE AUCTION Life-
time Collection 1949 &
1950 Ford Cars & Parts
15+ Cars 1000's of Parts
- Many NOS! Bidding
Ends November 1st 12
Noon 107 Oak Valley
Drive, Macon GA L.W.
Benton Company
478-744-0027
www.bidderone.com
#3215



AIR STRIDER, Welson,
low impact exerciser,
$30, 386-672-0348 Or-
mond
BABY STROLLER w/
infant seat, blue & grey,
like new $200 obo,
386-453-1014 Pt.Orange
BASKET BALL poll,
$50, truck tool boxes (1)
plastic, (1) metal, $40 ea,
386-788-7814 Pt.Orange
BED FRAME, Metal,
Twin, Full, Queen size,
$20, very good,
386-788-8598 Daytona
BED, QUEEN, head/ foot
board, mattress & box
springs, like new, dark
wood $160 386-410-4093
BEDDING: Sealy Postur-
pedic pillow top mattress
& box spring, Qn, $190
obo 386-847-2050
BEDS, TWIN, maple
headboard, complete w/
linens $100 both,
386-676-6378 Ormond
BENCH, 4' wide, for
porch $30, Water filter,
whole house, new $30
386-615-4812 Ormond
BICYCLES: 1-24" wom-
an's & 1-26" man's. Very
good condition. $30/ ea.
386-677-7539.
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


NOW HIRING
Line cooks and
kitchen cleaning staff.
Spruce Creek Country
Club 1900 Country
Club Drive Port
Orange, FL 32128
Please apply in
person between the
hours of 1 lam-3pm
SPRUCE CREEK
COUNTRY CLUB IS A
DRUG FREE
WORKPLACE.

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


BOOK SHELF, $15.
Computer chair swivel,
adj. height $15. Both for
$25. 386-760-9947
CANOE, 12', Fiberglass
w/ life jackets, seat, back
rests & paddles, $190,
386-523-7433 Ormond
CANOE/ KAYAK Racks,
Yakama, 78" bars, sad-
dle & roller sets, $125,
386-677-4217 Ormond
CAR SEAT- very gd
cond, up to 30 Ibs. $25,
Changing table w/ stor-
age, $15 386-451-0102
See photos online www.
HometownNewsOL. corn
ad# 221046
CAT: Neutered Male.
Missing left eye. Gray.
Litter box trained. Friend-
ly $25. 386-402-4424.
CHINA WOK West Bend
Brn w/ cooking regulator
$35 obo Microwave table
$37 obo 386-256-0996
CHRISTMAS TREE w/
lights, Christmas wreath,
15" rd w/ lights, both $15,
386-576-6652 Pt.Orange
COMPOUND BOW,
$150, climbing tree
stand, $35, 386-671-1340
O.B.
CORNINGWARE, 10 pc,
cornflower casseroles w/
lids, $40, 386-423-3246
CRAFT SUPPLIES, large
box, yarn, patterns, kits,
trims, value $25 asking
$15, 386-767-8003
DELL, OPTIPLEX, Desk-
top, w/ mouse, key board
& free monitor, $65
386-760-2514 S.Daytona
DESK W/ Stand alone
bookcase, light wood,
$75, 386-424-0914
DINING ROOM table, tile
top, w/ 4 chairs & 15"
leaf, $100, Ent. Stand,
$75, 386-679-8935
DISNEY MOVIES $2 ea,
office chair black $20,
682-472-0322 P.O.
DOOR 36" exterior 8
panel- hardware included
$25, 386-767-8036 P.O.
DOORS, DOUBLE en-
trance and storm doors
with hardware, $50,
386-441-6968


OPPORTUNITY of a life-
time: unique USDA- certi-
fied grass-fed NOP or-
ganic livestock farm, see
detail at www.lewisfamily-
farm.corn/recruitment
LEGAL SECRETARY
Part Time position per-
forming transcription
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386-322-5949


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DORM FRIDGE, 18x18,
white, very clean $50,
386-788-2621 Pt.Orange
DRESSER, MIRROR,
night table $150,
941-999-0003 Ormond
DRESSER, TRIPLE, w/
mirror, Qn headboard,
night stand, white $130,
386-756-3092 Daytona
FOOD PROCESSOR,
Black & Decker, quick n
easy plus 10 cups $25,
Juicer $25, 386-314-0024
G.E. STOVETOP. Like
new. 4 burners, white,
$100, 386-843-1616
GIFT CERTIFICATE, $50
for Applebees Restaurant
$35, 386-756-3540
GOLF CLUBS, Wooden
shaft, 1 wood, 4 irons,
$49 firm, 386-314-6536
GRILL: WEBER Kettle
Brand New 22.5 inch
Cost $100- Sell $60
386-689-8325
GRILL; WEBER Kettle,
brand new, 22.5", cost
$100 asking $60,
386-689-4666 Oak Hill
HARLEY BOOTS, Wom-
ens size 7 $40, also Har-
ley car mats $13,
386-299-6569 Pt.Orange
HEADBOARD, QN, met-
al, pewter finish, like new,
paid $300 asking $100,
386-562-4412 Ormond
HEATER/ FAN, Vornado,
from Sharper Image,
clean, great, $50,
386-423-0954 N.S.B.
HOT WATER HEATER,
50 gal, like new, 1 yr old,
$200, 386-253-1528
HUNTING TREE stands,
1- climber, 1 hang on,
both used, good shape,
all for $150 386-852-3827
JACKET, LEATHER,
ladies, black, Med. like
new $25, air compressor
$25 386-334-3253
JIGSAW, BLACK &
Decker, alum. ext. ladder,
$55, 386-677-1025 O.B.
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


DRIVER Trainees Need-
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for Werner Enterprises.
Earn $800 per week!
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MAINTENANCE
PERSON NEEDED
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Maintenance & painting
experience req'd. Apply in
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NOW HIRING OTR
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Mostly 5-10 days out. Call
today 1-888-378-9691 or
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KEYBOARD, YAMAHA,
like new, $75, Minin
Fridge $45
386-763-9607 Pt.Orange
KINDLE FIRE, 8 GB w/
black leather jacket/ cov-
er, mint condition $80,
386-527-4783 Ormond
LADDER, FOLDING 4
step w/ paint tray, alumi-
num $10, motorcycle hel-
met $10, 386-673-8214
LADDERS, FOLDING,
like new, 17' $60, 14'
$50, 386-760-3898
LAPTOP, ACER, Gate-
way, Lenond, Toshiba,
Prostar, HP Compaq,
$200, 386-682-4363
LAWN FURNITURE, set
of 4, excellent, 2 loung-
ers, 2 club chairs $100,
386-427-1847 N.S.B.
LIVING ROOM SET,
matching, 3 pc, built in
recliners, $50,
386-847-8028 N.S.B.
LUMBER/ PINE, 300 bd.
ft., 1" yellow pine, rough
sawn, air dried, $180
386-214-0228 Pt.Orange
MATTRESS & box
spring, King size, custom
deluxe Gentle Firm,
$200, 386-427-4663
MATTRESS: KING Size,
Custom Deluxe, Gentle
Firm Orthopedic like new,
$200, 386-690-5152
MICROWAVE w/ mount-
ing bracket. Fits above
stove, $40; Dehumidifier
52pint,$40. 386-767-5840
Motorcycle Helmet:
XXL.Shoei, RJ Air, $25;
Men's Golf Bag & Irons,
$20. 386-265-1631.
MOTORCYCLE JACKET
& Chaps, ladies, black w.
white fringe, sz S/L $100
cash 386-451-6614 P.O.
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


Mary Ann N
Scherer
RN JD


NASCAR POSTERS, 2,
Dana Patrie & Tony
Stewart, $25 each,
386-760-2095 S.Daytona
POOL LADDER, above
ground, steps for going
and coming, cost $500
sell for $75 386-322-2653
PRESS WASHER, elec-
tric, 120 PSI, $45,
386-299-5973 Daytona
RUG: 12'X9', hand wo-
ven, oriental, rose,
cream, blue & green,
$125, 386-756-7890 P.O.
SANTA SUIT, brand
new, never worn, sz
40-48 w/ accessories,
$100 cash, 386-873-1305
SINK, PEDESTAL, W/
faucet, $30
904-607-3118 Ormond
SINK, Stainless Steel w/
faucet/ spray $55, 12x12
Stepping blocks 15 $1.50
ea 386-789-4615 Deltona
SLEEPER SOFA, Sealy
2 cushion, 80", $75, 2
night stands $20 ea,
386-679-8935 Ormond
SOFA BED, full, wood w/
dark green cushions, gd.
cond. $75, 386-314-4071
SOFA, BROYHILL, cus-
tom made, showroom
condition, 84"L, ivory
$195, 386-756-5929 P.O.
SOFA: High back with re-
cliners on each end. Neu-
tral color. IncI: 3 cushions
$150. 386-308-1776.
SPEAKERS, 2 Polk Au-
dio towers, perfect cond.
7"x35"x9" $180
386-428-5666 N.S.B.


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News
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to place
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ALUMINU "


Friday, October 25,.2013


Hometown News


ALUMINU "


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Friday, October 25, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores 13


TABLE W/ 2 chairs long,
can extend $75, 2 table
lamps, $25 nice
386-235-8543 Daytona
TABLE, 36X60 w/ 4
chairs, light wood, $95, 2
white porch rockers $30
ea, 386-235-2711
TABLE, DINING, anti-
que, Cherry, drop leaf,
Queen Anne, 1 leaf $125,
386-852-8289
TEDDY BEAR, vermont,
original $65, very good
condition $20
386-235-1713 Ormond
TIRE: PRIMEWELL
PZ900; 215-55-ZR17,
new, $65, 386-760-2177
TORSION Springs (2)
garage door, 24 & 22" L,
2" diameter w/ fittings
$25 ea 386-341-0528

SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS




IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FORVOLUSIA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
GLORIA A. VERO,
Deceased. File No.
2013-12620-PRDL,
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of Gloria A. Vero,
deceased, whose date of
death was February 15,
2012, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Volusia
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is P.O. Box 6043,
DeLand, Florida
32721-6043. The names
and addresses of the
personal representative
and the personal
representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first
publication of this notice
is October 25, 2013.
Personal Representative:
John Pistritto, 22 Scandia
Rd., Congers, NY 10920
Attorney for Personal
Representative: Donald
E. Hawkins, Florida Bar
No. 137392, Hawkins,
Hawkins & Burt, LLP, 501
South Ridgewood
Avenue, Daytona Beach,
FL 32114 Telephone:
(386) 252-4499 E-mail:
contact@hawkinsand
burt.com Pubs: Oct. 25,
& Nov. 1, 2013


TRAILER HITCH, fits
'02-'06, Tundra # 75105,
Draw tite $85,
386-316-3012 Daytona
TREADMILL, Pro-Form,
Ix 660, good condition w/
manual $150 obo,
386-767-5092 Pt.Orange
TREADMILL, PRO-
FORM 585, exc. cond.
$200, 386-756-0436 P.O.
TROLLING MOTOR,
Minn Kota, 47 LB. Thrust,
fresh water, exc. cond.,
$125, 386-663-4461
TV, 35" Sony CRT w/
stand $100 Kids beach
chairs w/ carrying case
$9 each, 386-437-9517
TV, 50" theatre view,
Toshiba, black cabinet on
wheels, $180 obo
386-761-1185 Pt.Orange
USED LAPTOP Think-
pad Laptop, wireless,
New O.S. bright display
$140, 386-228-2268
WEED EATER & Rotary
Lawn Mower. New, never
used. Asking $199 FIRM.
386-402-4598.
WET SUIT, Kids, O'Nell
sz 8, very good cond. $25
Karaoke machine $45
386-589-9463 Daytona
WINDOWS, Single Hing,
$25, (2) Screen Doors
$15- $25, 386-943-0303
Orange City
WINE COOLER, 50 Bot-
tie Magic Chef, works
great! $85 386-304-0466
WOOD CHIPPER/
Shredder, Troy Built, 8 hp
B&S Motor $200
386-427-8967 N.S.B.
WOOD FLOORING,
Bruce natural Oak, 60+
sq. ft. $70, base board, 5
for $30, 386-441-2253



CASH for unexpired Dia-
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Sell your home with
an Ad in
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949
From Martin County
through Volusia


- PEI


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

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


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from only $29
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Hometown News
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We've got you covered!

TOOLS & CONSTRUC-
TION ITEMS: Carpenter
retiring. Variety of items.
Priced from $5 to $200.
Call Louie for appt,
386-547-3365.



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



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


I FREEADI!,HO -O DM EI: ]ND ISEl Ii UNDE .$


TO PLACE YOUR AD: ER
or log onto www.He
Thank You for submitting your tree MERCHANDISE ad
to our newspapers. Our guidelines for free ads are:
1. Up to 2 items per ad not totaling more than $200.
2. Each ad runs for 2 weeks
3. No more than 2 ads per month.
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email. Please include your name and address
with your ad.
No Phone Calls Please


MAIL COUPON TO HOME OFFICE
P.O. Box 850, Fort Pierce, Fl 34954
or drop off at:
2400 S Ridgewood Ave. #22 Souith Davtona. Fl 32119


- TRANSPORTATION


INFINITI G37 JOURNEY
SEDAN. 2011. Pristine!
Looks & smells like new!
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See photos online @
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386-453-0967


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TELL'EM YOU SAW
THEIR AD INTHE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


0920 Autolmobile

TOP CASH For Cars,
Any Car / Truck, Running
or Not. Call for INSTANT
offer: 800-454-6951









37' JAYCO DESIGNER
Legacy 5th wheel. 2003.
Good shape, upgraded.
3 slideouts $17,000 obo
772-546-4683 Hobe Snd
See photos online www.
Hometown NewsOL. corn
ad # 47237



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


RV'S NEEDED!
Buying Smoke Free RV's
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888-863-8503 Don x150


IMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com
ometownNewsOL.com or Mail or Fax

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






Your Name alnfoFreAsiModya5
Address City State Zip
Emall
:Home Phone Daytime Phone

Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


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from only $39
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Hometown News
1-800-823-0466
We've got you covered!
TELL'EMYOU SAW
THEIR AD IN THE
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ORMOND BEACH
Fully furn. room w/ TV.
House privil. Private en-
trance & bath. $500/ mo.
Inci: all util. & wi-fi. Pool
Child OK. 386-315-0551.






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

DAYTONA BEACH
925 N. Wild Olive Ave. 2
apts avail: lbr/lba, $700
/mo + $400 /sec.; 2br/
1ba, $800 + $400/sec.
Both w/ eat-in kitch. Dish-
washer. Wood firs. W/D
on premises. Rent inci:
water/ pest/ garbage. NO
pets. Credit chk req'd.
Call 386-795-7727.





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


EDGEWATER, FL
EDGEWATER PARK
APARTMENTS
We are Now Accepting
Applications for our 2 & 3
bdrm apts. 386-428-8749
TDD 1-800-955-8770.

NEW SMYRNA BEACH
CREEKSIDE
APARTMENTS!
Single story lbr/lba. W/D
hook-ups. Private patios
Lots of storage!! Call,
386-423-0602.

AFFORDABLE
PORT ORANGE
Near River. Very nice, 27'
trailer with A/C. 1 bath.
$450/mo. (inci: lot rent)
NEW SMYRNA BEACH
Near river on US1. Room
for rent in large home.
$450/ mo. (Inci: all house
privileges)
Call Mary Law, Realtor
Law Real Estate Corp.
561-699-1252


BY OWNER!

PORT ORANGE
Handicapped accessible,
lakefront 4br/ 3ba/ 2c.g.
w/ fenced yard on Town
Park Drive. $249,000. By
appt. only 386-767-8870.
TELL'EM YOU SAW
THEIR AD IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


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


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

E=:= I I


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





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

S i, I I. r I


NEW SMYRNA BEACH
629 N. Dixie Freeway.
Busy US1 location. 1984
sq.ft. bldg. for lease or
sale. Ample parking. For
use as retail, professional
or office. 386-295-9999.



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.
TELLUEM YOU SAW
THEIR AD INTHE
HOMETOWN NEWS!

S iI I [i


--- Hos fo Rfust


4317 SEA MIST #217
In demand 2-story unit with Upper level
Game room or 3rd bdrm area. Split Plan on
lower level. Community Amenities.
$1300/mo
CORONADO COVE
Back on market & very affordable 2
Bedroom unit with screened patio
Overlooking the community pool. $775/mo
267 MIDDLE WAY
Flores Del Rio condo with It's own boat dock.
3 bdrms On lower level + upper level Game
rm. Large master Ste. Spacious Living &
Dining Areas. Rear staircase going Down to
pool & dock Area. 2 Car garage & extra
Storage. $2200/mo



3362 PINTELLO CT
Venetian Bay: Avail. 9/1/13. Rear entry, 3
bdrm charmer w/ 2 car garage w/ in walking
distance of the town center. Split bedroom
plan. Dream kitchen. Spacious master ste.
$1325/mo
5071 ORANGE AVENUE
Spacious 1/2 duplex: 2 bdrm with fire-
place. Spacious kitchen. Screened front
patio. Inside utility room. $750/mo
3208 SABLE PALM
3 bdrm/ 2 bth with 2 car garage. Living
and family rooms. Inside utility room.
Enclosed, screened room. $1100/mo


592 CORAL TRACE
Spacious 3 bdrm/ 2 bth in "In Demand"
Gated community Close to 1-95 for easy
Commute. Large master suite. Light and
Bright. Community pool and clubroom.
$1300/mo
627 CORAL TRACE
Lakeview property. 3bdrm/ 2ba w/ 1663
Sq.ft. living area. Neutral tile and Carpeting.
Lrg. Master suite. Volume Ceiling & much
more. Community pool. $1200/mo
424 LUNA BELLA-213
Avail. 11/1. Mint condition. 3bdrm/ 3bth/
lc.g. 1952 sq.ft. of living area. Light &
Bright kitchen. Spacious master suite.
Large balcony off the living and master
Areas. $1500/mo
604 MT OLYMPUS
$20,000 in upgrades in this spacious,
Furn'd 3 bdrm/ 2 & 1/2 bth Townhome in
'Much in Demand' Landings of Sugar Mill.
Maple kitchen cabinets with raised
Paneling. Lrg. master suite w/ high def.
Countertops & garden tub. Community
pool. $1150/mo
193 CLUBHOUSE BLVD
Furn'd 1 bdrm Pine Valley unit w/ opt. den
or 2nd bdrm. Fully equip'd Kitchen.
Laundry rm. Golf cart garage. Commnty
Pool. Quick move-in. $750/mo
229 CLUBHOUSE BLVD
Furn'd 1 bdrm Pine Valley unit w/ opt. den
or 2nd bdrm. Fully equip'd Kitchen.
Laundry rm. Golf cart garage. Comm.
Pool. Quick move-in. $750/mo



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Cal sfo ddtinl etas


---------------------------------------------------------------- i


. . .. .. o . . .. . ., . .. 2. .., . .


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1 2







i Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
B14 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Hometown News


Friday, October 25, 2013


MEDICAL GUARDIAN-
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TO PLACE YOUR
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SAFE STEP Walk-In
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Bathroom falls can be fa-
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Hometown News


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CIAL has investors who
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mercial Properties. For
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obligation Please Call
727-232-2442
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


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BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITY
Put smiles on faces by
selling flowers and gift
baskets online! For more
information go to http://
trulyyou rs.labellabaskets.
corn
SPECIAL RATES
TO SELL YOUR CAR!
HOMETOWN NEWS!
CALL 386-322-5949


$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
Cash Now!! Injury Law-
suit Dragging? Need
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GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
386-322-5949


0)
LO
0)
II, ill ,[], .i~fl~l[; I'llll[,] .ii1"l. [; Irilll[,] -itt.1co


PORT ORANGE
MAINTENANCE-FREE
LIFESTYLE
1427 Areca Palm Drive.
4br/ 3ba w/ 2c.g. situated
on beautiful conservation
lot in gated community.
Newly painted. New car-
pet & pad. All appliances.
Granite countertops. W/D
Cabinets in nice large
laundry room. Sun tunnel.
Great home, with great
price! $264,500. Beverly,
386-235-9695.
See photos online @
www.HometownNewsOL.
com, ad# 73886
PORT ORANGE
NEW TO MARKET
5440 Canna Court. Very
nice 3br/2ba with garage
on a large lot on the wa-
ter. Gated community.
1591 sq.ft. W/D. All appli-
ances. Newly painted.
New carpet & blinds. All
yard work is done for you,
so you can enjoy all the
amenities in the beautiful
Club House. $232,900.
Beverly, 386-235-9695.
See photos online @
www.HometownNewsOL.
com, ad# 73887.




OWNIR FIININCING
New Smyrna Beachside
2br/2.5ba. w/ Irg balcony
& priv. courtyard in quiet
community. 1350 sq.ft.
Only 3 blks from beach.
Gas fireplace. All applian-
ces. Offered at $145,000
w/ only $15,000 down.
Owner financing. Owner
will hold 2 yr. balloon in-
terest only note at 6.75%.
Payments only $754/mo.
407-774-5180/415-7063
See photos online @
www.HometownNewsOL.
com, ad#73802.





Iymini?
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



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

73 Mnfatue


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



FORECLOSED CABIN
On 4 Acres! Just
$89,900. Bring your ham-
mer & nails. Great fixer
upper on beautiful wood-
ed rolling land. Enjoy
wildlife, creeks, ponds,
lake access. Must see!
Call 877-888-0267, x 436
FORECLOSED CABIN
On 4 Acres! Just
$89,900. Bring your ham-
mer & nails. Great fixer
upper on beautiful wood-
ed rolling land. Enjoy
wildlife, creeks, ponds,
lake access. Must see!
Call 877-888-0267, x 438
TELLUEM
YOU SAW THEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!


GEORGIA
LAND SALE!
Great investment!
Enjoy country
lifestyle!
Beautifully developed
1Acre-20Acre
homesites.
Augusta Area.
Beautiful weather.
Low taxes/Low down.
Financing from
$195/month.
Call Owner
706-364-4200
HELEN, GEORGIA
BIG
LAND CLEARANCE
Tracts up to 14acres,
creeks. 7acre tracts at
$39,900 Subdividable.
Power, water, electric,
approved septic.
Oct. 19th Sale.
1-877-717-5263 ext.592


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


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

386-316-0339
MAPLEWOOD ESTATES
OPEN DAILY FROM 10 to 4:00
New: 3br/ 2ba. Open floor plan. Oversized shed.
Front porch. Min. to pool. $78,000
Water front: 3br/ 2ba Palm Harbor. Lrg eat-in
kitchen. Dining rm. Dbl driveway. Fla rm overlooks
water. New windows. Tiled firs. $69,900
Overlooking pond with water fall: 3 br/ 2ba. New air
& windows. Tiled & wood floors. Plus a gourmet
kitchen. $73,900
Large 3br/ 2ba. Open plan. Kitchen with granite
countertops. Fla rm with air. Large master suite
and tiled floors. $114,000
Additional Homes from $10,000 to $25,000
COLONY SOUTH
Furn'd 3br/ 2ba/ garage. Lrg. eat-in kitchen Split
plan. Inside laundry. $45,000
Furn'd 2br/ 2ba. Eat-in kitchen. Wood floors.
Dining rm. Florida room. New air. Large master
suite. $29,000
FOR A LIST OF ADDITIONAL HOMES
CALL 386-316-0339
Or www.TCHomes.Net


BY5OWNER!
KINGSPORT,TN
Executive 3bd/ 4ba home
on outstanding 10 acres.
IncI: 4 garages, barn &
pond. Addt'l 12 acres
available. 423-782-7145.
See photos online @
www. HometownNewsOL
.com, ad# 73889.
LAND & CABIN Pack-
age on Cumberland
Plateau! 10 Acres and
1200 sq. ft. cabin
$49,900. Minutes from 4
State Parks & TN River.
Call 877-282-4409




ST. CROIX
US Virgin Islands
Looking for your dream
home? Come see our
3br/3ba family home w/
full apt downstairs. 60'
gallery all rooms look out
to Caribbean sea. Beach,
hotel & casino across the
street. Nice location, east
end. $499,000.
Call 321-757-6876

73 Mnfatue


SOUTH FLORIDA
Henry County
3,085 Acres
Pasture & farmland.
Packing house, 5 wells,
SF residence, $1450/ac.
Call 352-867-8018
Streamfront Land Bar-
gain! 1.7 acre wooded
corner parcel in Blue
Ridge Mtns. 390' on crys-
tal clear stream, Natural
year-round spring. Paved
road, municipal water,
utilities, mild restrictions -
RV friendly Was $69,900
now, $27,900. Excellent
financing. Call now
866-952-5303, x 63
STREAMFRONT LAND
Bargain! 1.7 acre wood-
ed corner parcel in Blue
Ridge Mtns. 390' on crys-
tal clear stream, Natural
year-round spring. Paved
road, municipal water,
utilities, mild restrictions -
RV friendly Was $69,900
now, $27,900. Excellent
financing. Call now
866-952-5303, x67
SPECIAL RATES
TO SELLYOUR CAR!
HOMETOWN NEWS!
CALL 386-322-5949

73 Mnfatue


** ** Over 875
FOUR STAR Sold This
II'

www.FourStarHomes.com
PORT ORNG MPEWO


Fully furnished 2BR/1 .5BA, carport w/attached shed,
plus detached shed for extra storage. Completely
remodeled kitchen, laminate wood floors thru-out
except in bdrms. Living room w/sliders leading to the
screen porch. The community offers a heated pool, bil-
liards, shuffleboard, clubhouse w/activities, laundry
facilities & a pet friendly storm shelter.
PO 6823 $16,900





IEN^fUTJ IE iT^ ^^^^







Come Join Us[
Great Living On The Indian River!

Many Resales
Wide Price Range
Boating/Fishing
2 Clbhouses
S.... .... .... ..,,. 2 Pools
( lieS,ofPuxon HwyUSl) 55+ Communi ty

"Intercoastal Access
2 Private Piers
Boat Ramp


O Get "hooked" on
/ Hacienda Del Riot -
R isit our sites

HaciendaDelRioHomes.com or
i www.hacienda55.com








"WE BUY HOUSES"



FAST CA$H



386.279.4900 L


Relief RealEstate.com A


DBS Oceanfront


a
I


5 Bed/4 Batlh/3 Car Garage in Gated Comnmunity. Luxurious iE U
and functional cul-de-sac home that's close to everything.
Open layout, lots of windows, formal areas huge closets, salt-
water pool, w/spa on the lake! All custom finishes. Call me for
details! Just Reduced $490,000!
Candace Curtis (386) 451-5642


EsI ;M, 147 M U igL I 5 g I I ~L


I Walk to Wlhin Stpreet


Cozy, "Countryside"

Home


This lovely one bedroom, one bath home in the well cared for
"Countryside'" subdivision features ceiling fans and lighting.
Recently installed laminate flooring in the living area.
Beautiful decorative wood trim on both bathroom and enclosed
porch ceilings. Cozy enclosed porch is accessible both from
living room and master bedroom. Skylights and volume
ceilings give this unit open airy feel. A C replaced in 2012.
You will love this location! The airport; 1-95; restaurants;
hospital; urgent care; shopping and banking are all within
minutes from your front door. The world's most famous beach
is a short drive from your door step.

Won't Last at $79,900!


, -' ..


ETony &
J Donna Goudie
Call Donna
at 386-562-3149
GAFFS REALTY
415 Dunlawlon Ave. Port Orange, FL 32127


A 'I


PORT ORANGE o
LA COSTA VILLAGE o
1% t-3, in Ready!
BR'BAwith extend-
3 -' -"!3- d 3i .rport. New Roof,
... .-r AJCsystem, and
Fl.-r,d.i Room. $34,000

Leon Sanclemente M

386-295-6822 M51
Adams Cameron & Co. REALTORS


FLORIDA PARTNERS
3510 S. Nova Rd., Port Orange
FLORID PART MAl ..


0730 Manufactu ed
Hot! es for Saille


'730 Manufactured
Homes for Sale


730Manfatmre
Home forSaeB


0730 Manufactured
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