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

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


PORT ORANGE PONCE INLET "


SOUTH DAYTONA DAYTONA BEACH SHORES




V ol. 8, No. 42 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Nov. 8, 2013
Vol. 8, No. 42 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Nov. 8, 2013


VOLUSIA
BUSINESS
NEWS


Community

notes
Veterans Day
ceremony at City Center

The Veterans of Foreign
Wars Post 3282 will partici-
pate in the Veterans Day
Ceremony at 10 a.m. Mon-
day, Nov. 11, at City Center
in Port Orange.
The post will continue
the Remembrance Cere-
mony at 12:30 p.m. at 5810
Williamson Blvd., Port
Orange.
FromI 1 to 4 p.m. there
will be a barbecue with
smoked ribs, baked beans,
and cole slaw for a $5 dona-
tion. There will be music
provided by Greg Cardino,
raffles and the Ladies Auxil-
iary will have a bake sale.

See NOTES, A3


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Renowned instrumentalist
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Business
Classified
Crossword
Horoscopes


Out&About B1
Police Report A5
Sports BIO
Viewpoint A6


City raising utility deposit rates


By Kelli Jo Hull
For Hometown News
The South Daytona City Council approved
raising the security deposits for water and sewer
utilities by more than 50 percent for residential
property owners.
The move comes in an effort to reduce the
city's nearly $45,000 annual write off for non-
payment of services.
Approved at the Oct. 22 council meeting, the
move raises the deposit rate for residential own-
ers from $80 with a $15 service fee to $225 with
no service fee. Also, residential rates for renters
were raised from $120 with a $15 service fee to
$225 with no service fee. The rates have not been
increased since May 1999, despite cost increases
incurred by the city, according to city officials.
The new rates, based on estimates of average
monthly utility bills, are intended to cover two
months of service, which is generally billed prior
to discontinuing customers' service.


The idea to increase security deposits came
about after a June meeting between city staff,
council and the Volusia Property Owners Asso-
ciation to discuss city regulations, which allow
the city to force property owners to be respon-
sible for their renter's utility bills should the
city deem them to be "problem" accounts.
Raising deposit rates was one of several sug-
gestions that would make this action "a last
resort remedy" by covering the city's poten-
tial loss.
Also, provisions were included in the ordi-
nance to provide "a better definition" of
"problem accounts," giving landlords a clearer
understanding of their rights and potential lia-
bilities. They will now be designated as those
which have had utility service "discontinued for
non-payment during a 12-month period a num-
ber of times exceeding 5 percent of the total
potential number of utility accounts in the
rental property or rental complex."
In other business, the council approved


Make it, take it


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Garret Duff of South Daytona holds his daughter Rebecca, 4, as she tries to make a
shot during the Light the Night Halloween event at South Daytona Christian Church
and First Baptist Church of South Daytona on Thursday, Oct. 31. Several thousand
people come out to attend the safe alternative to Halloween.


changes
to the city's ordinance relat-
ing to providing electrical services for the com-
munity. Because of the recently approved 30-
year Electric Franchise Agreement with Florida
Power & Light, all references to the city creating
a municipal electric utility were removed from
the code. Finance Director Christopher Camp-
bell said, "This is simply housekeeping."


Ballet troupe


traveling to China


Richard Mundy
For Hometown News
"Go West Young Man"
has turned into "Come
East Young Women" as 18
youth dancers from
Ormond Beach will board
a plane next week headed
for Shanghai, China at the
invitation of the Interna-
tional Arts Festival.
They are members of
Ormond Beach's European
School of Performing Arts
and the Civic Ballet of
Volusia County. They have
been invited by the Chi-
nese as one of only two
representatives of the U.S.
(and the only youth group
from America) to the 15th
Annual International Arts
Festival, which is spon-
sored by the Ministry of
Culture and Shanghai


From the sands of

Daytona to the


shores of Europe


By Pat Young
For Hometown News
Audrey Sewell sits in her
comfortable Countryside
Lakes apartment in Port
Orange and taps a stack of
photographs on her lap,
saying, "I'll tell you, this is
lots of memories."
That's an understate-
ment for sure. Mrs. Sewell,
an energetic 92-year-old,
served overseas during
World War II, earning two
battle stars and a slew of
other medals.
She remembers listen-
ing to the radio on Dec. 7,
1941, when the announce-
ment came on that Pearl
Harbor was bombed by
Japanese planes. The fol-
lowing day, President
Franklin D. Roosevelt
announced the U.S. was at
war.
The Pennsylvania native
was 20 years old and a stu-
dent at the University of


Pittsburgh. As soon as she
turned 21, she enlisted.
She says she had to eat
bananas and drink milk
shakes to reach the 100-
pound weight require-
ment.
She went through basic
training on the sands of
Daytona Beach. The
female recruits were sta-
tioned at the Clarendon
(which later became The
Plaza), because it was the
largest hotel in Daytona.
"German submarines
were right off shore check-
ing us out," Mrs. Sewell
recalls.
"One thing I will never
forget is the feeling I had,
standing silently at atten-
tion while the bugler
played (during reveille at
daybreak), thinking about
the soldiers who were
fighting just across the
Atlantic Ocean," she wrote
in the memoir she is com-
piling. "It was a mixture of


Photo by Pat Young
Audrey Sewell has her memories and her medals from
her military service in World War II. Part of her "tough


life, but a good life."
pride in our country and
sadness at the loss of life
that always accompanied
war."
After joining the
Women's Army Corps and
finishing training, she was
first stationed in Daytona,
but soon took a cut in rank
to sergeant in order to join
an overseas company. She
says it was her dream to
travel internationally.
While traveling to


Europe on a ship, she said
German submarines began
chasing them. "This was
our first taste of what war
really was, our first contact
with the fear it brought
and we were truly relieved
when the all clear was
called," she said.
While waiting in
Casablanca for planes to
take them to their assign-
See EUROPE, A4


Municipal People's Gov-
ernment. The festival pres-
ents programs of "Daily
Performances," "Foreign
Artists in the Community"
and "Family Day" events,
featuring performers from
around the world. Past
U.S. artists at the fair
included The Boys' Choir
of Harlem and trumpet
player extraordinaire Chris
Botti.
The Ormond based
dance troupe performs a
variety of dance styles,
from modern and tap to
jazz and ballet. Their
director is Germaine Bled-
soe with choreography
and staging produced by
Kristen Wheat-Paden and
Amanda Aubry.
"This is a once in a life-
See BALLET, A2


Gang

awareness

promoted

By Andreas Butler
For Hometown News
Yes, there are gangs in
Volusia County and they are
an issue.
The Volusia County Sher-
iff's Office did a presenta-
tion at the Volusia Organiza-
tions of Governments
meeting on Oct. 28. VCOG is
an organization of all the
municipalities within the
county as well as the County
Council and School Board.
The goal of the presenta-
tion was to bring about
awareness.
"It's better to have a com-
munity that is knowledge-
able. It helps with prepared-
ness and the more that
people know is the better,"
Sheriff's Investigator Daniel
Shiver said.

See GANG, A5






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


Hometown News


Friday, November 8,2013


Ballet
From page A1
time experience for all of
us," said 15 year-old dancer
Diana Cheney. "I am hon-
ored to say all of our hard
work and dedication is
going towards representing
the United States at such a
distinguished international
festival."
The dancers range in age
from 13 to 18 and most have
danced nearly their entire
lives. Two of the youngest
dancers are 13 year-old Lau-
ren Bjella from Deland and


Annalisa Peburn from
Ormond Beach. "I've been
dancing for 11 years," Lau-
ren said, and her favorite
form of dance is jazz, while
Annalisa has been dancing
since she was three. "I love
all styles of dance, but my
favorites are ballet and jazz,"
she said.
"We are learning general
phrases in the Shanghai
Chinese dialect from our
translator Wendy," Annalisa
said.
That's Wendy Zhao, their
Chinese liaison and transla-
tor who travels between
China and Ormond Beach


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often and will accompany
them on the trip.
"I'm very excited that we
get to go and represent the
United States in China,"
Annalisa said. "I think the
first day we arrive there we'll
be doing some sight-see-
ing."
As to the rest of their
schedule in China, Lauren
said, "We'll be dancing every
single day and sometimes
two times a day."
"Originally they had us
down for one 60 minute
show and four 30 minute
shows," Volusia Civic Ballet
President Janet Peburn said.
"But each week (after
reviewing our rehearsal
videos) they kept asking us
to include more and more
dances. They finally asked
us to lead the closing cere-
monies of the month-long
festival in a national waltz
that the people adore, which
is quite an honor."
In the end, the troupe is
scheduled to perform twice
daily including two 90-
minute shows. Some of their
performances will include
Disney-themed numbers,
American folk dances, jazz
numbers, Celtic Dream, The
Wiz, Boogie Woogie Bugle
Boy and Masquerade Waltz.


Photo courtesy of ESPA
Members of the European School of Performing Arts and the Civic Ballet previewed
dances on Oct. 20 that they will perform at the Shanghai International Arts Festival.


Especially requested by the
organizers of the festival, the
dancers will perform
Kangding Qingge, which is a


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traditional Sichuan folk
song portraying the beauty
of love.
A number of community
sponsors pitched in to help
defray the expenses of the
trip, in addition to fund-
raising activities by the
members of the troupe.
Among them were A&W
Construction, Advaitin Pho-
tography, Ashford Invest-
ment Group, Coastal Ear
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Health and the Peburn Fam-
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in providing sponsorship for
the trip. You can follow the


troupe at
facebook.com/ESPAInter-
nationalArtsFestivalTrip.
The dancers in the group
include Kennedy Aldrich,
Katie Berman, Anna Bjella,
Lauren Bjella, Diana
Cheney, Laken Giles, Katya
Droznin, Rachel Kain,
Megan Lovell, Sammi
Mirante, Alanna Mul-
downey, Carolyn Mul-
downey, Annalisa Peburn,
Sarah Ruane, Shannon
Ruane, Rachel Singh, Kristie
Wilson and Julie Wittenberg.
The group returns Nov. 18.


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Friday, November 8, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


A celebration of life in Celebration


n anticipation of the
arrival of our first
grandson, my wife Lana
and I were in the "starting
blocks" for what seemed
like weeks.
When our son, Landan,
finally called to say he and
his wife, Sarah, were
heading for the hospital, it
was a relief to be able to fire
up the old motor home for
the trip over to Celebration.
If you are not familiar
with Celebration, it is a
Disney planned community
just outside the gates of the
theme park. Having only
been in existence for 17
years, the place is as new
and crisp as you might
expect. The big Florida
Hospital there is a geor-
geous, ultra-modern facility.
Right away the hospital
security staff let us know
they were not happy to have
us camping in their parking
lot (picture Cousin Eddie
from National Lampoon's
Christmas Vacation), but
once we convinced them we
were not there squatting to
attend DisneyWorld, they
softened and allowed us to


Notes
From page A1

Veteran's Day Benefit
Kicks Off Nov. 9 in
Flagler County

The "Heroes Ride & Gala,"
which includes a police-
escorted motorcycle ride to
benefit two area veterans
organizations, will begin
Saturday, Nov. 9, with a
memorial ceremony at 5
p.m. at the Flagler County
Government Services Build-
ing, 1769 E. Moody Blvd.,
Bunnell.
Presented by Bright
House Networks and the
Port Orange-based law firm
of Rue, Ziffra & Caldwell,
proceeds from the Veteran's
Day observance will go to


stay.
As it turned o
camper was ne(
baby was in noI
make his appea
Already three of
late, he was sho
interest in joinit
family. Finally,a
hours of labor,S
us a beautiful b
While waiting
birth, I must ad
disappointed ir
nity ward. One
favorite things i
big window to s
newborns, but t
window.. I also(
there is no actu
room. When ou
children were b
always a big mo
Lana was wheel
delivery room.I
definitely chang
gave birth right


the local Veteran's Assis-
tance Coalition and Rolling
Thunder Inc. Florida Chap-
ter 8; with an honorary
donation to the Vetsville
Cease Fire House in Boyn-
ton Beach, according to
Allan L. Ziffra, president of
the personal injury firm.
Highlights at the ceremo-
ny will be:
*Chris Noel, an actress
and Vietnam War icon who
performed in USO shows
with Bob Hope and founded
the Vetsville Cease Fire
House, a shelter for home-
less American veterans;
*Jim Moyer, co-founder of
The Ride Home and Honor-
Release-Return;
*State Sen. Dorothy
Hukill, R-Port Orange;
*Lt. Col. Harry Gilman,
U.S. Army Retired Chaplain;
*Col. Stephen Luxion,


commander of Detachment
157, AFROTC, Embry-Riddle
Aeronautical University.
Motorcyclists who partic-
ipate in the ride portion of
the event will leave Bunnell
at 5:30 p.m. and arrive at the
Coca-Cola Pavilion at Desti-
nation Daytona in Ormond
Beach at 6 p.m. The gala,
which is open to non-riders
as well, will be emceed by
"King Bird" and "Stephanie"
from Coast Country 93.1FM
radio. Tickets for the ride or
gala start at $25 and $35,
respectively.
Featured will be dancing
and live entertainment, din-
ner and cocktails, a display
of the Raydon military sim-
ulator, Texting and Driving
Simulator and the Vietnam
War Memorial Wall Replica.
There also will be silent and
live auctions of items, such


private room.
LAND Waiting outside, Lana
LAND and I were thrilled when the
LINES chimes played throughout
the hospital to signal a birth
DAN SMITH had taken place. As soon as
they had the little guy
cleaned up, we went in to
meet him. All pink and fresh
ut our he lay contentedly on his
eded for the mother's chest. A wisp of
hurry to brown hair atop his little
trance. head.
r four days As we rejoiced with his
wing no parents and Sarah's mom,
ng the Barbara, and step-dad,
ifter 26 Duncan, a nurse came in to
Sarah gave weigh and measure him.
aby boy. The baby boy let us all know
for the he did not care for this
mit I was intrusion. With arms and
i the mater- legs flailing about, he
of my almost jumped off the
So o t infant scale before his
ee all tthe weight (7 lbs., 12 oz.) could
tee al tne o be taken. As he thrashed
here was no about, I noticed his strong
discovered arms and knew he would
al delivery have no trouble throwing a
r two fishing lure when the time
orn, it was was right.
)ment when Once the nurse finished
led into the her duties, she gave him
Things have back to his mom and the
ged. Sarah most wonderful scene I
in her own have ever witnessed


as a signed Rolling Stones
guitar, signed Dale Earn-
hardt Jr. and Dale Earnhardt
Sr. photos, as well as travel
and hotel packages.
Organizers also are receiv-
ing sponsorship from
WESH-TV Gary Yeomans
Ford Lincoln, Daytona
International Speedway,
Halifax Health Hospice,
Hometown News, Beach
92.7 FM, Tijuana Flats,
Sunny 105.9, KIX Country
98.7 FM, Coast Country
93.1FM, Harley Davidson,
Destination Daytona and
WHOG 95.7 FM.
For more information, call
(386) 788-7700 or, to pur-
chase event tickets online,
visit www.heroesrideandg
ala.com
In case of rain, the event
will be held Nov. 23.
See NOTES, A4


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Nov 8th 10th
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Calling all Collectors!
FREE Admission, FREE Parking


happened. After all of the
measuring, weighing and
footprints, the baby was
really upset. Upset until he
was back with his mother.
He immediately settled
down. His mom's chest was
exactly where he wanted to
be. Her heartbeat, touch
and smell was his world.
The instant contentment
that came over mother and
child was an amazing thing
to witness. I will never
forget it. Never has that
special bond that we all
share with our mother been
more obvious obvious
and beautiful.
Congratulations Sarah
and Landan and welcome
to your world little Oliver
James Smith!
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.


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Daytona 32119




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


Hometown News Friday, November 8,2013


C pur -eNaples with an American
urop women's company, and one
From page A1 of the men from the Special
Services Section was
ments in Italy, she said she assigned the task of taking
and the other women posed care of their needs as well as
for a picture that was placed being in charge of the Enlist-
in a government book called ed Men's Club. This gentle-
"The History of Women in man was Herschel Sewell,
the Service." whom she would later marry.
"I can't recall all the What she says she remem-
names of those brave bers most about the air-raid
women that I roomed with shelters is how the Italian
now, but their faces are still women cried and showed
firmly etched in my memory real fear. "It saddened me to
as if it were only yesterday" realize how much they had
she wrote in her memoir, to lose," she said.
"One woman was older than They did have their bar-
the rest of us, so we called racks bombed once, but
her mom. We were mostly a since they were trained to
young group of women who put on their helmets and
had never been away from run to the shelter, they for-
home before, and this some- tunately lost no one.
how comforted us ... There "We did lose one of our
was a USO in town where we members after she drove
could gather with comfort- over a landmine, which had
able chairs and share the been left there by the Ger-
companionship of USO mans," she said.
workers along with other The Sewells were married
Americans from the Air on Nov. 8, 1944, in Italy dur-
Force." ing the war. "A wedding was
One pleasant memory she a big deal as there weren't
has from the war was the many American women
time Irving Berlin visited around and very little to
their barracks. "He even keep everyone entertained,"
wrote a song for the 6719 she said.
WAC Headquarters Platoon An altar was set up with a
... called 'Misses the Army' cross and other things made
which I have a copy of," she from airplane parts. A wed-
said. ding cake awaited them at
She volunteered to go to the reception, made with
Naples, Italy, with the Air sugar the men had done
Force Engineer Command, without for three months so
where she worked with the the cook would have
top three officers of the enough to bake it.
whole command and said, "We even had a seven-
"Boy, was I busy!" piece orchestra that cost us
She was quartered in seven cents, because the


F


men said it was bad luck to
have them play for nothing,"
she recalled with a smile.
Time passed and on
Nov.18 of that same year, the
U.S. Third Army crossed the
German Frontier, she wrote
in her memoir. The Battle of
the Bulge followed shortly
thereafter, beginning on
Dec. 16,1944.
"While we were still in the
city of Naples, which had
been freed from Mussolini's
control, the harbor was still
being bombed by the Ger-
mans," she recalled. "Since
we were so young and did
not have the knowledge or
fear of the older people, we
watched the bombings from
the balcony of our apart-
ment. It looked like our
American fireworks."
At Christmas time, she
said they invited all the peo-
ple from headquarters to
come to the apartment.
They filled the bathtub with
the men's beer rations and
the officers brought their
rations of hard liquor. They
all brought the cookies and
candy, which their families
and friends had sent to
them from the states. They
also helped trim the tree
with Christmas cards they
had received.
"Everyone seemed to
enjoy our place, which was
the closest they could get to
being home during the
Christmas holidays," she
said.
"The war ended in Europe
in May with the uncondi-
tional surrender of Germany


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Photo courtesy of Audrey Sewell
Women's Army Corps enlistees train on the Daytona Beach Boardwalk during World War
II. One of those enlistees was Audrey Sewell of Port Orange.


to the Western Allies and
Russia," she wrote in her
memoir. "The excitement in
Naples was as much, if not
more, than it was back in the
states. We were given the
day off, and the celebrations
were in full gear, both out-
side and inside our apart-
ment."
She was honorably dis-
charged from the service on
Aug. 22, 1945.
Mrs. Sewell's husband
passed away in 1975 at the
age of 55 and she never
remarried. Both of her chil-
dren have also passed away,
but she has grandchildren,
one great grandchild, and
another great grandchild on
the way. Though she says
she "does feel alone some-
times," she has led a very
active life in her retirement.
She and her late husband
both earned master's
degrees from Appalachian


Notes
From page A3

Ponce Inlet honors
Veterans Day


Jt The Ponce Inlet Veterans
B Memorial Association will
celebrate Veterans Day
with a ceremony at 11 a.m.
S Monday, Nov. 11, at the


State University in Boone,
N.C., and taught at Volusia
County schools before retir-
ing.
She was the national pres-
ident and national treasurer
of the Women's Army Corps
Veteran's Association. She
was the only female com-
mander of the Port Orange
VFW Post 3282 and still goes
to meetings.
"After I was ill (she had a
heart attack), I was gone for
three months," she says.
"When I went back (to the
VFW Post), they applauded
me."
She has driven an RV
around the country, some-
times with family or friends.
She drove more than 7,000
miles with her dog in 2012,
and still drives today.
Her medals are in a
framed display in her living
room. She earned a Merito-
rious Unit medal, aWomen's


Memorial at Ponce Inlet
Davies Lighthouse Park.
There will be a color
guard, speakers, a fly-over, a
missing man ceremony, a
wreath laying and taps.
For more information, call
(386) 761-1515.

Team invites com-
ments about police
A team of assessors from


Army Auxiliary Corps
medal, an American Cam-
paign medal, an Honorable
service lapel pin, and a
European-African Middle
Eastern Campaign medal
with two bronze battle stars.
The battle stars were earned
for working only 15 miles
from the front lines in Fog-
gia and Naples, she
explained. She also earned a
good conduct medal. "I was
a good girl," she said with a
grin.
In her apartment, Mrs.
Sewell is surrounded by
modern conveniences as
well as a multitude of mem-
ories. She has two comput-
ers and a flat screen TV in
addition to her photographs
and memoirs.
"I've had a very interesting
life," she said. "It was a
tough life, but a good life."


the Commission for Florida
Law Enforcement Accredi-
tation 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-
See NOTES, A9


3818 C S NOVA RD.

PORT ORANGE, FL 32127

386-322-1287


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Friday, November 8, 2013


Hometown News







Friday, November 8, 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.
Daytona Shores
Police Department

Aaron K. Priddis, 19, of
Daytona Shores, was arrest-
ed Oct. 29 and charged with
possession of cannabis,
grand theft and burglary of
an unoccupied dwelling.
Bail was set at $2,500.

Port Orange Police
Department

Carol A. Lowry, 30, of Port


Gang
From page A1
Gang activity has been
reported in every one of
the county's municipali-
ties.
Gangs aren't just a local
issue, they are a national
issue. In Florida it's legal to
be a gang member but it is
illegal to recruit, lead or
commit crimes for a gang.
There are 269 gang mem-
bers and 172 associates
documented living in the
county, according to the
Sheriff's report.
In addition, there are 95
street gangs listed in Volu-
sia County.
The most dangerous
gang in America, the Sur-
13 is documented as hav-
ing members in the county.
The Sur-13 is a Mexican
gang. Their presence is
documented in Deltona
where there is a large Lati-
no population.


Orange, was arrested Oct. 25
and charged with posses-
sion of cannabis and a
scheduled IV substance. Bail
was set at $1,500.
Brandy M. Lewis, 31, of
Port Orange, was arrested
Oct. 25 and charged with
sale or delivery of a sched-
uled IV substance and pos-
session of cannabis. Bail
was set at $1,500.
Craig Renault Parham, 31,
of Port Orange, was arrested
Oct. 25 and charged with
use of a vehicle in the com-
mission of a felony, flee-
ing/attempting to elude law
enforcement with lights and
siren active, possession of
cannabis with intent to sell
and reckless driving causing
damage to person or prop-


Law enforcement says
they are equipped to han-
dle the county's gang
issues.
"Our gang unit is one of
the best in the state in my
mind. We are both proac-
tive and reactive. We try to
seek and destroy new
gangs and gang activity
whenever we find it,"
Detective Shiver said.
Other national gangs
listed in the county include
the Latin Kings, Bloods and
Crips.
Even motorcycle gangs,
such as the Outlaws, War-
locks, Pagans and Jackals,
have made their presence
known locally, according to
the report.
Gang related crimes are
also on the rise from 24 in
2004 to 222 in 2012.
"There may or may not
be more activity. We have
more training and educa-
tion now. We notice a lot
now and create more rap-
port. I personally don't


erty. Bail was set at $18,500.
Anthony E. Vance, 26, of
Port Orange, was arrested
Oct. 26 and charged with
possession of a firearm by a
convicted felon, carrying a
concealed weapon, flee-
ing/attempting to elude law
enforcement with lights and
siren active and a drug
offense. Bail was set at
$9,000.
James R. Garthwait, 47, of
Port Orange, was arrested
Oct. 27 and charged with a
drug offense, burglary with
assault or battery, aggravat-
ed battery on a pregnant
person, petit theft and flee-
ing/attempting to elude law
enforcement. Bail was set at
$27,000.


believe that it has gotten
any better or any worse,"
Detective Shiver said.
Crimes that gangs com-
mitted include drug deal-
ing, robbery, homicide,
burglary, graffiti, drive by
shootings, school and
campus disruptions,
weapon possession and
kidnapping.
Graffiti with gang art is
popping up just about
everywhere, including at
some small businesses.
"Mostly when gangs
mark small businesses
with graffiti, they are usu-
ally just marking their ter-
ritory or it's just the kids
marking anything. We
understand that some
business owners may be
afraid, so we often go there
and paint over it, if the
business owner doesn't do
so and asks us to." Detec-
tive Shiver said.
A lot of gang activity is
seen amongst the youth in
schools.
"Middle school to high


South Daytona
Police Department

Karen Denise Carpenter,
51, of South Daytona, was
arrested Oct. 26 and charged
with aggravated assault with
a deadly weapon and
domestic battery. Bail was
not set.

Volusia County
Sheriffs Office

Sebastian Stibral, 18, of
Ponce Inlet, was arrested
Oct. 29 and charged with
burglary of an unoccupied
conveyance. Bail was not
set.


school aged kids ... in ele-
mentary school when kids
are 5-7 years old, it's diffi-
cult to recruit them. We see
a lot of Middle school
activity when kids are aged
12-13," he said.
There also are girl gangs
present throughout the
county and youth have
also been recruited
through both schools and
detention centers, accord-
ing to the report.
There are several signs to
watch for to see if your
child is involved in a gang
as well as if there is gang
activity in your area.
They include tattoos,
clothing, graffiti, brand
clothing, self identifica-
tion, hand signs, family
members, social media,
photographs and more.
"It's a lot of things to
look for, but they can
always give us a call if they
see something out of the
ordinary," Detective Shiver
said.


Ili .' ......4


(888)277-TIPS


Wanted


Wanted Person: Ran-
dolph Philip Bluschke
Birth Date: 8/4/75
Distinguishing Features:
Tattoos on left ankle
Reason Wanted: Abscond-
ed Sex Offender
Last Known Location:
Daytona Beach

Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is
seeking information on
the whereabouts of 38-
year-old Randolph Phillip
Bluschke. Bluschke is a
convicted sex offender
out of Nevada who has
been living inVolusia
County since at least
2009. He was last known
to be living as a transient
in the Daytona Beach area
and hasn't maintained his
address on record with
law enforcement, as
required by Florida law.
A judge issued an arrest
warrant for Bluschke on
October 14, 2013 and his
present whereabouts are
unknown. Bluschke is
5' 11" and weighs about
150 pounds and has


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


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SPort Orange/Ponce Inlet
A6 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, NOV. 8, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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



Give us oaks

It is ironic that our creator gifted the Ormond Beach Loop
on Old Dixie Highway with the density of all those gorgeous
oaks. Regrettably several storms felled a few and some
developers broke the continuity.
Many times requests were made to replace the open sky
areas with oaks and deciduous trees. Many areas now are
being riddled with palm trees. This isn't South Florida.

Not entitled

Concerning the Oct. 25 rant about affordable health
insurance, I'm one of those senior citizens on Medicare, you
know, the "got yours" crowd who don't support Obamacare.
Allow me to explain a few things for the benefit of people
like that writer.
First, Medicare is neither free nor an entitlement from the
government. My employers and I paid for both Social Secu-
rity and Medicare throughout most of my 48 working years.
We had no choice; we just paid it per government decree.
When my wife and I retired a few years ago, we found that
we still are not off the hook. We must each pay about $110
per month for basic Medicare coverage (that amount is
taken from our monthly SS payment before we ever see it),
a supplementary policy to cover all the co-pays,
deductibles, etc. not covered by Medicare costs each of us
another $182 per month, and prescription insurance
runs $41 per month for each of us. That totals $333 per
month per person, $666 each month from the family budg-
et. And those costs rise every year while the benefits do
not necessarily go up.
While my employers helped out with some of the health
insurance premiums over the years, we made up the differ-
ence with no government subsidies. Incidentally, I always
had jobs where it was not possible to earn "under the table"
as many do to avoid paying income tax, but one big benefit
is that I paid into SS at the maximum rate and today collect
a larger amount each month as a result. But please note ...
none of this is free nor an entitlement from Uncle Sam.
By the way, the Oct. 25 writer said he/she worked as a
teacher (and I love teachers) but retired "too young for
Medicare," so has to kick in to cover the cost of the school
system's health insurance. That's funny, because none of
my former employers provided anything towards my insur-
ance costs. Of course, I never worked for the government,
and I was well beyond "Medicare age" when I finally was
forced into retirement when my job dried up.
One final note, it may have escaped our friend, the previ-
ous writer, but someone has to pay for Obamacare, even if
we don't benefit from it. Rather unfair, wouldn't you say?
That might even be considered another government enti-
tlement and explain why some of us don't like it very
much.


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VOLUSIA CO. I BREVARD CO. I INDIAN RIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.
386-322-5900 1321-242-1013 772-465-5656



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Spruce Creek scholars


Photo courtesy of the Port Orange Elks Lodge
Paul Leonard, scholarship chairman for Port Orange Elks Lodge No. 2723, presented Student of the Month awards at
Spruce High School on Oct. 15.From left are Assistant Principal Susan Gangi, Javier Gamboa of Port Orange, Carli
Turngren of Port Orange, Guidance Counselor Susan Chance and Mr. Leonard.


Response to: 'Affordable health insurance
crucial'

About the only thing I could agree with in your Viewpoint
was we need affordable health care. If you have read all the
pros and cons from reliable sources, such as the Wall Street
Journal, Time magazine, medical journals and doctors, you
would realize you are getting on a sinking ship with most
doctors opting not to be on the service provider list.
The system is doomed before it even starts and in no way
can support itself. It will cripple itself unless all the healthy
people sign up to support all the ill people, the middle class
once again having to shell out more money paying for all
the poor. I am sick of it. So, if you make under $12,000 a year,
have diabetes, are overweight, have heart conditions and
smoke cigarettes, you will definitely benefit, get on the gray
train bus and have someone else pay your bills once again.
The Republicans only wanted a control on government
spending, ideas on reducing the national debt, a control on
borrowing to fund the nation's deficit and a delay in the
required health care sign up until more efficient ideas could
be implemented.
I'll take the penalty for not signing up, hope employers
don't start dropping partial medical benefits for their
employees and pray our government can get its act togeth-
er.

Giant Pipe Wind Chimes

Why do people who have moved to a nice quiet senior
community hang these huge pipe wind chimes? Don't they
like the quiet? The people who hang them don't even hear
them in their own homes as their televisions are on and
their bedrooms are at the other end. There are people who
need to nap and I feel this is just inconsiderate. I moved to a
senior park for peace and quiet.



Response to: 'Affordable health insurance
crucial'

What is sorely lacking in government programs and most
aspects of the U.S. today is a good dose of common sense.
Obamacare, aside from being a nightmare in so many ways,
from the federal government running and managing it (they
do nothing efficiently), to the IRS overseeing the implemen-
tation and fines, to the impending reductions in availability
and quality, the looming exploding costs and, ultimately,
the massive loss of freedoms we will all incur, is bad for all of
us.
The writer proclaimed the massive need for this benefit
by so many. Unfortunately a benefit, as this person pro-
claimed, is compensation, but, in this case as in most bene-
fits, it is a transfer, once again, from producer to non-pro-
ducer. The government, while forcing this transfer, is not
really providing it, the taxpayers are.


We live under a form of government where only life, liber-
ty and pursuit of happiness are guaranteed, not healthcare
or unemployment checks or welfare payments, or subsi-
dized anything. I, quite frankly, am tired of the takers
expecting more and more for doing nothing.
We have/had the best medical care in the world, but that
is now in jeopardy because we decided to give it away. The
writer is unaware of a Republican plan because this plan
was rammed down our throats with zero Republican votes
due to the majority's (Democrats) refusal to consider any of
their ideas. Our once great system could have been effi-
ciently improved with a few simple cost-saving ideas: 1)
Massive tort reform. Malpractice insurance is the single
greatest cost to doctors and care. 2) Allow competition
across state lines for insurance, allowing basic plans with-
out all of the federal mandates, including high deductible
plans with medical savings accounts. 3) Seriously go after
waste, fraud and abuse especially with respect to Medicare.
4) Lastly, healthcare is not a right, and your "free healthcare"
is paid for by someone else, but if we must have some sort of
national insurance, how about a national catastrophic poli-
cy, we all pay into it based on income and net wealth, and it
would cover everything over, say, $50,000. Below that, the
individual is responsible. This would be a much cheaper
and fairer way to improve without destroying what was
working for roughly 85 percent or more of us.
I just don't understand the selfishness that has overcome
the American people, that many should no longer be
responsible for themselves in anyway.


Handicap placards

The person who doesn't have a problem with the handi-
cap placards that are just left hanging on the mirror, must
be the same person who has one and runs out of the car to
shop.
The card clearly reads "IMPORTANT: REMOVE BEFORE
DRIVING VEHICLE", note the caps. Yes, you can be handi-
capped and read, too.

Time to remember helmets

Driving by our local elementary school in Edgewater at
dismissal time, I was appalled to see the number of children
riding bikes without a helmet.
About two years ago, the city warned children without
helmets would be ticketed and parents would have to pay
fines. Every time I see crosses and flowers on the side of the
road anywhere, it makes me wonder if this person's life
could have been saved if they had been wearing a
helmet. Even my next-door neighbor's life was saved by his
helmet in a recent motorcycle accident on U.S. 1.
Our police department covers a big territory, but speed
traps on Park Avenue or Air Park Road will not save our chil-
dren.
Just one more thing. I thought our police officers wanted
to get to know the public. Numerous times I have nodded or
waved at an officer without even an acknowledgement
back. Even a smile would be a nice gesture. But let's get
back to the helmets. Let's protect our children.


God bless al our veterans on Vetemns Day


On this day we pay
tribute to all military
servicemen and
women who have served to
protect the freedoms that
we enjoy... freedom of
religion, freedom of speech,
freedom of opportunity
and justice for all.
Some have made the
supreme sacrifice in
defense of our freedoms,
many more millions have
been wounded. Through
the years, the families of
the veterans have also
suffered and endured many
hardships, physically and
emotionally.
There are many thou-
sands of veterans suffering
from physical disabilities
and mental disorders as a


VOLUSIA
VOICES


^^ lCOL. IRVING
DAVIDOFF

result of their military
services. Statistics reveal as
many as one out of three
suffer ailments. Post-
traumatic stress disorder
has become a major
ailment. Prosthetic devices
have to be designed and
applied. Health treatment
centers have become more
efficient and effective.
Currently there is a six-
month backlog in disability
claims at the Veterans
Administration. The VA is


now making progress. Eight
hundred thousand veterans
enrolled forVA services in
the last two years. Expand-
ed primary health care
programs increased for
women, the VA promised to
break the claims backlog
with a fully automatic
electronic processing
system during 2013 and to
be caught up by 2015. The
VA has pledged to decrease
the number of homeless
veterans to 60,000 by 2013
and says it will end home-
lessness by 2015.
It must be emphasized
that we have a sacred trust
with those who wear the
uniform of the U.S.A. A
commitment that begins
with enlistment and must


never end!!
It is our government's
moral and ethical responsi-
bility to provide assistance
to integrate all veterans
back into our civilian
society.
As the numbers increase
of veterans' deaths and
injuries each year, we must
find a way to reduce our
exposure worldwide. We
should call on all of our
allies to more actively
combat extreme radical-
ism. We should not have to
be the primary bastion for
the entire free world.

Col. Davidoff (U.S. Army
ret.) was a general staff
intelligence officer and chief
of army information at the
Pentagon.


Friday, November 8, 2013


Hometown News







Friday, November 8, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Retail sales pushing the envelope


Retail sales inVolusia
County have been on a
blistering path so far in
2013.
In August, the latest
figures available, taxable
retail sales in Volusia were
up 10.08 percent. While the
gain is tempered by the fact
that 2012 wasn't that good,
it shows an economy that is
moving back to levels not
seen in years. (I use taxable
sales because they're
audited and more reliable
than gross sales.)
Automotive sales and
service continue to lead the
charge, but nearly every
business sector was up in
August. Even food and
beverage stores, whose
market share has been
eaten into by general
merchandise stores, was up.
That's also despite the
Westport Square Publix in
Port Orange, one of the
company's busiest stores,
having shut down for
reconstruction.
One area that has helped
with the sharp gains in retail
sales is building supplies
and home furnishings. The


VOLUSIA
BUSINESS
CECIL G.
BRUMLEY


rebound in home building
has pushed those two
sectors along- two sectors
that were down more than
others during the Great
Recession.
So, can the hot pace
continue? I don't see any
reason why not as long as
the housing market has
remained strong and
employment continues to
improve. With the federal
government shutdown,
employment figures for
counties have been delayed
until Dec. 5. But I'm expect-
ing the report to again show
significant growth.

Commercial real estate
continues to pack a punch
in the area, especially the
multi-family market. A


Virginia company bought
the Forest Lake Apartments
on Beville Road in Daytona
Beach for $6.55 million.
South Florida investors
bought apartments in the
400 block of North Grand-
view Avenue in Daytona
Beach for $1.2 million. That
is right in the shadow Ocean
Walk and will be right
around the corner of the
huge resort planned by the
Protogroup.

Redevelopment along
State Road A1A, something
that will improve the
business morale of the area
greatly, continues. Sunoco
is starting construction on
rebuilding the convenience
store at South Atlantic
Avenue and Silver Beach
Drive in Daytona. Also, a
restaurant has been pro-
posed for a vacant property
at 2344 Ocean Shore Blvd.
in Ormond-by-the-Sea.
Over the next two years,
A1A will see a big turn-
around from the aftermath
of the Great Recession that
left multitudes of vacant


properties along the strip.

Magic Burger, which
became the franchisee for
area Burger King restau-
rants this year, has been
busy with remodeling its
shops inWestVolusia. Now
it's dipping its toe in
expansion, building a
Burger King inside the Port
Orange Walmart. There's a
chance we could see
construction start on two or
three new Burger King
restaurants next year.

All's right with the world
again on the west side of
Port Orange. Publix
reopened atWestport
Square Thursday. The next
Publix rebuild will be in
Daytona Beach Shores.

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


Business News


Veteran Realtor joins
Port Orange office

Weichert, Realtors-Hall-
mark Properties has
announced veteran Realtor
Laura E. Merenda has joined
the sales team of the
agency's Port Orange office.
With 35 years of experi-
ence in real estate, she will
assist homebuyers and sell-
ers in Volusia County. A
Florida native, she lives in
Port Orange and is a mem-
ber of the West Volusia Asso-
ciation of Realtors and
recipient of the Warren G.
Todd award for continuous
service.


Hallmark Properties is at
4550 S. Clyde Morris Blvd.,
Suite E, Port Orange. For
more information, call (386)
322-0498.

Disney PR Pro
shares stories
from Fantasyland

Carole J. Munroe, director
of public relations for the
Walt Disney World Resort,
will speak to the
Volusia/Flagler Chapter of
the Florida Public Relations
Association in its Tuesday,
Nov. 12, meeting.
Ms. Munroe has played a


key role in launching and
marketing numerous Dis-
ney businesses and cam-
paigns. Most recently, she
and her team led the public
relations campaign for the
grand opening of New Fan-
tasyland, the largest expan-
sion in the history of Magic
Kingdom Park.
The meeting begins at
11:30 a.m. LPGA Interna-
tional Clubhouse, 1000
Champion Drive, Daytona
Beach. The cost, which
includes lunch, is $18 for
students, $20 for members
and $25 for non-members.
For reservations, visit


Laura E. Merenda
fpravolusiaflagler.org or
email kdonahue@port-
orange.org.


See BUSINESS, A8


ORT ORANGE


NURSING


& REHAB CENTER


At Port Orange Nursing and Rehab
What's Best For You is What Really Matters o

From the moment you come through our doors you will
experience our friendly and caring environment. Our homelike
accommodations, large rooms and picturesque setting compliment
the care you will receive from our professional staff of caregivers
and physicians. Whether you are recovering from surgery, a
serious illness or making decisions regarding long term care, we
understand how complex and important choosing the right
healthcare setting can be. Our experienced staff helps to make a
difference with their skilled hands and compassionate hearts.

Our Rehab Program Features
Therapy Up to 7 Days per Week
SA Newly Designed Rehabilitation Gym
Physical Therapy
SOccupational Therapy
Speech Therapy
Outpatient Rehabilitation Services

We invite you to visit our facility for a personal tour and to meet
our professional healthcare team.

5600 Victoria Gardens Boulevard Port Orange, FL

Tel: 386-760-7773 Fax: 386-760-8949


==I






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


Dip in temperatures brings on visions of air conditioners


By Tonya West
For Hometown News
The recent dip in temper-
atures means two opposing
things to Chris Butt: It's time
to have your heater inspect-
ed and it's the best time to
buy an air conditioner.
Mr. Butt, vice president of
Servair Heating and Air Con-
ditioning in Edgewater, has
been helping folks prepare
for the weather for more
than 30 years at the business
his father, Gary Butt, began
in 1978 with his wife, Frieda.


How does a family busi-
ness stay afloat so long?
"By making the customer
happy," Mr. Butt said.
"That's the best part about
this business."
The company is proud of
its referral rate almost 70
percent of its business is
earned via word of mouth.
The business has weathered
competition and the econo-
my, the transition from a
ledger-based system to a
computerized operating
system, and has seen tech-
nology create greater effi-


ciencies for homeowners.
"We've been with Lennox
since day 1," Mr. Butt said.
"They stand behind their
product and have the most
efficient air conditioner out
there."
But, he cautioned, high
efficiency pieces of equip-
ment need to be installed
correctly. "If it's not installed
correctly, you're not going to
get the benefit from the high
efficiency," he said.
To make sure their cus-
tomers' systems are operat-
ing efficiently, Servair tech-


nicians check on them twice
within the first year of
installation. Their techni-
cians, all certified, range in
experience from one and
half years to seven years.
Servair provides a person-
alized sales experience by
going to your home, includ-
ing after hours sales calls as
needed, to discuss the effi-
ciencies you can anticipate.
The older units, Mr. Butt
explained, functioned with
an "all or nothing"
approach, but newer units
can operate at specific per-
centages. "If you only need
40 percent to cool your
home, the savings can be
quite substantial."
Servair's systems have a
Seasonal Energy Efficiency
Rating (SEER) of 13 to 25,
with Florida Power and
Light requiring a rating of 14
to qualify for an "A/C Buying
Rebate."
The Utilities Commission
of New Smyrna Beach
requires a SEER of 16 or
higher to qualify.
Operating primarily with-
in Southeast Volusia County,
Mr. Butt contends the
"smaller area helps us take
better care of our customers
and our service is faster."
The company has helped
create some predictability
for its customers as well.
They have moved to flat
fees, so, upon diagnosis of a
problem, the customer will
know exactly what to expect
to pay for repairs.
Even though Lisa Miller,
Servair's office manager, is
predicting a cold winter, she
agrees it's the best time to
buy an air conditioner for a
couple of reasons. "It's the


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Photo courtesy of Servair
Gary Butt, left, and his son, Chris, have worked side by
side for more than 30 years at Servair, the family's heating
and air conditioning business in Edgewater.


best time because the prices
are lowest, but it's also the
best time because you'll get
more attention." It's not the
height of the summer sea-
son, so Servair is able to
spend more time explaining
options so you don't feel
rushed into a decision.
"That's one of the advan-
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He described how his cus-
tomer base is ever changing,
but some have done busi-
ness with them since the
company began. "Dad still
has customers who only go
to him," he said.
Servair at 1853 Guava
Drive, Edgewater, is open 8
a.m. to 8 p.m. seven days a
week. For information, call
(386-427-1531 or visit
www.servairac.com.




Business
From page A7

Business women
meet Nov. 12

The Business and Profes-
sional Women's Club/Hali-
fax will meet at 5:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Nov. 12, at Vince
Carter's Restaurant on
LPGA Boulevard.
BPW member Cathy
Kirkham, National Sales
Director for Deb Cheslow
Consulting, will share her
experience in the military.
The member spotlight
will feature local artists
Sandy Fraser of Beach Art
By Sandy and Wendy Fore-
man of Wendy Foreman
Jewelry.
Meeting attendees will
order from the menu, but
reservations are required by
9 a.m. Monday, Nov. 11, to
cynthiaramirezbpw@ gmail.
com.

Workshop focuses
on financial success.

SCORE will conduct a
workshop on "Ensuring
Financial Success of Your
Business" from 6 to 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 13, at Day-
tona State College, Building
110, Room 112, 1200 W.
International Speedway
Blvd., Daytona Beach.
The workshop will look at
various ways to help with a
business' profits and
money management.
Registration is required
by visiting score87.org.

Halifax Health
recognized
as top performer

Halifax Health has been
recognized by The Joint
Commission, the leading
accreditor of healthcare
organizations in America,
as a Top Performer on Key
Quality Measures for 2012.
Halifax Health was rec-
ognized for exemplary per-
formance in using evi-
dence-based clinical
processes that are shown to
improve care for certain
conditions.
Halifax Health is one of
1,099 hospitals in the U.S.
earning the distinction of
Top Performer on Key Qual-
ity Measures for attaining
and sustaining excellence
in accountability measure
performance.


I --,-I


Friday, November 8, 2013


Hometown News






Friday, November 8, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


At ease


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 on Oct.
17 to the Student of the Month, Cadet SFC Ariele Sizemore of Spruce Creek High School
Army JROTC. From left are 2nd Lt Cadet Scott Gradolf, Major Mario D. Ochoa, JROTC
Commanding Officer; Cadet Sizemore; Curtis LaPiere, Faithful Navigator; and retired
Navy Master Chief John O'Connor, JROTC chairman.


Hot house? Cool solutions. Think Air Specialists. lv'


Notes
From page A4
ments to the assessment
team.
The comments are sought
to address the agency's abil-
ity 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 more information or to
make a comment, write to
the Commission for Florida
Accreditation, P.O. Box 1489,
Tallahassee, Florida 32302,
or email to info@flaaccredi-
tion.org.

Holiday charitable
drive beginning
"Hearts of Ponce Inlet," a
food and dry goods drive for
soldiers and their families,
neighbors in need and four
legged friends, along with a
new, unwrapped toy drive
for children of all ages,
begins Nov. 4.
Until Dec. 13, donated
items may be left at:
*Town Hall, 8 a.m.-4:30
p.m., Monday-Friday, 4300
S. Atlantic Ave.
*Police Department, 8 a.m.-
6 p.m., every day, 4301 S.
Peninsula Drive.
*Fire Department, 4680 S.
Peninsula Drive.
*Community Center when
open, 4670 S. Peninsula
Drive.

Librarian offers tips
for social studies
projects
Volusia County Librarian
Kim Dolce will offer tips for
preparing social studies
projects at two public
library branches in Novem-
ber. This year's theme is
"Rights and Responsibilities
in History."
Her Social Studies Project
Orientation is scheduled
for:
*5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Tuesday,
Nov. 12, at the Port Orange
Regional Library, 1005 City


Center Circle
She will explain the rules,
show examples, and offer
tips for putting it all togeth-
er during the free presenta-
tions.
Social studies projects are
required for most fourth
graders and many middle
and high school students in
Volusia County schools.
For more information,
contact Kim Doice at
kdolce@volusia.org or (386)
257-6036, Ext. 16315.

History lecture at
Aunt Catfish's
Port Orange's next history
lecture will be about Aunt
Catfish's On the River. The
lecture begins at 1 p.m. and
will be at the Adult Center
Annex, 3738 Halifax Drive.
For more information call
386-506-5522.
1


Library presents
free movie
The Port Orange Regional
Library will present the free
movie "Emperor" at 2 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 11.
"Emperor" (Rated PG-13,
113 minutes): With the entire
globe still in shock following
WorldWar II, U.S. Gen. Douglas
MacArthur and his aide Gen.
Bonner Fellers arrive in a devas-
tated Japan on a
sensitive mission to determine
whether beloved Japanese
Emperor Hirohito should be
tried and executed for war
crimes in this historical
drama. Matthew Fox and
Tommy Lee Jones star.
For more information, call
(386) 322-5152.

See NOTES, Al10


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A Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
A0 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Hometown News Friday, November 8,2013


Super skills


Randy Barber/staff photographer
With his superman cape on, officer Matthew Minaberry of the South Daytona Police
Department competes in the rain during the 7th annual New Smyrna Beach Motorcycle
Skills Challenge at the New Smyrna Beach Home Depot parking lot on Saturday, Nov. 2.


Notes
From page A9
Preserve tours
planned
Grab your boots and
binoculars to get a close-
up look at Volusia County's
conservation lands during
free outdoor adventures in
November.
*Guided hike of Deep
Creek Preserve: 9 a.m. to
noon Saturday, Nov. 9.
Explore the preserve on a
4.6-mile hike through sev-
eral plant communities.
Meet at 964 S. State Road
415, New Smyrna Beach.
Reservations are
required and may be made
by contacting the Environ-
mental Management Divi-
sion at bcary@volusia.org
or (386) 736-5927, ext.
21263.
Participants are encour-
aged to bring water and
insect spray and wear com-
fortable clothes and walk-
ing or hiking shoes.

Medicare 101
classes slated


Free Medicare 101 class-
es will be at 10:30 a.m.,
Tuesday, Nov. 12, and
Thursday, Nov. 14, at 5111
S. Ridgewood Ave., Suite
200, Port Orange.
Refreshments will be
provided.
For more information,
call (386) 788-6269.

Veterans advocate
to speak at library
Veterans and their
spouses are invited to stop
by the Port Orange Region-
al Library at 10 a.m. Friday,
Nov. 8, to meet Jefferey
Bumb, a veteran's services
counselor for Volusia
County.
Mr. Bumb will provide
information about mone-
tary compensation, educa-
lion, job searches, survivor
benefits and other benefits
veterans are entitled to.
For more information,
call the library at (386) 322-
5152, Ext. 4; or the county's
Veterans Services Division
at 386-254-4646.
The library is open seven
days a week at 1005 City
Center Circle. Learn about
other upcoming library
programs at www.volusiali-


brary.org.

Tears Foundation
Rock and Walk
The non-profit Tears
Foundation host the Flori-
da Tears Rock & Walk from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday,
Nov. 9, at Reed Canal Park,
919 Reed Canal Road,
Pavilion No. 1, South Day-
tona.
Registration is $10. T-
shirts will be available for
sale.
To register online, visit
http: / /www.firstgiving.co
m/tears/2013TEARSflori-
darockandwalk.

Get up to speed at
the library
Adults can gain new
computer skills during free
classes at the Port Orange
Regional Library, 1005 City
Center Circle.
Upcoming programs
include:
*Introduction to com-
puters and the Internet: 2
to 4 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 12.
Become familiar with ter-

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School News


FUTURES sponsors
Tomorrow's Leaders
Program

FUTURES Foundation for
Volusia County Schools has
announced the selection of
42 high school juniors to
participate in the Tomor-
row's Leaders Program.
This is the 26th year of the
program, which develops
young leaders for the com-
munity.
The students, represent-
ing all 10 Volusia public high
schools, attended an orien-
tation session at 5:30 p.m.
on Wednesday, Oct. 30, at
Atlantic High School in Port


Orange.
During the next five
months, the students will
participate in five, daylong
seminars coordinated by
community leaders. The
seminars are designed to
familiarize the students with
different aspects and servic-
es in Volusia County and to
develop leadership skills.
Participating in this year's
Tomorrow's Leaders Pro-
gram are:
Atlantic Marina Avelli-
no, Dontia Orey, Desirea
Trudel and Kristen Woody.
DeLand Joseph Hen-
nessy, Sydney Lee, Saman-
tha Rees, Olivia Stuart and
CodyWoodard.
Deltona Casey Car-


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bonell, Marilu Duque,
Jonathan Eloriaga and
Olivia Noboa.
Mainland -Taylor Crider,
Grant Godbee, David Taylor,
Genesis Vargas and Weston
Voll.
New Smyrna Beach Zoe
Davis, Heather Lyons,
Delaney O'Brien and Victo-
ria Sachs.
Pine Ridge Savannah
Bendik, Kathryn Buday,
Sierra D'Errico and Sean
Kinser.
Seabreeze Cassidy
Denslow, Sam Hayworth,
Alex Mika, Joseph Peluso
and PatrickWindham.
Spruce Creek Connor
Brok, Dalia Lache, Hailey
Remigio, Benjamin Rice,


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Woosley.
University Paul Bebee
and Brianna Charles.
The Tomorrow's Leaders
Program is sponsored by the
FUTURES Foundation. The
program is coordinated by
Kelly Ferguson, director of
FUTURES. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 255-6475,
ext. 50730.

Embry-Riddle cele-
brates homecoming

With new buildings on
campus and big plans on
the drawing board, visiting
alumni will see what the
future holds for their alma
mater when they visit
Embry-Riddle Aeronautical
University this weekend.
The public is invited to join
the Embry-Riddle commu-
nity for the celebration at
the homecoming parade,
Eagles soccer and basketball
games and a comedy show
featuring author and funny
guy Demetri Martin.
On Friday Nov. 8, Touch-
N-Go Productions Presents
Mr. Martin at 8 p.m. in the
ICI Center.
He has been a staff writer
for Late Night with Conan


O'Brien and his Trendspot-
ting with Demetri Martin
was a featured segment on
the award-winning The
Daily Show with Jon Stewart.
He has appeared on Come-
dy Central in his own one-
hour special and on Impor-
tant Things with Demetri
Martin, a fusion of original
sketch and stand-up come-
dy, which ran for two sea-
sons.
The show is free to the
ERAU community (with
Eagle Card). Up to three
guests may be admitted per
Eagle Card. Admission with
military or student ID is $10.
General admission is $15.
Tickets can be purchased in
advance online at
www.touch-n-go.org or call
(386) 226-6047.
On Saturday, Nov. 9, the
women's volleyball team will
play Ave Maria University at
2 p.m. in ICI Center.
The Homecoming Parade
will be at 4 p.m., beginning
at Athletics Loop Drive.
Floats and performances
will compete for cash prizes.
The men's soccer team
has a Sun Conference Tour-
nament playoff game at 5
p.m. at the ERAU Soccer Sta-
dium. (The opponent had
not been determined at
press time.)
The men's basketball team
will play the College of


1 HOLIDAY NEEDS!

A select menu of items will be available during
hie holiday season at Winn Dixie in Port Orange.

, November 18-27 9am-8pm


Coastal Georgia at 7 p.m. in
ICI Center. The crowning of
the Homecoming King and
Queen will be at halftime.
For the sports events,
admission is free for stu-
dents with Eagle Cards and
for children 5 and under.
Admission is $3 for alumni
with Eagle Card, non-
Embry-Riddle students with
college ID, military with ID,
senior citizens over 55 and
children 6 and older. Admis-
sion is $5 for all others. Tick-
ets may be purchased at the
ICI Center lobby or the soc-
cer stadium.
For more information, call
(386) 323-5000.

Homecoming for
Hatters this weekend

Stetson University's
Homecoming 2013 will fea-
ture stand-up comedian
Nick Kroll at 8 p.m. Friday
Nov. 8, in the Edmunds Cen-
ter, 143 E. Pennsylvania Ave.
This show is open to the
public, free of charge.
Mr. Kroll stars as "Ruxin"
on FX's critically acclaimed
series The League. His Com-
edy Central Series, Kroll
Show, which he created and
stars in, is shooting its sec-
ond season. Kroll's Comedy
Central hour-long special,
Thank You Very Cool, was
recently released on DVD.
The Greenfeather Cup is
an annual, decades-old Stet-
son University service tradi-
tion and this year, all stu-
dents are encouraged to
participate. All profits raised
during the week will benefit
local non-profit organiza-
tions.
The homecoming football
game, the first at Stetson in
50 years, will pit the Hatters
against Davidson at 3 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 9, at Spec
Martin Stadium, 260 E.
Euclid Ave., DeLand.
Special announcements
and presentations during
the game include honoring
veterans, alumni award
recipients and Stetson's
Legacy Cup winners. A spe-
cial halftime show will
includes the crowning of
2013's Homecoming King
and Queen and the winner
of the 2013 Greenfeather
Cup.
For more information
about Homecoming, visit
stetson.edu/homecoming.

College teaching
testifying
Daytona State College's
School of Emergency Ser-
vices will team up with the
State Attorney for the 7th
Judicial Circuit on Friday,
Nov. 8, to teach area law
enforcement officers the
finer points of testifying in
court.
"Your Day in Court" is
being offered to law enforce-
ment professionals pro
bono by State Attorney R.J.
Larizza's office. The class
will be conducted at DSC's
Advanced Technology Col-
lege.


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Friday, November 8, 2013


Hometown News


dlo"







Friday, November 8, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Notes
From page A10

minology, practice using the
keyboard and mouse, and
learn how to navigate the
web and the Windows oper-
ating system.
Participants are asked to
bring fully charged laptops
and e-readers and cables.
The library has free Wi-Fi
throughout the building.
Reservations are required
and may be made by calling
(386) 322-5152, Ext. 20936.


Bazaar planned

The Epiphany Council of
Catholic Women will host its
annual Christmas Bazaar
from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday,
Nov. 8, and Saturday, Nov. 9,
at Church of the Epiphany's
Parish Center, 211 Lafayette
St., Port Orange.
More than 40 vendors,
books, jewelry, baked goods,
handmade quilt raffle,
plants and knitted items.
Lunch and beverages avail-
able for purchase.
Admission is free.
The proceeds from the
event will be used for ECCW
charities, including orphan-
ages in Africa, Volusia Coun-
ty school children, Pregnan-
cy Crisis Center and Church
Seminarians.

Fostering forum
scheduled

Open Hearts Family Ser-
vices of Volusia and Flagler
counties, a program operat-
ed by the Florida United
Methodist Children's Home
in Deltona, is recruiting fos-
ter parents and will have a
forum on Saturday Nov. 9.
Foster parents and chil-
dren will be at the forums,
so those interested can see
firsthand what it is like to be
a foster parent as well as ask
questions.
The forum will be at:
*Port Orange YMCA, 4701
City Center Pkwy. Port
Orange, 3 p.m.
For reservations, call (386)
738-3663, Ext. 2227 and
leave a message

YMCA Introduces
Corporate 5K Event

The Volusia Flagler Family
YMCA has issued a chal-
lenge to employees at all lev-
els, with the introduction of
its Corporate 5K race slated
for 6:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 8,
at City Island in Daytona
Beach.
The postrace celebration
at City Island will include
music, food and drinks as
well as a vendor fair.
The fee for teams of three
is $105.
Awards will be made to
the overall male and female
winners; age group winners;
and overall team winners in
each division. Participants
will be presented with a
goodie bag and a race shirt.
Finishers will receive a
medal.
Register online at
www.finalmileracemanage-
ment.com. For more infor-
mation or to pre-register, call
(386) 405-9889 or mail
mcyrus@vfymca. org.

Elkhearts plan fall
fashion show

Elkhearts fashion show
"Hats Off To Fall" will be at
10:30 a.m. Wednesday, Nov.
13, at 5207 S. Ridgewood
Ave., Port Orange.
Lunch will be served at
noon.
Fashions will be by Lily
Pad.
Tickets are $12. Proceeds
will benefit Reach Out to
Cancer Kids.
For more information, call
265-5174.

Travel Club to meet

The Port Orange Recre-
ational Travelers Club will


meet at 11 a.m. Thursday,
Nov. 14, at the Palmetto
Club, 1000 S. Beach St., Day-
tona Beach.
This if a nonprofit travel
club for anyone 55 and
older. For more information,
call (386) 788-9452. To make
a lunch reservation, call
(386) 788-4531.


Entries needed for
'Grillers Gone Wild'

The South Daytona Parks
& Recreation Department is
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 barbecue
competitors.
Visit the Parks & Recre-
ation office at 504 Big Tree
Road for event applications
and rules.
For more information, call
(386) 322-3070.

Bird fest takes flight
Nov. 9

Fun and education await
nature lovers at the ninth
annual Bird Fest, which
takes flight from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. Saturday, Nov. 9, at
Volusia County's Marine Sci-
ence Center, 100 Lighthouse
Drive, Ponce Inlet.
The event provides an
opportunity for visitors to
learn about bird migration,
watch raptor demonstra-
tions, and witness the
release of rehabilitated sea
birds.
Admission is free.
The event will culminate
with the release of rehabili-
tated birds at 3 p.m. at the
"dog beach" in Lighthouse
Point Park, a five-minute
walk from the Marine Sci-
ence Center.
For more information
about Bird Fest or other pro-
grams and activities at the
MSC, visit marinescience-
center.com or call (386)304-
5545.

Rotary Club meets

The Rotary Club of Port
Orange-South Daytona
meets every Tuesday at
12:15 p.m. at The Tavern In
The Garden, 5123 S. Ridge-
wood Ave, Port Orange.
The program on Nov. 12
will be Cynde Covington,
Rotary District Governor
2010-2011, who will talk
about the Rotary Founda-
tion and Polio Plus. For
more information, call
Frank Crooks, President, at
386.478.3502.

Library offers
programs for teens

The Port Orange Regional
Library will offer free Teen
After School Programs in
November.
*Nov. 13: 3-5 p.m., Teens
Totally Wired. It will be an
afternoon of interactive
video games with Playsta-
tion and Wii. There will be
snacks, drinks and prizes for
the winners of various digi-
tal challenges like Smash
Bros. and Guitar Hero.
*Nov. 20: 3-5 p.m. Like
comics, manga, and anime?
Come read and chat about
new comics and manga and
create your own over snacks
with fellow fans.
Other programs are:
*Mondays: Movie Mania.
*Tuesdays: Crafty
*Thursdays: Deck Builders.
*Fridays: Art Club.
For more information,
call (386) 322-5152 or visit
volusialibrary.org.

Free seminar offered
on stopping digestive
distress

Dr. Royoko Elzey will host
a free seminar on the bene-
fits of acupuncture and
physical therapy at 2501
South Clyde Morris Blvd.,
Suite 603, Port Orange on
Nov. 11 at Noon to 1 p.m.
Dr. Elzey will discuss suc-
cess stories with a variety of
digestion disorders and
healthy weight manage-
ment programs.
Seating is limited. For


Boutique Auction and Lun-
cheon will begin at 9 a.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 13.
The auction is a fundrais-
er for Daytona State College
Genesis Scholarships and
local charities. You can bid
on great items and silent
auction tables. Lunch
includes wine, cornish game
hen and Boston cream pie.
Tickets are $20.
For tickets, call (386) 760-
0615.

Rotary slates
casino night

The Rotary Club of Port
Orange-South Daytona will
host its seventh annual
Casino Night, presented by
the Daytona Beach Kennel
Club and Poker Room, at 6
p.m. Friday, Nov. 8, at the
Hilton Daytona Beach
Oceanfront Resort, 100 N.
Atlantic Ave., Daytona
Beach.
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 or
tickets, call Deb McCall at
(386) 383-8400 or Kimberly
Dillon at (386) 481-4266.


Libraries schedule
Care Act workshops

The Volusia County Public
Library system has sched-
uled another round of work-
shops to help residents navi-


gate the new Health Insur-
ance Marketplace, which
was created by the Afford-
able Care Act. More than 300
residents attended work-
shops at the libraries in
October.
Certified navigators from
the Health Planning Council
of Northeast Florida will
conduct information and
enrollment-assistance ses-
sions at these times:
I1 to 4 p.m. Nov. 14 and


21 at the Port Orange
Regional Library, 1005 City
Center Circle
Representatives from
Florida Health Care Plan will
discuss the Affordable Care
Act at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Dec.
10, at the Port Orange
Regional Library.

For more information on
this and other library servic-
es, please visit volusiali-
brary.org.


I ARPET ILE OOD AMIA


reservations, call Sandi at
(386) 675-8406.

Scholarship auction
Nov. 13

The Ponce Inlet Women's
Club 27th Annual Holiday


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A14 Port Orange/Ponce Inlet Hometown News Friday, November 8, 2013


So. Daytona/Daytona Beach ShoresIE AI E P



E J F U R N I T U R E M A T T R E S SI






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


Dining &



Enterta inmeI INt
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, NOV. 8, 2013


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**MarfT3


Out&


about


FRIDAY, Nov. 8
*Concert: The Propellers
are coming to the Gateway
Center for the Arts for two
concerts at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 8-
9. The sounds of yesterday
will come alive as they sing
songs from The Temptations,
The Four Tops, The
Supremes, Cab Callaway, The
Platters, Frank Sinatra and
Elvis Presley.
Tickets are $12 for mem-
bers, $15 in advance and $18
at the door. Tickets can be
purchased through the box
office by calling (386) 668-
5553.
*Adam Putnam Day
Breakfast: Breakfast with
Florida Agriculture Commis-
sioner Adam Putnam is on
the menu for 8 a.m. at the
Volusia County Fairgrounds
Tommy Lawrence Arena.
Tickets are free, but are
required for the breakfast.
They do not entitle holder to
Midway entry at the Volusia
County Fair.
At 9:30 a.m., Mr. Putnam
will address the audience
and interested persons 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.
*Laser Concerts: The
Museum of Arts & Sciences
Laser Rock Concerts start at 7
p.m. with a mix of popular
rock music, at 8 p.m. is
Metallica and 9 p.m. is Pink
Floyd, "The Wall." Doors open
at 6:30pm. Tickets are $5 for
one show, $7 for two shows
or $9 for three shows and
can be purchased in advance
at the MOAS front desk or at
the door the night of the
event. Seating is limited.
Snacks, beer and soft drinks
can be purchased at the
Museum and enjoyed in the
planetarium.
For more information, visit
moas.org.
*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. at DeLand
Jet Center Hangar, 955
Singleton Drive, DeLand
Airport. Tickets are $25 per
person and may be pur-
chased at DNAS museum
annex, Family Book Shop,
Muse Book Shop, Stetson
Flower & Wedding Boutique.
Proceeds benefit the DeLand
See OUT, B2


Photo courtesy of Daytona Beach Film Festival
Cast members of the movie Cavemen relax on the set. From left are Kenny Wormald, Dayo Okeniyi, Skylar Astin
and Chad Michael Murray. The film will be show Saturday, Nov. 9, during the Daytona Beach Film Festival.


Filmmaker to accompany his film


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
A New Smyrna Beach native will
return home to present his film at
the Daytona Beach Film Festival at
Cinematique.
Director, writer and produce, Her-
schel Faber will screen his first fea-
ture film "Cavemen," a romantic
comedy starring Skylar Astin "Pitch
Perfect", Camilla Belle "10,000 B.C.",
Chad Michael Murray "One Tree
Hill", Jason Patric "The Lost Boys",
Kenny Wormald "Footloose", Dayo
Okeniyi "The Hunger Games" and
Alexis Knapp "Project X".
Fed up with one-night stands and


empty relationships, Los Angeles
playboy Dean realizes he wants more
out of life than just a party. With a lit-
tle inspiration from his young
nephew, Dean decides to try his
hand at finding true love, which
proves to be much more difficult
than he thought in modern-day LA.
Mr. Faber's next directorial effort
will be called "Lunatics in Love" and
is scheduled to go into production in
spring 2014 in New Smyrna Beach.
He wrote the screenplay with his
hometown in mind, hoping to fulfill
a lifelong dream of returning to the
place where he initially fell in love
with the idea of making movies.
Mr. Faber will be available to talk


Kenny G playing


Peabody Nov. 12

For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com

Kenny G, the world-renowned soprano saxophone
stylist and biggest-selling instrumental musician, will
play at Peabody Auditorium in Daytona at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Nov. 12.
Kenneth Bruce Gorelick, better known by his stage
name Kenny G, is an American adult contemporary and
smooth jazz saxophonist. His fourth album, "Duotones,"
brought him breakthrough success in 1986.
Kenny G's big moment came in 1988 on The Tonight
Show with Johnny Carson. One of the producers insisted
that for such a big appearance the artist should perform a
track accompanied by a vocalist.
From there Kenny went on to become a multi-plat-
inum sensation collaborating with the likes of Aretha
Franklin, Whitney Houston, Natalie Cole and Frank Sina-
tra. His next studio albums, "Silhouette" and "Breath-
less," were enormously successful, the latter becoming
the biggest-selling instrumental record in U.S. history


more about "Cavemen" after the
screening of the film. For those inter-
ested in cast and crew opportunities
for "Lunatics in Love" the Filmmak-
ers cocktail and networking party
will be 5:30 to 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 9,
at Windy City Bar and Grill. Tickets
for the networking party are $12 and
include two drinks and appetizers.
For more information about all of
the films of the 11th annual Daytona
Beach Film Festival, visit
www.dbff.org. Tickets for all films
and parties are on sale now at the
Cinematique box office, 242 S. Beach
St., Daytona Beach, or by phone at
(386) 252-3118 with a credit card.


Photo courtesy of Peabody Auditorium
Kenny G will be in concert at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov.
12, at Peabody Auditorium in Daytona Beach.
with more than 12 million records sold in the U.S. alone.
The album featured the Grammy Award-winning single
"Forever in Love".
Kenny soon attracted an impressive array of collabora-
tors. In 1996, Kenny teamed with renowned artist/pro-
ducer Babyface for "The Moment," which featured two
vocal collaborations, including "Every Time I Close My
See KENNY, B2


Week of 11-8-2013

ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20
Aries, seek the advice of a
mentor or confidante when
a puzzling situation presents
itself this week. Another per-
son's perspective might be
all you need to solve this
problem.

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

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

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

LEO Jul 23/Aug23
Leo, you may be looking for
something new to occupy
your time. Try learning a new
sport or language. It will
keep your brain sharp and
pass the time in a productive
way.

VIRGO Aug 24/Sept22
Virgo, this week is a great
time to stop procrastinating
and to get back on track. Fig-
ure out a time when you
have the most energy, and
dive right into the task at
hand.

LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
Libra, get behind a cause
that will benefit your com-
munity. You have been inter-
ested in giving back to oth-
ers, and this week presents a
great opportunity to do just
that.

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

See SCOPES, B2


r 7I ~L~V~ @ SW


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


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Out
From page B1
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.
*Beatles Tribute: A Beatles
tribute will be performed from


7:30-9:30 p.m. at the Ormond
Beach Performing Arts Center,
399 N. U.S. 1, Ormond Beach.
Tickets are $25 in advance or
$30 at the door. For more
information, call (386) 676-
3375.
*Ballroom Dance: A dance
will be from 7:30-11 p.m.
each Friday in November at
The Ballroom, 1250 Hand
Ave., Ormond Beach. There is
a 30 minute intro to ballroom
lesson from 7-7:30 p.m. All
levels welcome. Suggested
donation is $5 for members
and $10 for non-members.


For more information, call
(407) 970-1903.
*Contemporary Global
Cinema Museum Film
Series: "Amador" will be
shown at 1:30 p.m. at the
Southeast Museum of
Photography, Madorsky
Theater, 1200W. 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.


*Free Film Friday: The
Museum of Art-DeLand will
host Free Film Fridays at 7 to
8:30 p.m. at 600 N. Woodland
Blvd. in DeLand. For more
information, visit moartde-
land.org.

SATURDAY, Nov. 9

*Improv: Stetson University
has added a second "Evening
of Improv" show at 8 p.m. and
10 p.m. Join a talented cast of
improve artists as they take
audience suggestions to
create some hilarious and


truly memorable scenes. Free
admission. Stetson's Second
Stage, Museum of Art, 600 N.
Woodland Blvd. For more
information, call (386) 822-
8700.
*Flamingo Follies: The 23rd
annual Flamingo Follies Art
Show will be from 9 a.m.-5
p.m. Nov. 9-10 along Flagler
Avenue in the NSB Waterfront
LOOP. More than 100 artists
and crafters from around the
state will display their work.
Artists, entertainment and
food vendors will line the
Avenue. Admission is free. For


more information, call the
New Smyrna Beach Recre-
ation Department at (386)
424-2175.
*Radio show: The Ormond
Beach Historical Society and
Daytona Playhouse will host
an afternoon of classic radio
comedy shows at 2 p.m. at
the Anderson-Price Memorial
Building, 42 N. Beach St.,
Ormond Beach.
There will be four stories:
"The Burns & Allen Royal
Wedding Episode," "The 10
Year Old Detective," "Sam
See OUT, B4


Scopes
From page B1

SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21

Sagittarius, you can handle
difficult situations with ease
and your loved ones know it.
When such a situation pres-
ents itself this week, don't be


afraid to take charge.

CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20

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


25882 South RidgewoodAvenue (US 1)
A PzCorner of Nova Road & US 1
Port Orange 386-304-9923
WE Sunday-Thursday 11:00am-10:30pm
DELIVER Friday & Saturday 11:00am-111:30pm -
N "$1099:
Slices 39Ig_,,Extra Large$
:Of Pizza & $ i 2 Topping
A Drink For W 1 Pizza For
Pick-Up & Dine-In Only. Pick-Up, Dine-In Or Delivery,
-,----------------- ---------
2 Large $jJ Extra Large $ 0
Cheese :,, 2 Topping Pizza
Pizzas For,: I 9I &20 Wings For E
Pick-Up, Dine-In Or Delivery. j Pick.Up, Dine.In Or Delivery.

Featuring



Famous Subs!.Breade


AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18

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

PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20

Pisces, you may find yourself
spending more time with
y our social circle than your
family in the next few days.



Kenny
From page B1
Eyes" with Babyface, and
"That Somebody Was You"
with Toni Braxton.
His smooth jazz signature
saxophone sound has made
Kenny G a music icon with
global sales of more than 75
million records. His albums
"Breathless" and "Miracles"
have set records for best-
selling instrumental album
and best-selling holiday
album of all time. "Mira-
cles" sold more than 13 mil-
lion copies worldwide.
For more information,
visit www.kennyg.com.
Reserved tickets are $69,
$53, & $43, plus service fees
and are available at the
Peabody Box Office, Ticket-
master outlets and Walmart
Supercenters, or charge by
phone at (800) 745-3000 or
at PeabodyDaytona.com.


Friday, November 8, 2013


Hometown News







Friday, November 8, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT




The Club Scene


*1876 Heritage Inn: Brad
Sayre performs at 7 p.m.,
Nov. 9, at 300 S. Volusia Ave.,
Orange City. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 774-8849.
*Airport Restaurant & Gin
Mill: Every Thursday is
karaoke with Cale Capps.
The Airport is at 1120 Flight
Line Blvd. (DeLand Airport).
For more information, call
(386) 734-9755 or visit air-
portginmill.com.
*Bahama Breeze Island
Grille: Live entertainment is
offered from noon to mid-
night each day at 1786 W.
International Speedway
Blvd., Daytona Beach. For
more information, call (386)
226-2292 or visit baham-
abreeze.com.
*Barracudas Bar & Grille:
Offers live music at 203 S.
Atlantic Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 478-6311.
*Beaches Gastro Bar &
Restaurant: Offers live
entertainment at 2842 S.
Ridgewood Ave., South Day-
tona. For more information,
call (386) 872-5183.
*Beachside Wine Bou-
tique Inc.: Wine Wednesday
is from 5-7 p.m. There are
five wines and finger foods
are provided. Guests should
bring their own wine glass
or purchase one for $2 plus
tax at 217 Flagler Ave., New
Smyrna Beach. For informa-
tion, call (386) 846-5426.
*Black Sheep Pub and
Eating House: Happy hour
is daily from 3 to 7 p.m. and


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


Ridgewood Ave., South Day-
tona. For information, call
(386) 767-0733.
*Down the Hatch: Up to It
performs at 6 p.m. Friday,
Nov. 8. Stealing Vanity hits
the stage at 1 p.m. and Street
Talk performs at 6 p.m. on
Saturday, Nov. 9. Jeff Whit-
field plays at 1 p.m. Sunday,
Nov. 10 at 4894 Front St. in
Ponce Inlet. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 761-4831.
*Fletcher's Cigar Bar &
Social: Tuesday night is Beer
Club. There is a free new
craft beer every Tuesday
(half off every beer every
Tuesday). Cost is $15
monthly or $150 annually.
Thursday night is poker
night. There is no buy-in,
free to play at 1220 Hand
Ave. in Ormond Beach. For
more information, call (386)
677-2700 or visit
www.fletcherscigarbar.com.
*Fountain Beach Resort:
The resort is home to the
Oasis Tiki Bar & Grill.
Karaoke is 5-10 p.m. Friday-
Monday at 313 S. Atlantic
Ave. in Daytona Beach. For
more information, call (386)
255-1001.
*Frappes North: Wine
tasting are at 6 p.m. the first
Tuesday of each month.
Reservations are required.
Live Music Friday Nights is
from 7 to 11 p.m. at 123 W
Granada Blvd. in Ormond
Beach. For reservations, call
(386) 615-4888 or visit
www.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. and 6-10 p.m.
Wednesday and Thursday.
Jazz with Johnny Mag Sax
will be from 6-10 p.m. Sun-
day. Saxophonist Thom
Chambers takes the stage
from 6-10 p.m. Monday.
Broadway Standards with
Mike Lamy 6-10 p.m. Tues-
days for ladies night at 556
E. Third Ave. in New Smyrna
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 424-6660 or
visit thegarlic.net.
*Grind Gastropub and
Kona Tiki Bar: Open daily at
11:30 a.m., live entertain-
ment and complimentary
valet at 49 W Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach. For infor-
mation, visit grindgastrop-
ub.com.
*Hidden Treasure on Rose
Bay: Brad Sayre performs at
5 p.m. Friday, Nov. 8, and
Bob Kissell performs at 1
p.m. and Island Hillbillies at
6 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, at
5993 S. Ridgewood Ave, Port
Orange. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 756-9565.
See SCENE, B5


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


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B4 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Hometown News


Friday, November 8,2013


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Out
From page B2
Spade in the Flopsy Mopsy
Cottontail Caper," and "Great
Caesar's Ghost!"
Refreshments will be
available.
Tickets are $12 general
admission and $10 for society
members, and can be
purchased at the society office
or call (386) 677-7005.

SUNDAY, Nov. 10


*Country Show: "Queens
of Country II Tribute" to Patsy
Cline, Loretta Lynn, and
Tammy Wynette starring Lorri
Gill from the Orange Blossom
Opry will be from 2-4 p.m. at
the Ormond Beach Perform-
ing Arts Center, 399 N. U.S. 1,
Ormond Beach. Tickets are
$15. For more information,
call (386) 676-3375.
*Concert: The Athens
Theatre will present
"Trevor Southworth, A Caberet
Experience", at 4 p.m. Sunday,
Nov. 10.
Combining two of his
favorite things in life, musical
theatre and a good book, Mr.


Southworth offers an after-
noon of songs inspired by
some of the greatest pieces of
literature ... and maybe some
of the not so great. Featuring
songs from "Les Miserables",
"Phantom of The Opera",
"1776" and "Camelot'".
Tickets are $15 in advance
or $18 at the door. Tickets are
available at the Athens box
office at 124 Florida Ave.,
DeLand, or online at athens-
deland.com.

WEDNESDAY, Nov. 13

*Ballroom Dance: This
dance will be from 8 -10 p.m.
A Samba lesson with Viorel &
Angela will be at 8 p.m.
General dancing and practice
with the pros follows.
Suggested donation is $10.
Dance at The Ballroom 1250
Hand Ave., Ormond Beach.
For more information, call
(407) 970-1903.
*Coming of Age Museum
Film Series: "High Art" will be
shown at 1:30 p.m. at the
See OUT, B6


Enchanted


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Jordan and Bobby Woell of South Daytona looks on as their one-year-old daughter,
Charley Hope Woell, watches with intrigue as high school students perform during South
Daytona's annual Enchanted Forest at Reed Canal Park on Thursday, Oct. 24.


Propagating roses and a helpful hint


f you are like me, you
find it very rewarding to
propagate your own
flowers. Not only do you
have the satisfaction of
watching your prize grow,
but you also save yourself a
few dollars by turning one


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Look for all our FUN EVENTS at www.inletharbor.com


stock plant into multiple
specimens.
To start with, you will
need a good pair of bypass
pruning shears. This is
important so you can make
precise clean cuts. Next you
will need a good quality


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Reopened Under New Ownership

LO
GRILL & PIZZERIA
Theres's no place like home!

2841 S. Nova Rd
S. Daytona 386-256-3000


f _.- GARDEN
" NOOK
JOE ZELENAK



potting soil. Choose a brand
that is light and is not heavy
in consistency. A seed
starting mix would be an
ideal choice. You will also
need a rooting hormone
such as Rootone or Fast
Root. You're almost ready.
You will still need some
plain one-gallon pots and
some wooden skewers that
you can use for stakes. You
also need a spray bottle and
some plastic bags.
Now that you have all
your supplies, it's time to
have some fun! The first
thing you have to do is find
the best stems to use for
your cutting. Most rose
varieties will root well at any
age but it's best to use firm,
young stems. You should
use stems where the flower
petals have just fallen off or
are fading. You always want
to be sure to leave at least
three to five leaves on the
stem you are trying to
propagate. The leaves on
the stem help to produce
root-promoting hormones
for better success.
Do not let your cuttings
wilt before working with
them. If they wilt, your
chances for success will be
dramatically diminished. It
is a good idea to keep a
spray bottle handy filled
with plain water to keep the
cuttings moist while you are
working with them.
Roses, unlike other plants,
are not fussy about where
the cut is made on the stem.
Roses have the ability to
form roots almost anywhere
along the stem. I have heard
of some people that make
small vertical slits at the
base of the stem by using a
sharp knife. This process
can help the rooting process
be more successful.
You are now ready to
place your stems in their


new homes. Before placing
your stems in the soil, first
moisten the base of the
stem and dip it in the
rooting hormone. Shake off
any excess powder. Make a
small hole in the soil with
your finger or some other
suitable object and place
your specimen in the hole
and secure. Place your
plants in a bright location
but not in direct sun.
Proper moisture is
essential for success in
rooting roses. They need a
very humid environment for
proper development. One
way to achieve this is to
place a plastic bag over the
plant and use the skewers as
stakes to keep the bag from
touching the plants.
Some rose varieties will
produce roots in as little as
two weeks while other
varieties will take longer.
During the winter months,
the process can take as long
as seven weeks. To tell if a
plant is rooted, gently tug
on the plant and if it offers
resistance, it is most likely
rooted. Once your plants are
well rooted, move them to a
shaded area for several days
before putting them into a
brighter location. If you
move them to direct sun too
soon, they may wilt and
possibly die.
With some luck and
practice, you can become
an expert at producing your
own roses. The process is
both challenging and lots of
fun!
Now for this week's
garden tip: Want to find out
if your citrus fruits have
been damaged by cold
weather? Place them in a
basin of cold water. If the
fruit floats, it has been
damaged and it is not good
for eating. You may, howev-
er, use the fruit for juice.

Joe Zelenak has more than
30 years experience in
gardening and landscape.
Send e-mails to hometown-
garden@gmail.com or visit
his Website hometowngar-
den.com.


PERRINES PRODUCED..

Sai ia 7i


ORGANIC APPLES $2.49 LB
RED AND GOLD DELICIOUS, GRANNY SMITH,
FUJI, GALA, AND JONAGOLD


DELI SPECIALS:
OFF THE BONE HAM ......84.39 LB
PAN ROASTED TURKEY ..$5.00 LB
SWISS CUTS .................00 $4 LB
HOT PEPPER CHEESE ..........S3.00


PRODUCE SPECIALS:
ENORMOUS HONEYCRISP APPLES $1.99 LB, LITERALLY THE SIZE OF SOFTBALLS.
BANANAS ..................................................................................................... 390 LB
JUMBO POMEGRANATES ..................................................................................$1.99
FRESH LOCAL KALE .....................................................................$2.99 LARGE BUNCH
FRESH CABBAGE .............................................................................................490 LB
LOCAL EGGPLANT ...........................................................................................79o LB
GREEN LEAF LETTUCE ...........................................................................................990
LARGE RUBY RED FLORIDA GRAPEFRUIT ............................................................3/$1
LARGE FLORIDA NAVEL ORANGES ...............................................................1.........3/S1
LOCAL YELLOW SQUASH AND ZUCCHINI .............................................................99LB
LOCAL CUCUMBERS ..................................................................................1........3/S1
FRESH BRUSSELS SPROUTS ........................................................................$ 1.99 LB
GOLDEN RIPE PINEAPPLE ..................................................................................$1.99
BLUEBERRIES, BLACKBERRIES, AND RASPBERRIES ........................2/1S5 MIX OR MATCH
FRESH MANGOS .................................................................................1......... 3/S1
FRESH PORTOBELLO MUSHROOM CAPS ................................$3.49 180Z PACKAGE.
FRESH ASPARAGUS ............................................................................... 15....... 3/ 5


All prices good Thursday 11-7-13 through Sunday 11-10-13, while supplies last!
Also, come visit us at the Port Orange Pavilion Farmers Market every Saturday 9am-1pm


co
r-
0


253 River Road Oak Hill 386-345-3397


I I







Friday, November 8, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Red and pink all over


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Brooklyn Harris, 7, of South Daytona has her face painted by volunteer Sarah Armor
of Daytona Beach during the Light the Night Halloween event at South Daytona Chris-
tian Church and First Baptist Church of South Daytona on Thursday, Oct. 31. Several
thousand people come out to attend the safe alternative to Halloween.


Scene
From page B3
*Inlet Harbor Restaurant
& Marina: Live music is
offered on the deck at 133
Inlet Harbor Road in Ponce
Inlet. For more information,
call (386) 767-5590.
*Hidden Treasure on Rose
Bay: Bob Kissell will per-
form from 1-5 p.m. Satur-
day Nov. 9, at 5993 S. Ridge-
wood Ave, Port Orange. For
more information, call
(386)756-9565.
*JC's River Deck: Dine and
dance with Harold the Fossil
Rocker from 6-10 p.m. each
Thursday and Friday. TGIF is
from 3-6 p.m. with Jamie
Wilson of Suns of the Beach
and 4-8 p.m. Sunday at 115
Main St., Daytona Beach.
For information, call (386)
265-1954.
*Lagerheads Bar & Grill:
Larry Poulton will perform
from 6-10 p.m. Friday, Nov.
8. Lou will perform from 5-9
p.m. Saturday, Nov. 9. Don
Hill will perform from 6-10
p.m. Sunday, Nov. 10.
Live entertainment is
weather permitting at 2986
Ocean Shore Blvd.,
Ormond-by-the-Sea. For
information, call (386) 265-
1977.
*LuLu's Oceanside Grill:
Daily lunch specials and
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
at 30 S. Atlantic Ave.,
Ormond Beach. For infor-
mation, call (386) 673-2641
or visit
lulusoceansidegrill.com.
*McK's Tavern: Banished
Misfortune performs at 7
pm. Friday Nov. 8, at 218 S.
Beach St., Daytona Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 238-3321.
*Merk's Bar & Grill: Merk's
shows Monday Night Foot-
ball. On Tuesday, there is
Texas hold'em starting at
7:30 p.m. Wednesday is triv-
ia challenge night beginning
at 7:30 p.m. Thursday Night
is karaoke at 7:30 p.m. On
Friday, there is live acoustic
guitar music starting at 7:30
p.m. On Saturday and Sun-
day, there is football at 193
North Causeway, New Smyr-
na Beach. For information,
call (386) 427-1177 or visit
merksbarandgrill.com.
*Moose Family Center:
Comedy Improv will be at 7
p.m. Friday at 601 W
Granada Blvd., Ormond
Beach. Senior Sunday
Dance is from 2 to 4 p.m.
Nov. 3 with music by Lenny
& Sid. Admission is $5 at the
door. Karaoke with Shellee is
from 6-10 p.m. each Tuesday
and 7-11 p.m. each Thurs-
day and Saturday. The Five
o'clock Charley Band will
perform rock and roll, blues


and country hits from 7-10
p.m. Wednesday. For more
information, call (386) 673-
8722.
*Mulligan's Family Sports
Grille: Karaoke with Just
George will be from 9:30
p.m.-1 a.m. Friday. Karaoke
with Mike Leone will be
from 9:30 p.m.-1 a.m. Satur-
day. James Wise R&B
Motown Sound will be from
6:30-10:30 p.m. Tuesday.
Donnie Bostic classic rock
on guitar will be from 6:30-
10:30 p.m. Wednesday at
3830 S. Nova Road, Port
Orange. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 788-3268.
*Norwood's Restaurant
and Wine Shop: Free wine
tasting are from 5 to 7 p.m.
each Friday on the deck and
Saturday in the shop with
complimentary cheeses at
400 Second Ave., New Smyr-
na Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 428-4621.
*Ocean Deck: Karaoke is
from 4 to 8 p.m. each Satur-
day and Sunday. Caribbean
Posse performs from 10 p.m.
to 2 a.m. each Thursday
through Sunday. Tom Red-
mond performs classic rock








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Turn to the Experts.


Volusia County
dances for diabetes

Volusia County Dances
will be at 7 p.m. Thursday,
Nov. 14, at Mainland High
School's Performing Arts
Center in Daytona Beach.
School dance ensembles


and dance studios from
across Volusia County will
celebrate the Art of Dance
and raise funds for the Flori-
da Diabetes Camp.
Tickets are $10 each.
For tickets, call Keda
Dance Studio at (386) 882-
5332.


from 5 to 8 p.m. each Friday
and 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. each
Monday at 127 S. Ocean
Ave., Daytona Beach. For
more information, call (386)
253-5224 or visit www.oce-
andeck.com.
*Peanuts Restaurant &
Sports Bar: Every Thursday
the Pirates sing their origi-
nal hits at 8 p.m. Texas Hold
'em is played at 6 p.m. each
Monday and Wednesday. A
comedy auction with Robert
Lewis and Free Bingo for
Beers is at 7 p.m. each Tues-
day. Every Wednesday is
Ladies' Night from 8 to 10
p.m. at 421 Flagler Ave., New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 423-
1469.
*Peter's Wine Shop: Girl-
friends Get Together is from
4 to 7 p.m. each Wednesday.
Thursday wine tasting is
from 5 to 9 p.m. Guest wine
experts pour and discuss
wine at 1665 Dunlawton
Ave., No. 105, Port Orange.
For more information, call
(386) 689-1946, email
peter@peterswineshop.com
or visit www.peter-
swineshop.com.
*Riptides Raw Bar & Grill:
All you can eat crab legs
daily. There is a family
friendly, private party room
available. Happy hour is 3-7
p.m. Monday to Friday and 7
p.m. to close Sunday at 869
S. Atlantic Ave., Ormond
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 256-4799.
*Seabreeze Coffee Con-
nection: A hand drum circle
is at 8 p.m. each Wednesday
at 315 Seabreeze Blvd., Day-
tona Beach. For more infor-
mation, visit drumcircle.
meetup.com.
*Toni and Joe's Patio:
Robert "Top" Thomas and
The Swamp Kings, featuring
Michael Galloway, will per-
form from 4- 8 p.m. Satur-
day and Sunday at 309
Buenos Aires St., New Smyr-
na Beach. For more informa-


tion, call (386) 427-6850.
*Top of Daytona: Soprano
Sara Tomarelli will be per-
forming classical crossover
songs, music from Broad-
way ballads and arias from
artists such as Josh Groban,
Katherine Jenkins and Sarah
Brightman. Performance
time is 6-10 p.m. Saturday
Nov. 16 at 2625 S. Atlantic
Ave. Daytona Beach Shores.
For reservations, call (386)
767-5791.
*VFW Post 4250: "The Lit-


HippieFest
BEAD Supply Station
before 8 after the festival
__ a lifetime of passion
beads, clodg. bags S ioge


tie V" offers homemade Fri-
day dinners, with all the
fixin's. It's open to the public
from 5:30 to 7 p.m. with live
music at 7 p.m. Also,
Wednesday night darts and
Saturday night karaoke from
7-11. Sunday breakfasts
served from 8-11 a.m. at
2350 Sunset Drive, New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 423-
1789.


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-------------- : -----------------------------------------------Hom e-----ow------New s ------Fr----d-----,---N ovem ber----------8 ,2 0 13-----


History comes alive


1W


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Historical re-enactor and educator Mary Fears of Daytona Beach shares stories of the
contributions blacks made in the Civil War during a presentation at the Port Orange
Regional Library on Friday, Nov.1. The event was sponsored by the Friends of the Port
Orange Library.


How old is your computer?


If you have ever called me
for help, then you
probably have heard me
ask you: "How old is your
computer?" before just
about anything else. The
very next question I am
going to ask is: How do you
connect to the Internet -
DSL, cable or (gulp!) dialup?
It's these two questions
that pretty much dictate
what direction the call is
going to take. The dialup vs.
broadband question
influences whether the call
can be handled over the
Internet or will require a
visit onsite, and the age of
the machine influences
whether it's even wise to
spend any money on
repairs. Too old and it's
cheaper to get a new one.
Too new and it may just be
covered under warranty.
You can tell a lot about a
computer just by knowing
how old it is. If the machine
is within three years old,
then it probably has two
gigs or more ram, 300
hundred gig+ hard drive,
Windows Vista or 7 (yes, I
do know that there are Macs
out there, too) and possibly
a valid warranty. Depending
on the warranty status and
what the problem is, it's
usually worth it to do the
repair.
If the machine is at or
around the five year mark
(with no additional
upgrades) then we can
guess that it's got maybe
one to two gigs of ram,
possibly a 100 gig hard drive
and it's running Windows
XP orVista. Now, you can
still do most everything with
a machine running with
these specs, but there are a
couple of things to keep in
mind.
First, forget about any
warranty at this point.
Second, some parts have


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


a five year expected lifespan
and when parts start to
physically die (fans, power
supplies and even hard
drives) you have to ask
yourself: "If we spend the
time and money to replace
this part, what's going to die
next month?" And let that
weigh in on your decision to
go ahead with a potentially
costly repair.
The third thing to keep in
mind when running older
hardware is you need a
backup system in place.
Sure, everyone knows they
really should be backing up
their systems, but if you've
got all your stuff on an older
machine why push it?
Crucial parts (like your hard
drive) can fail at any minute
and if you don't take the
time to set something up
now, you could lose it all.
Again, that applies to all
computers, but if your
machine is approaching the
five- year mark and you
have no backup in place,
then I think you're pushing
your luck.
Let's talk about machines
that fall into the seven-to
10-year mark. A machine
that was built in the early
2000s will often be
equipped with 128 to 512
MB of ram and may be
running XP (or even 2000).
It will have faithfully
maintained its post and
adequately performed its
duties for most of a decade.
But when it breaks down or
if you are wondering if there
maybe any way to speed
things up, understand that


it will never be up to today's
standards no matter how
much optimizing or memo-
ry you throw at it. When it
breaks down, gets infected
with a virus or has some
other issue that is going to
require a service call, keep
in mind that computer
repair is often billed by the
hour. Old faithful loses its
charm pretty quick when
the clock is running and the
progress bar isn't.
When someone calls me
and tells me their old
faithful box that's been
running fine since 2003
won't boot up any more, I
usually give them this
advice; take the money that
you would likely need to
spend on repairs (often
several hundred dollars)
and get yourself a new
machine. Period. Any new
machine that you purchase
in 2013 is going to outper-
form any machine born
around 2003 and will most
likely cost a fraction of what
was spent back then, too.
But that doesn't seem to
be very popular advice, I'm
afraid. People don't like
being told their old faithful
machine isn't worth the
price to repair, but I don't
like spending hours on a job
only to get that awkward
feeling when the repair bill
comes to more than the
price of a new machine.
Worse yet is when some-
thing else fails a week later
and I'm faced with, "It
worked fine for years before
you touched it!" At some
point you just have to
accept that it's time to move
on.

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


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Out
* From page B4
Southeast Museum of
S 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
S and the USA. Movie admis-
sion by donation. No reserved
theater seating.
S For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.
Love & Sex Museum Film


Series: "Moonrise Kingdom"
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 reserva-
tions are needed to see the
films. Admission is by
donation.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.


THURSDAY, Nov. 14
*Exhibition Film Series
Cuba: "Blanco y Negro: Bebo
& Cigala en Vivoista de
Espera" (Making of an Album)
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
important classic and contem-
porary 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.


See OUT, B7


Religion News

Church introduces new hymnal

Westminster By-The Sea Presbyterian Church will sponsor a Hymnfest at 3 p.m. Sunday,
Nov. 10, to introduce the brand new Presbyterian Hymnal, "Glory to God."
Hymns will include selections from all the seasons of the church year. Dr. Norton Christe-
son, Director of Music, will lead the singing in the sanctuary of the church, 3221 S. Peninsu-
la Dr. Daytona Beach Shores.
For more information, call (386) 767-8342.
























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Hometown News







Friday, November 8, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Taking his shot


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Olivia Fidler, 8, right, of Edgewater looks on as Colin Stahon, 5, of Port Orange plays one of the many games during
the Silver Sands Bridle Club's annual Fall Festival on Friday, Oct. 25.


Out
From page B6
UPCOMING EVENTS
*Museum Film Series:
"Winter's Bone" will be shown
at 7 p.m. Nov. 15, at the
Southeast Museum of
Photography, Madorsky
Theater, 1200W. 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.
*Harlem Globetrotters
Tickets: The Harlem Globe-
trotters are bringing a new
show to the Volusia County
Ocean Center, Daytona Beach,
at 2 p.m. Saturday, March 1.
Tickets are on sale and start at
$17, plus applicable service
charges, and may be pur-
chased at the Ocean Center
box office, all Ticketmaster
outlets, online at www.ticket-
master.com, or by calling
Ticketmaster at (800) 745-
3000.
-"Hello, Dolly!" tickets:
"Hello, Dolly!," winner of 10
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.
*Doo Wop Show: "The
Mystics" and "Tribute to The
Duprees" starring Michael
Russo and his Gold Tones. will
be performed 7-9:30 p.m.
Nov. 16 at the Ormond Beach
Performing Arts Center, 399
N. U.S. 1, Ormond Beach.
Tickets are $33. For more
information, call 386-676-
3375.
*Riverfest Seafood
Festival: The Halifax Sport
Fishing Club will participate
with Ormond Beach Main-
Street in the fourth annual
Riverfest Seafood Festival. This
year's event is scheduled Nov.
16-17 at Rockefeller Gardens
on the Halifax River in historic
downtown Ormond Beach.
The club will present the Kids
Can Fish Too program from 11
a.m. to 4 p.m. on both days.
For more information contact
HSFC Kids Fishing Program
Director John Bailer Jr. at
www.hsfc.com or call (386)
290-1101.
*Festival of Holiday
Themed Tables: The festival is
sponsored by Chapter E.K.,
P.E.O., a philanthropic and
educational organization
where women celebrate the
advancement of women and
will be from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 16, at the
Brannon Center, 105 S.
Riverside Drive, New Smyrna
Beach. Highlighted will be a
collection of holiday decorat-
ed tables by local merchants,


florists, artists and individuals.
A boutique full of unusual
gifts from local merchants and
a gourmet, boxed lunch will
be available at an extra
charge. Tickets are $12 and
available at the door
For more information, call
(386)424-0962 or email
bphover@att.net.
*Shape Up Ponce Inlet
Cherise's Heavenly Fitness
will be shaping up the Inlet
every Saturday in November.
Complimentary to the
residents of Ponce Inlet, call
for park location each
Saturday at (386) 383-2686

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 Thurs-
day. Post 17 is at 619 Canal


St., New Smyrna Beach.
*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
Wednesday feature chicken
wings and barbecue ribs, and
Friday 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 recommend-
ed for Wednesdays and
Friday. The post is at 461
Walker St., Holly Hill. For more
information and dinner times,
call the post at (386) 258-
5275.
*American Legion Post No.
267: Bingo is at 6:30 p.m.
each Wednesday at 156 New
Britain, Ormond Beach. A light
meal is available after five
games. Games are open to
the public. For more informa-
tion, 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 Auxil-
iary Unit 285: Sons of the
American Legion Squadron
285 offer wings at 5:30 p.m.
Thursday.


Entertainment starts at 6
p.m. Billie's Breakfast Buffet is
served from 9 a.m.-noon
every 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. The
Casements will be closed for
tours on Saturday, Nov. 16,
during Ormond MainStreet's
Riverfest; Saturday, Nov. 30,
for the Thanksgiving holiday;
and Thursday and Friday, Dec.
5-6, in preparation for The
Gala which begins at 6 p.m.
on Friday, Dec 6.
For information, call (386)
676-3216 orgo to www.the-
casements.net.


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Clark Building 5111 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
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10:30am Nov 12th & Nov 14th
Refreshments Provided
DB Pickles 400 S. Nova Rd.,
Ormond Beach
10:30am Nov 13th Lunch Provided
plan'ss 100 Wayne Ave.
New Smyrna Beach
10:00 am Nov 15th Lunch Provided


*Cracker Creek's Pirate
Cruise: Cracker Creek's Pirate
Cruise is now available for
themed birthday parties and
group reservations at 1795
Taylor Road, Port Orange.
Activities include an interac-
tive Pirate Cruise aboard the
Cracker Creek pontoon boat
followed by a treasure
hunt/tram tour led by
costumed character actors.
Minimum of 10 persons to
schedule. Cost is $10 for an
adult, $8 for senior adult or
child. For more information
contact (386) 304-0778 or
visit crackercreek.com.
*Dance: The Women of the
Moose have a singles and
couples dance at the Moose
Lodge, 601 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach on Saturdays
from 7-10 p.m. Forinforma-
tion, call (386) 255-2207
*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.

See OUT, B8


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October 30, 2013.
He is survived by his loving wife
Rose Dingas, two step children,
Patrick Quinn & Dianna Quinn.
Five grandchildren and one
great grandson.
Also his best friend J.J.
We will miss you...
KO.R.A.


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-------------- : -----------------------------------------------Hom etow n---------New s ------Fr----d---y,----N ovem ber----------8,2013-----


Photo courtesy of Athens Theatre
The Baby Boomers, a group of West Volusia musical performers, will be on stage at the
Athens Theatre Nov. 8-9.



'Baby Boomers' playing


at Athens Theatre Nov. 8-9


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
The "Baby Boomers Magi-
cal Mystery Tour" will take
the stage at the Athens The-
atre at 7:30 p.m. Friday and
Saturday, Nov. 8-9.


They will be performing
the iconic music of Pete
Seeger, Tom Paxton, Bob
Dylan, The Kingston Trio,
Peter Paul & Mary, The
Mamas and the Papas, The
Beatles, The Turtles, The
Beach Boys, James Taylor,


Carole King, Joni Mitchell,
Simon & Garfunkel, and
more. It is one groovy per-
formance and an opportu-
nity to enjoy some of the
best talent in West Volusia
County.
The 10-person band is the
perfect mixture of male and
female voices, five guitarists
(some who double on bass,
mandolin and banjo), a
pianist, and percussion.
The Baby Boomers may
be comprised of some that
actually grew up at the time
this music was being
released, including Bob Sol-
lien, Cynthia Hansen, Cindy
Hunt, Steve Ballesteros, and
Kevin Lynch. But some are
slightly younger, including
Alexa and Rob Baldwin, Sara
Humbert, Rob Rathbun, and
Roberto Aguilar.
Tickets are $15 for adults
and $10 for students.
Groups of eight or more are
$12. Tickets are available at
the Athens Theatre box
office at 124 N. Florida Ave.
and online at athensde-
land.com.


Out
From page B7
Coffee and doughnuts will
be served. The public may
attend.
*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.
*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 chari-
ties. For information, call
(386) 663-3041.
*Gateway Farmers
Market: Every Saturday
from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
Gateway Center for the Arts,
880 N. U.S. 17/92, DeBary.
Yahala Bakery is back,
featuring fresh Bavarian
breads and rolls every
Saturday. Call Rob Rinaldo
for information about the
Farmers Market at (407)
443-6965.
*Halifax Historical
Museum: The Halifax
Historical Museum has
opened the exhibit, "World
War II in Halifax Country!"
The exhibit will be open
until Nov. 16.
Museum hours are 10:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday and 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, at
252 S. Beach St. Daytona
Beach. Admission is $5 for
adults and $1 for children
12 and younger. Admission
Thursday is by donation.
The museum is wheelchair
accessible. For information,
call (386) 255-6976.
*Handicapped Adults of
Volusia County: HAVOC
advocates for equal
opportunity, accessibility,
and independence for all
people with disabilities. The
group meets the first


Wednesday of each month
from 1 to 3 p.m. at the
Votran office at 950 Big Tree
Road, South Daytona. For
more information, call
Patricia A. Lipovsky at (386)
255.0488
*Lilian Place: Tours at
Lilian Place are available
Wednesday through
Monday from 1-5 p.m.
Museum Tours are $5 per
adult. The Wednesday,
Friday and Saturday tours
are led by costumed re-
enactors. Children, students
and veterans are free. Tours
take about 30 minutes.
Victorian Tea and Tour
($20): Third Tuesday. Tour
begins at 2 p.m. with tea
and 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 informa-
tion or to make a reserva-
tion, call (386) 212-3249 or
visit
heritagepreservation-
trust.org.
*New Smyrna Beach
Farmer's Market: Each
Saturday, vendors take their
places in front of Old Fort
Park in the Canal Street
Historic District, 210 Sams
Ave., New Smyrna Beach.
Local farmers offer fruit,
vegetables, herbs, flowers,
plants, juices, dairy, seafood
and grass-fed meats.
Organic and pesticide-free
produce are available. For
information, go to canal-
streetnsb.com or call (404)
429-5524.
*New Smyrna Beach
Museum of History:
In the NSB Waterfront
Loop, 120 Sams Ave., New
Smyrna Beach, the museum
is open from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m., Tuesday to Saturday.
Admission is free. For more
information, 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 Agricultural
Center in DeLand. For more


information, call (386) 801-
4749 or visit vsosonline.org.
*Ormond Beach Farmers
Market: The farmers market
will open each Thursday
from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 22
S. Beach St., Ormond Beach.
For more information, visit
www.ormondbeachmain-
street.com.
*Ormond Beach Histori-
cal 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. Admis-
sion is free. The facility is at
38 E. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach. For more
information, call (386) 676-
7005 or visit www.ormond-
history.org.
*Peninsula Club of
Daytona Beach: The
Peninsula Club of Daytona
Beach will host an after-
noon of bridge and canasta
on Thursday. Social hour
begins at 11 a.m.; lunch is
served at noon. Cards start
after lunch. For membership
and more information, call
(386)675-6676. Lunch
reservations are required by
Monday morning. To order
lunch, call (386) 767- 5978.
*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 informa-
tion, call (386) 322-3070.
*Port Orange Elks Lodge
No. 2723: Offers bingo
open to the public on
Friday at 5707 S. Ridge-
wood 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
See OUT, B9


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I l i f S W 1New Location 701 Glades Court Port Orange
Aill T O. R EP IR Family Owned 386-322-0800 5S 2 -
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ALIGNMENT OIL CHANGE Includes Oil, :: AKDESt4 9 !
H~flSI ylQ9 $495^ BRAKES $49
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$ 4 Includes all shop fees &up to 5 qts. oil. Large cars & trucks add $10.00.
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TIMING BELT & WATER PUMP COOLANT FLUSH : FUEL INJECTION CLEANING A/C RECHARGE
$59 5 incudes' kisW
325OO S599 S 69lush Kit3
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ENGINE & S a TRANSMISSION FLUSH POWER WINDOW & CV AXLES
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....................... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..--------------- ------------------------------ -------4... .. ...-------------


Friday, November 8, 2013


Hometown News







Friday, November 8, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Out
From page B8

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
portorangefarmersmarket.co
m.
*Project Linus: Project
Linus, an all-volunteer
organization that provides
comfort and security to
seriously ill and traumatized
children through handmade
blankets, meets the first
Wednesday of each month at
St Paul's Episcopal Church,
1650 Live Oak St., New
Smyrna Beach. There are
meetings in the Ormond
Beach area, too. For more
information, call at (386)
345-0385.
*River of History Cruise: A
two-hour River of History
Cruise from Ponce Inlet to
New Smyrna Beach and back
along the Intracoastal
Waterway is offered at 10 a.m.
each Wednesday.
The boat leaves from 4936
Peninsula Drive, Ponce Inlet.
Tickets are $25 for adults; $20
for seniors; $10 for children
ages 5 to 12; and free for
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 11th 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,
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)
236-2997.
*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.
*USA Dance: Wednesday
Practice Night sponsored by
the Greater Daytona Chapter
USA Dance No. 6026 has
resumed from 7:30 to 10 p.m.
at the Gold Star Ballroom,
3100 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
South Daytona (turn west on
Venture Drive, go 1/8 mi.).
Dress is casual. Cost is $6 for
members, $8 for non-mem-
bers. See Jean or Henry or
Clarence to join.
For information, call (386)
562-0590.
*VFW Post 1590: VFW Post
1590 has Monday night
spaghetti and meatball dinners
from 4-6 p.m. for $5 to benefit
the Ladies Auxiliary. Tuesday is
all day $1 hotdogs and $1 beer
and darts tournament starts at
7 p.m. Wednesday is bingo at
1 p.m. Friday is dinner, dancing
and karaoke from 6 p.m.
Saturday is "Big Burger" day
from noon-5 p.m. to benefit
the Men's Auxiliary at $5 with
all the fixings. Sunday is
breakfast for $2.50 from 9
a.m.-noon. The kitchen is open
Tuesday through Friday from
noon-8 p.m. with a varied
menu. The post is at 1013
Veterans Court, Daytona
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 252-5844.
*VFW Post 3282: The post
has entertainment Tuesday
through Sunday with daily
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 am-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 more
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
at 2350 Sunset Drive, New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 423-
1789 or visit www.vfwpost
4250.com.

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


Taking flight


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Jesse DeBloom, 10, of South Daytona was dressed as "Dusty the Crop Duster" from the Disney movie "Planes" dur-
ing the Light the Night Halloween event at South Daytona Christian Church and First Baptist Church of South Day-
tona on Thursday, Oct. 31. Jesse and her father, Mike DeBloom, spent more than 10 hours creating the costume.


ME


The Unreal Thing


ACROSS
1 District
5 Provoke
9 Boxer Max
13 Ferber of fiction
17 Hunting horn note
18 Hun king
19 Market, in
Marseilles
20 Escapes
21 False fur
24 Neckwear
25 Norwegians'
neighbors
26 Cold symptoms
27 Goal
29 Former Spanish
queen
30 Draft org.
32 Gaelic
33 Throat problem
35 Make believe
39 Fake green soup?
44 Smoked salmon
45 See 24 Across
47 Dolphin digs
49 Penned in
50 Cleo's bosom
companion?
51 AtI. counterpart
52 Means
55 Sharpen
56 Short distance
58 Granite State
flower
60 Respond
62 Negative prefix
63 Blackbird
65 Chemical prefix
66 Vientiane's
country
68 Emergency
treatment
77 Kett of the comics
78 __at: scold
79 Singer Summer
80 Architects org.
83 Withers
86 Ruhr city
88 Acid prefix
89 Cinder
91 Esteem
93 Motorists' org.
95 News assn.
96 World bearer
98 Bakery items
99 Short swims
101 Family mem.
102 Masqueraders
105 Work of
imagination
107 Planet underfoot
108 Opposed to
112 Haggard novel
113 List ending
115 Tibetan gazelle
116 Goes back
119 Shriver of TV
123 Window treatment


Edited by Linda and Charles Preston


2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All rights reserved 9/29/13
Answers located in Classified Section


125 Reagan program,
according to
George H.W. Bush
128 Al and Tipper
129 Kind of grease?
130 Flip-flop, e.g.
131 Periods
132 Norse narrative
133 Consider
134 Auld lang__
135 Fender bender

DOWN

1 In the center of
2 City on the Tiberis
3 Shannon's land
4 Certify
5 Mob weapon
6 Elevator man
7 "Home __"
8 Eatery
9 __ in the woods:
innocent
10 Vestments
11 Whiffenpoof
songster


12 Change sailing
angle
13 High transports
14 Fraud
15 Inert gas
16 Fox terrier of films
19 Foggy condition
20 Well-known
22 Balance sheet plus
23 In medias
28 Former NYC
subway system
31 Cut
34 Norse goddess
35 Fluid part of blood
36 List
37 Ace
38 Wheel and _
39 Wrestler's arena
40 Hebrew measure
41 Flick
42 "The Tonight
Show" host
43 Paradise
46 Asimov's forte
47 Cat cry
48 Not accurate
53 Spanish surrealist


54 Cicatrix
57 Ballet bend
59 WWII aid to the
Brits
61 Mud puppy's
cousin
64 Newts
67 Portico
69 Road to 2 Down
70 Part of TLC
71 Bridge seats
72 Family member, for
short
73 Beg
74 Nightmares
75 Par for a small golf
course?
76 Country
80 tale's best for
winter" W.S.
81 High: comb. form
82 Bridge ploy
84 Noble family of
Ferrara
85 Box
87 Innocent
90 Excited,
colloquially


92 Hesitation sounds
94 Sacred bull of
Egypt
97 Rushes forward
100 Jerk
103 Japanese
statesman
Hiroburmi
104 Removed stubble
106 Worked together
108 Assert
109 New: comb. form
110 Ringlet
111 Given to scratching
113 Advantage
114 Stepped
116 Lounging attire
117 Esau's country
118 Shortly
120 Laugh, in Paris
121 Yes, _: Sammy
Davis bio
122 No. l's helper
124 Kind of soup or
shooter
126 Corrida cry
127 Formerly named


Crabby Joe's

Merks

The Dish

Mr. Dunderbak's

Down the Hatch

Howards

Racings
North Turn

La's Bistro

Woody's BBQ

Frappes


The Patio






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


An unusual Halifax River catch: black drum on the flats


On a crisp and beauti-
ful fall day I met Bill
Kudlik and Lori
Campbell Baker at the
Granada Boulevard boat
ramps for a day of fishing.
The couple had submitted
the winning bid for a trip I
donated to the annual
Habitat For Humanity
fundraiser.
As I backed the 17-foot
Polar into the water, it was
discouraging to see the
flood tide that had been
around for more than a
month was still with us. All
that water made my recent
fishing a bit tough, but ever
the optimist I headed north
where we began by throw-
ing lures around the boat
docks on the west bank of


the river. When that failed to
produce, I moved farther
north to work two of my
favorite flounder holes.
As I declared in a recent
column, the summer flattie
season was through, but I
couldn't help but give it one
last try. Alas, the only
action we found there was
from the danged blowfish
that continuously ate our
soft plastics. Once we began
to sweeten our jigs with bits
of shrimp, Bill and I became
busy helping Lori remove


her catch from the hook.
She pulled up a variety of
bait snatchers while we
were still blanked.
Now the morning was
starting to get away from
me and I had yet to put us
on any decent fish. Over
behind the spoil islands we
anchored up and continued
to watch Lori pull 'em in. A
small trout finally came to
the boat and then I had a
solid hook up on a nice
redfish. Well, it seemed solid
until it pulled free. Another
cast in the same spot
produced another good hit
and I was on with a big old
black drum. That fish hit in
about two feet of water and
it was clear there was a
school of them about. In the
Tomoka Basin area it is rare
to find black drum on the
flats. They are mostly a
deep-water catch up that
way. Even more unusual,
the drum had hit my


chartreuse jig with no
shrimp sweetener. As they
will do, this big boy pulled
like a four-wheel drive and
took me around the boat
before Bill put the net under
him. A good fish in the five-
pound range.
For those of you willing to
search, I am sure those
black drum will hang
around there for a while.
When big drum are on the
flats they may be easy to
sight fish so keep your eye
peeled. Next I took my
guests to one of my favorite
red drum spots and there
Bill and I watched Lori catch
an undersized one. It was
becoming pretty clear who
the fisherman was on this
day. All in all it was a fun trip
with good weather and
great company. Fishing was
not as productive as it
should have been but still a
nice time.
On Saturday, Nov. 9,1 will


be at Tomoka Fest up at
Tomoka State Park. There
will be lots to do and my
purpose there will be to
teach a fishing seminar. I
plan to give away several of
my flounder secrets, so
come on up and let's talk a
little fishing. Call the park at
(386) 676-4050 for the times
and details.
With a new fisherman just
added to my family (see the
Land Lines column on page
3) I am now busy finding the
proper tackle to get little
Oliver James Smith started.
Right now there is no hurry
for he is just a bit over his
arrival weight of 7 pounds
12 ounces. Yep, I have
caught snook, reds and
trout that have weighed
more, but it's never too early
to locate the right rod and
reel.
Teaching my first grand-
son how to fish is a task I


will relish. No doubt he will
be a first rate angler for that
skill is firmly tucked away in
his DNA. My own dad was a
constant fisherman and by
now you all know that I am
also. If my pop had devoted
as much time to working as
he did fishing we would
have been a very wealthy
family. That is a tradition I
carefully honored and I can
only hope Oliver James does
the same. Who can work
when there is so much
fishing to be done?

Dan Smith has fished the
waters ofVolusia 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.


Through hoops


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2871 S. Nova Road
Free to the Public
Live Music
Backyard Division BBQ
Competition Rib Cook off
KID ZONE:
Blow up Slides & Bounce Houses
Home Depot Project & Face Painting
and much more!

A Variety of Food &
BBQ for Sale as Well as Beer Garden


Florida Cool Cars: Car Show &
Competition Artists & Crafters
Premier Sponsors: Signature Sponsors:

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L MlLW


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Bill Meister of Ponce Inlet makes it looks easy in the football toss during the 2013 Ormond Beach Senior Games at
Seabreeze High School on Saturday, Nov. 2.




A short trip to Diplomat Resort in South


Florida has everything a family would want


' Tal 7 W T\ I


Serving Volusia &FlaglerSince 1967 ,''

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unit uses as much as half of your energy
cost, it only makes sense to see if
needs replacing. In most cases, the
energy savings can help make up for the
cost of a new unit, especially if yours is
over ten years old.

386-320-5735
www.flairairconditioning.com
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as prices got you
down? Tired of fuel
and extra baggage
charges from the airlines?
These days it isn't easy to get
away with the family.
However, we all need
some time away. We need
and deserve some rest and
relaxation away from the
lawn, the house and the
office. Fortunately we live
within a couple hours drive
of some wonderful places. A
couple of weeks ago, I found
one such place.
In Hollywood, right on the
Atlantic Ocean, sits the
breathtaking Westin
Diplomat Resort and Spa.
Opened in 2002, this
gleaming 39-story hotel is a
far cry from the original
humble 150-room hotel that
opened in 1958.While the
original Diplomat Hotel
may not have been as big,
its list of guests and digni-
taries reads like a "who's
who" of the day's entertain-
ment and political world.
The Diplomat was a
magnet for stars, such as
Bob Hope, Sammy Davis Jr.,
Judy Garland, Jackie
Gleason and Frank Sinatra.
The hotel played host to
heads of state, including
presidents from Truman to
Clinton.
Today's Diplomat Resort
and Spa welcomes everyone
with its legendary hospitali-
ty. Nearly every room offers
either Intracoastal Water-
way or Atlantic Ocean
views. Our room, situated
high above the beach and
on the corner of the hotel,
provided a beautiful
balcony view of both.


Below us was the out-
door-bridged pool with
infinity edge, a see-through
bottom and waterfalls
flowing into the 240-foot
lagoon style pool below.
Over the course of the
weekend, I found it difficult
to get the kids out of the
pools.
A quick five-minute trek
away sits the Diplomat Golf
Resort and Spa, part in
Hollywood and part in
Hallandale Beach. It was
here that we teed it up for a
wonderful round of golf.
The course, designed by Joe
Lee and managed by Troon
Golf, is a beautiful and
challenging course that
once hosted the same
entertainers who stayed
across the Intracoastal.
The course has abundant
palm trees, tropical foliage,
white sand bunkers, eight
acres of lakes, and a magnif-
icent, signature-hole island
green ... A hole that I
managed to birdie by the
way.
Encompassing 155 acres,
with no buildings cluttering
up the course, there is
plenty of room for golfers of
all abilities to enjoy their
round. Carts are equipped
with GPS so there is no
guessing on yardages, and
you can even place food and
drink orders while waiting
on your partner to play his


or her shot.
There are four sets of tees
and a nice variety of holes.
Two of the par-5s come in at
over 555 yards each. There is
a nice short par-3, which my
son managed to hit the
flagstick on, and a long,
challenging one as well. We
found the course to be in
fantastic shape. The greens
held the ball nicely, and
rolled true and fast.
After a round of golf, time
at the beach and in the pool,
shopping and walking
around the area, my family
had worked up quite an
appetite.
Across the street from the
Diplomat Hotel, with a
beautiful location on the
Intracoastal, sits the resort's
Rivals Waterfront Sports
Grille. It was here we
enjoyed one of the best
meals our family has ever
had. The menu features a
huge variety of choices; this
is especially good when
dining with my kids.
If you're looking for a
great getaway without the
hassle of traveling too far,
the Westin Diplomat Resort
and Spa is just the place. To
make your own reservations
or find out more, call my
friends there at (954) 602-
6000 or (888) 627-9057 or
visit them on the web at
www.diplomatresort.com.

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


.... ... .... ... .. ,.... ... t... ..... .. .. .... ...


Friday, November 8, 2013


Hometown News







Friday, November 8, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Pink love


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Nakyia Carson of South Daytona walks with her mother, Stephanie Carson, across the
Orange Avenue Bridge with more than 10,000 fellow supporters during the annual
Making Strides Against Breast Cancer Walk on Saturday, Oct. 26.


Sport Briefs


Association receives
$5,000 grant for adap-
tive rowing

The Halifax Rowing Associa-
tion has received a $5,000 Qual-
ity of Life grant from the
Christopher & Dana Reeve
Foundation.
Created by the late Dana
Reeve, the Reeve Foundation
has awarded 2,205 grants total-
ing nearly $17 million since
1999.
The association will use the
grant funds to begin construc-
tion of an Americans with Dis-
abilities Act compliant dock,
giving adaptive rowers the
independence to row with dig-
nity.
For more information, visit
halifaxrowing.org.

Star-Studded Field
assembled for 2014
Sprint Unlimited

As the NASCAR Sprint Cup
Series season nears its conclu-


sion, a star-studded list of driv-
ers have already punched their
ticket for next season's first
event -- The Sprint Unlimited
At Daytona scheduled for Sat-
urday night Feb. 15 at Daytona
International Speedway.
Twenty NASCAR Sprint Cup
Series drivers have earned
starting positions in the 2014
edition of The Sprint Unlimited,
the 75-lap non-points event
that kicks off the stock car por-
tion of Budweiser Speedweeks
2014.


For the second straight year,
eligibility requirements for The
Sprint Unlimited will consist of
the previous season's pole win-
ners and past winners of The
Sprint Unlimited who have
attempted to qualify for at least
one NASCAR Sprint Cup Series
race during the 2013 season.
More details will be
announced in January.
Tickets are available online at
daytonainternationalspeed-
way.com or by calling 1-800-
PJTSHOP


Fly fishers will learn
lagoon and refuge

The Mid Coast Fly fishers
at 7 p.m. Monday, Nov. 11,
will hear Capts. Justin Price
and Michael Savedow pres-
ent their knowledge and
experience of fishing the
Mosquito Lagoon, the Mer-












SyoU PAY ONLY

-$35

Round Trip
Transportation



For Reservations Call


1-866-928-4375 Ext 1
Use Dots Buses Anywhere-FL & USA
FL Seller of Travel Reg No 15763


oP- Need A Dentist?I
MIDAYSI
SAT / Dr. Chip Faul
33 Years of Experience
386-212-2446

3777 S. Ridgewood Ave.
I Port Orange, FL

I COMPLIMENTARY I
S EXAM & X-RAY I
I New agents only Valid with this cou. onnlV i


ritt Island Refuge, as well as
the waters from New Smyr-
na Beach to Oak Hill.
They will describe the
geography of the area, the
locations to fish, the various
techniques that catch fish,
and many other approaches
to great fishing in this area.
They are both licensed
U.S. Coast Guard Captains


and members of Mid Coast
Flyfishers.
Anyone interested in fly
fishing or learning to fly fish
is invited to the Fraternal
Order of Police, 471 Mission
Road, New Smyrna Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 409-9194 or visit mid-
coastflyfishers.com.


When I'm at home


ALONE
I'm safe.
I am protected by
Alerti 24 hours a day.
One touch of a button sends
the help I need in event of a
fall, medical emergency, fire or
home intrusion.


Alert^


' -i


For a FREE brochure call: .
1-888-710-0452 I
0


"Come in and meet the pro's"


Se1 i inQ ,). l 1/. i 1111. t.I)I)(lIne.s -
B.it>l..t B.ai 'Micce. Sl. 1.ha
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DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday 5:00 pm prior to publication P.m ti1air" *., siirli D.a..iIa
iD-" *lt I inir"Ia Btacr l Ed'.:vHll Oiai.iik Hill
J- m iVolusia County Classified 386-322-5949 Fax 386-322-5944 Da.%ii,:.,iii Bra.i H*, EHilH iii:iiak HB,,hi
Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com Ddt,-.iia. Dt-B.,' .O,.i._i-(tir.
SLDt-Laniid DLt-:ii pl)ii'.:,
We accept all major credit cards e =-- Pit iii :LakL Hdelii
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Adoption
Give Your Baby The Best Life! -
V Li.ng E xprniei Paid
W NImudial EWp-n'e, Pa, d
*P 4otrrrer Bi rr l,:,r' on Sraff
- I Man' Kind LOIr.n. Edu:iled aa P
i-,rr..ia rciall cure Couplesc, V l. trq
* Couns'eling & Transpc.rru4:.n r'o\ ded.
Florida Adoption
Law Group. P.A.

Jodi Sue CONFIDENTIAL 24/7, CALL TODAY: Mary Ann
Rutstein 1-800-852-0041 Scherer
M.S.W., ).D. 8~~- V I R.N., |.D.


ADOPTION
Give Your baby the
Best in Life! Many
Kind, Loving, Educat-
ed & Financially Se-
cure Couples Waiting.
Living & Medical Ex-
penses Paid. Coun-
seling & Transporta-
tion Provided. Former
Birth Moms on Staff!
FLORIDA ADOPTION
LAW GROUP, P.A. At-
torneys who truly care
about you. Jodi Sue
Rutstein, M.S.W., J.D.
Mary Ann Scherer,
R.N., J.D. Over 30
Combined Years of
Adoption Experience.
800-852-0041
Confidential 24/7
(#133050&249025)
ADOPTION-
Give your baby a lov-
ing, financially secure
family Living expenses
paid. Call Attorney
Charlotte Danciu 28
years experience.
800-395-5449 www.
adoption-surrogacycom
FL Bar # 307084
SURROGATE Mother
NEEDED
Please help us have our
baby!
Generous compensa-
tion paid.
Call Attorney Charlotte
Danciu
800-395-5449 www.
adoption-surrogacycom
FL Bar # 307084
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


BURIAL PLOT in Praying
Hands Garden, Daytona
Memorial Park. 1 Plot.
your choice of location.
$2,000 (current price
$2,495) 386-682-5797.


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.
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.
Browse greetings, ex-
change messages and
connect live. Try it free.
Call now 888-909-9905


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


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






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


DIABETIC TEST
STRIPS NEEDED I buy
sealed/unexpired boxes.
Call Bob (772)261-2095
TELLEM YOU SAW
THEIR AD IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


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 PO. Box 13557
Denver, Co. 80201
CAnL Wow
Sell your home with
an Ad in
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949
From Martin County
through Volusia


SAL




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


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


MOVING' ,SALE
DAYTONA BEACH
Fri., 11-8 & Sat., 11-9
8am to 4pm
Fairway Estates
1308 Peachtree Road
Washer/ Dryer pair, CD's,
Clothes, Motorized Chair
Christmas Items, Books,
Collectibles, Golf & Lawn
Equipment & Household
386-492-6553.



Cofllectiles Ati
DOLL COLLECTION: 60
Dolls from Various Coun-
tries Around the World.
Must see to appreciate!
$350. 386-767-4139.
Call Classified for
all of your
advertising
Needs!
386-322-5949


AIR CONDITIONER
10,000 BTU/ 115 volts,
$175; Massager, $25
386-767-5840.
AIR CONDITIONER,
Maytag, 10,000 BTU,
casement window unit
$200 obo, 386-767-8036
ANDROID TABLET, new
in box, 4.0, 8GB, Trio
Stealth Pro, never used
$125, 386-427-1437 NSB
BED FRAME, Metal,
Twin, Full, Queen size,
$20, very good
386-788-8598 Daytona
BED, FULL size, metal,
$100, 386-761-9113
Pt.Orange
BED, PLATFORM, Qn
sz, 2 new sets of bedding
and comforter, $150,
386-801-1136 Edgewater
BED: FULL size, book-
case incl. mattress & box
spring $100
386-290-0003 Pt.Orange
BEDROOM SET, 5 pc,
beige, Queen size bed,
$200, 386-677-9258
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


BEDS: (2), Twin w/ box
spring, mattress & frame,
brand new, Simmons,
$100 both, 386-257-4834
BICYCLE, VINTAGE,
Sears, Ted Williams,
Free Spirit, 10 spd, $40,
386-576-6742
BISTRO SET, 36" glass
top table, 2 chairs $35,
food steamer $20,
386-423-3246 Edgewater
BOOKCASE, cherry $50,
Tables, round, cherry $50
each, stained glass lamp
$40 386-763-1827
BOX SPRING, Sealy
King, split, low profile,
lightly used, $95,
216-789-7924 Edgewater
BOYD'S BEAR collec-
tion, from the 90's, (8)
resin, $90, 386-760-0130
BUNK BED, pine, w/
mattresses, covers,
sheets, pillows, 2 chests
$125, 443-326-9608
Candy Dispensers (5)
M&M characters, $60/all;
Disney train set w/ track,
4pc. $65. 386-383-3836.


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

MAIL COUPON TO HOME OFFICE
P.O. Box 850, Fort Pierce, Fl 34954
or drop off at:
2400 S. Ridgewood Ave. #22, South Daytona, FL 52119
Fago 863254


For private party use only *
2 ads per month 4


Your Name
Address
Mail
Home Phone


Commercial advertising is not eligible
Lines (20 Characters per line)


State Zip


Daytime Phone


Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


I


U L I J W AIn
CHAIR- QUEEN Anne
wing back, light rose, like
new condition, $45,
386-409-3348 Edgewater
CHANDELIERS (2), 1- 4
Globe, 1 w/ large globe,
frosted white glass & sil-
ver $25 ea 386-308-3759
CHEST, Antique, Bom-
bay black w/ gold paint-
ing, velvet lined drawers
$190, 386-402-7392
CHINA WOK West Bend
Brn w/ cooking regulator
$35 obo Microwave table
$37 obo 386-256-0996
CHRISTMAS TREE, 9',
full, G.E. Tree $125,
386-788-4250 Pt.Orange
CHURCH PEW, Antique,
19th century 10' curved,
$200 or offer
386-402-7980 Edgewater


Erectile Dysfunction

Drugs May Be Dangerous To Your Health
FREE book by doctor reveals what the O
drug companies don't want you to know!
Dr. Kevin Hornsby, MD will mail the pay the postage and handling. If
first 37 men that respond to this ad the popular pills don't work for you,
a free copy of his new thirty dollar regardless of your age or medical
book "A Doctor's Guide to Erectile history (including diabetes and
Dysfunction" He's so sure this book prostate cancer) you owe it to your-
will change your life he will even self and your lady to read this book.
Call Toll Free (800) 960-4255j


Hometown News FIND IT- BUY IT SELL IT


Clas sified FD ALL IN

Clas iied HOMETOWN NEWS


DEADLINES:


- -W


^B^\?^i6
10 Aot ions


FREEADS!H*UE 3ODMRCAND3S3UNDEn$20
TO PLACE YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com
or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or Fax


I






B Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
B12 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


-------------- :---------------------------------------------Hom-------ow------News ----------------------Novem ber----------8,2013------


BALABAN-STURGILL
CPAs & Business
Consultants
J. Geoffrey Sturgill, Jr.,
CPA
"Understanding
the Dynamics of Small
Business and Family
Owned Companies"
433 Silver Beach Ave.
Suite 101
Daytona Beach, Fl 32118
(386) 258-3140
gsturgill@balabancpa.com

CABIN^rRY


V



SUPPLIES FOR THE DO IT YOURSELFER! SIMONTON
_I Revinyl & Screen Repair, Vinyl Siding 0/ '
Soffit, Replacement Windows, ;1 in Builder
Roofovers, Carports & Screen Rooms Quality in 2013
Do it Yourseffers Welcome! l o
me Visit nu 1046 Reed Canal Road, South Daytona
Come Visit Ouroo 386-322-5577
Us.. V, om./oipamp Showpoom 3 386-322-5577 U O

We^ ^^ will^ no eudrodan ewl etanoeswitnquoe^


M COAST APPANCE
Reconditioned Appliances
Parts & Service
Delivery & Pick-up )oNau
HFrs. M-F.....9am-4pm I3721
Saturday.....8am-12noon
5257 S. Ridgewood Ave. Port Orange
(Corner of Commonwealth & Ridgewood Ave.)
386-756-5592
E ^ LOLO


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
Ad3E5ICI.
1qqgjA"&W


HOMES 9 CONDOS 9 RESORTS
AUTO & BOAT DETAILING


(386) 427-2323
L~rmf^--BRAKES TUNE-UPS
*AC REPAIR *MOTOR REPAIR
fl -TRANSMISSION SERVICE
S'*POWER LOCKS & WINDOWS
%-7m 7. =7- ----- --'----1-


VISUAL A/C CHECKS
70 XPAK VEUNIT> I EDGEWATEjj


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


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


TOSHIBATHRIVE
AT105-T1032 TABLET
32GB 10.1"
Wi-Fi ANDROID OS
Black. Mint condition.
Like new. Used for less
than a week. Restored to
factory settings. nVidia
dual core 1GHz process-
or. Bluetooth Integrated
Wireless LAN and Wi-Fi
capability USB 2.0,
HDMI. Tegra 2, Stereo
Speakers. 2MP Webcam
& 5MP camera. 1280 x
800 resolution. Lithium
ion battery up to 11 hrs.
Comes in original pack-
aging w/ all instructions &
charger. IncI: extra inter-
changeable back and
leather portfolio case with
stylus. Asking $250/ obo
(paid $699 new for tablet
alone) Call Lora at
772-985-6895. Located in
Fort Pierce.
See photos online at
www.HometownNewsOL.
com, Ad# 221640


FURNITURE
REFINISHING
& REPAIR
30yrs exp. Strip,stain,
finish,paint,pickup/deliver
Multicraft 386.756.7591
*****
GARAGE SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown News
386-322-5949
14 SSS^


~I.


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

Mate- Hri Onrintle
Voui: 8-5290


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


FL h LAWNCA
^^M .10S..1
Z =^^!'fufn^B


I vi ;v v~v v 1 m
terravidalandscaping@gmail.com
^^P m

r-K M^ TRE --i-- RHE --


Call Classified for all of

your advertising needs!
Hometown News

386-322-5949


BETTEFCLEAN :
:
"YOUR NUMBER ONE"
Home Improving Solution
Interior/ Exterior Painting
Installation of Trim and Cabinets
Tile Installation and Repairs
Power Washing
Homes/Driveways/Sidewalks
Estimates Always FREE
Licensed/ Insured Lic #13-00022814 O


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


MOBILE HOME Roof
Specialist Free Inspec-
tions LIC/INS
CCC1327406 All Flori-
da Weatherproofing &
Construction.
877-572-1019
TELLEM
YOU SAW THEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!


^ ) f^M4CAI
ROO (sSOLs~UTIONSII
Ceta Flo idas oo-etoatonSpcilit


(38S6)E214-958
Licese# VC-471*-HM3
TREEH]^ rRdEE
SERVICES A jSS^


Alfy's ROOFING Inc.
Residential/Commercial Licensed & Insured CC(C1329075


Try
the
Classifieds!



IK0
W1-2Cl"TD110


GAAGDORS19GA OS!



WAYNE'S
GA~iRAGE DOOR


TOM ANTALEK -OWNE
C K II^E 508 DUNLAWTON AVE
E PORT ORANGE, FL 32129
COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL
"NO JOB TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL"
"WE TRIM THE TREE NOT THE CUSTOMER"


VOTED VOTED BEST
BEST TREE i TREE SERVICE IN u n wm
-SERVICE EAST VOLUSIA 15 u 8
OR YRS Insurance # 88-853
FOR E 22 201 &a^ 2013" 761V m4 2 er~ ~^'^ Lic. # 084080222


ALUMINU "


ALUMINU "


ALUMINU "


CAPPIANES


APPLIANCE


Friday, November 8, 2013


Hometown News


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REPAIRSP


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CLANSCAING


POOLS/SPAS


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TREES^
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Friday, November 8, 2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores 1-3


COLLECTORS LI-
BRARY of Civil War Dia-
ries, all 29 books, only
$200, 386-756-3034
COOK BOOK Collection:
247 including 179 local,
$100 for all 386-763-4310
Pt.Orange
CORVETTE SEAT pro-
tectors, 94-96, Tan, new
in box, $50 386-671-2676
COUCH & Love Seat,
matching, burgundy,
good cond. $115 for both,
386-516-2093 Deltona
COUCH, 3 Cushion 90's
neutral color, well built,
comfortable & clean
$120. 386-424-0914
DEEP FRYER, Sears,
never used $40, blender,
Oster w/ 20 adjustments
$100, 386-761-3162
DINING ROOM table,
beveled glass, seats 6-8,
great condition, $99
386-677-7727 Ormond
DINING TABLE, Ethan
Allen, 54x36, 2 leaves, 5
chairs, $175,
386-761-4660 Pt.Orange
DINING TABLE, solid
wood, small, round, base
painted green $50,
386-423-9760 N.S.B.
DISHES, 40 pc, service
for 8, white, Heritage by
Pfaizcraft, exc. cond.
$60, 386-402-8008 NSB
DISHWASHER, FRIGID-
AIRE, black front, ultra
quiet, like new $140
386-316-1572 Ormond
DRESSER, W/ mirror, 9
drawers, pecan $80. Old
Magnavox Stereo $30.
812-344-3481 Pt.Orange
FENCE, 50' chain link,
$20, 386-788-5667
Pt.Orange
FREEZER CHEST, white
5.0 cu ft. 28 1/4 W, 20
1/2D, 33H. $100,
215-692-3286
FUTON, MEDIUM brown
faux, 1 pc, high back,
comfortable $100 firm
386-314-4071 N.S.B.
GLASS CASE, wall col-
lectable case, 4 shelves,
wood finish, $25,
516-819-3570
GOLF WALKING cart,
Sun Mountain, new $200,
asking $50 386-788-2621
Pt.Orange
GRANDFATHERS
Clock, Pearl Tempus,
walnut finish, perfect
cond. $200 386-677-9258
GUITAR, BLACK Strat,
70's, Vintage, modified
Fender Squier, new w.
bag $150, 386-677-8328
HOSPITAL BED: Inva-
care, electric, model
5000, IVC, 450 Ib wt cap.
$200, 386-761-2274 PRO
HUMMINGBIRD FEED-
ER $10, new, 30 oz bot-
tle, Key board, Apple,
$65, 386-437-9517
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


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

1.1 =


KIDS 4 Wheeler, electric,
fwd & rev. 5 mph, w/ ex-
tra battery $80
386-873-9005 DeBary
KITCHEN CABINETS,
hand painted, 13, good
condition, $175
386-689-6117 N.S.B.
KITCHEN SET, 5 pc,
wood, 36" round table, 4
farm chairs, like new,
$99, 386-673-4398
KNEE BRACE (2) for self
healing (1) XL, (1) L, both
22" long, $20 each
386-314-6536 Edgewater
LAPTOP COMPUTER
Desk, in box, $30, Tele-
scope w/ tripod mounts
$50 386-615-4812
LIVING RM Set, 4 pc
leather, $150, 2 cabinet
speakers, amplifier $45
386-676-0901 Ormond
LIVING ROOM set, Love
seat & couch $175,
clothes size 5 10 prs $10
386-235-8543
LIVING ROOM SET: inci:
couch, 2 glass end tables
& 1 glass coffee table.
$200/all. 828-817-6104.
LUMBER/PINE 300 bd.ft.
of 1" yellow pine, rough
sawn, air dried, $180.
386-214-0228 Pt.Orange
MATTRESS & Box
spring, very clean, pillow
top ON sz. Beauty Rest,
$150 obo, 386-402-7980
MIITER SAW STAND:
Dewalt-DW723. New in
Box. Asking $150 (orig.
$200) 386-235-2710.
MURPHY BED
Full/ queen. Brand new.
$185. 386-255-1755 or
call cell. 917-499-9994.
NASCAR VINYL ban-
ners, Dana Patrie, Tony
STewart, $25 each,
386-760-2095
NOTEBOOK Computer,
Toshiba, Microsoft Win-
dows 7 starter, $100
386-761-6751 Pt.Orange
PICTURES, (5) Home
Interior w/ wooden
frames, asking $35 each
386-957-3313 N.S.B.
POOL, INTEX, 18'x4', 1
yr old, like new, solar
cover, ladder, net, $200,
386-679-3916 Pt.Orange
PRINTER, DELL,. Lex-
mark, new, sealed in box,
model V715W, all in one
$45, 386-756-2775
PRINTER: HP Officejet
5500 series w/ instruction
book, excellent condition
$50, 386-423-7599 NSB
REFRIGERATOR, Hot
Point, white, ice maker,
clean exc. cond. $100,
386-427-8675 Edgewater
ROCKING CHAIRS: Tra-
ditional maple nursurey,
$75. Bentwood, walnut
finish $100 386-847-2050
SCUBA BC Ocean
Edger Sherwood, reg. w/
gauges, weight belt and
fins $150, 386-677-4311


Notice is hereby given
that on 11/15/13 at 10:30
am the following mobile
home will be sold at
public auction pursuant to
F.S. 715.109: 1973
MANA #0639718194D.
Last Tenant: Joanne J
Rodgers. Sale to be held
at Realty Systems-
Arizona Inc. 155 Spring
Dr, Port Orange, FL
32129 813-241-8269
Pubs: 11/1/13 & 11/8/13
t1.,1 ^1g


ALL ABOARD STORAGE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Nov 18 and Nov 19, 2013
Personal property of the following tenants will be
sold at public sale to the highest bidder to satisfy a
rental lien in accordance with Florida Statutes,
Section 83.806 and 83.807. All units are assumed
to contain personal belongings unless otherwise
indicated. Viewing is at time of sale only. The
owners or their agents reserve the right to bid on
any unit and also to refuse any bid. All items or
units may not be available on the day of sale. The
auction will be held on-site at the following
facilities and times:
NOV. 18, 2013 10:30AM HAND DEPOT
321 Hand Ave, Ormond Beach, 386-672-3742:
Laura Priestley #014083; Diana McCrory #014124
NOV. 18, 2013 12:00PM ORMOND DEPOT
509 S. Nova Road, Ormond Beach,
386-672-3742: James Murray #5023; Laura Miller
#6014; Julie Hambleton #9125; William
Biederman #0233; Joyce Diaz #9162; Sheila
Deitch #0825; Leeylvester Scales #1756; Rachel
Lindsey #8011; Sandra Fabian #7039
NOV 18, 2013 1:30 MASONOVA DEPOT
1025 Masonova Rd, Daytona Beach,
386-239-3626: Valerie Victoria Floyd #105
NOV 18, 2013 3:00PM JIMMY ANN DEPOT
810 Jimmy Ann Dr., Daytona Beach,
386-239-3626: Zeanie Smith #1012; Linda Grier
#1230; Tennile McBride Kaplan #1310; Charla
Johnson #2077; Tamika Roland #3009; Shakila
Lloyd #4012; Shannon Horton #4020; Tramellus
Simmons #4031; Dorothy Blunt #5001; Everett
Medley #9063; Charline Sheffield #9505
NOV 18, 2013 4:30PM DAYTONA DEPOT
145 N. Charles Street, Daytona Beach,
386-239-3535: Marquel Copeland #32; Scott
Anderson #514; Lavelle Carter #532
NOV 19, 2013 9:00AM BELLNOVA DEPOT
1325 S. Nova Rd., Daytona Beach 386-255-5484:
Candace Howes #0228; Tina Wright #0238;
Cristine Alexander-Profit #0312; Roshene Rone
#0417; Kenneth Williams #0546; Jody Blaine
#0628; Candace Howes #0936; Joshua Sadler
#0976; Lisa Swift #1141; Jazmin Crozier #7004;
Melvin Hall Jr #7076; Gregory Robinson #8002;
Thomas Huger #8056 & #8057; Sherelia Carey
#8098; Manuel Pavron-Manzo #9019- 2000 Audi
VIN#WAUED24B3YN131596
NOV 19, 2013 10:30 AM AIRPORT DEPOT
1575 Aviation Center Pkwy., Daytona Beach
386-239-3536: Sabrina Reese #0043
NOV 19, 2013 12:00 PM BIG TREE DEPOT
409 Big Tree Road, South Daytona, 386-788-6068
Darryl Sykes #7019; Renee Holland #7102 &
#7103; Kimberly Kipp #7284; Tracey Matthews
#1020; Maile Waiwaiole #1022; Christina Murphy
#1036; Patricia Ackley #2023; Kira Ball #3006;
Donna Miller #3048; John Ambot #6038; Yvette
Barrow-Harley #6063; Jeremiah Erb #6073;
Christopher Benckini #6078; Justin Curry #6089
NOV 19, 2013 1:30 NOVA DEPOT
3742 Nova Rd, Port Orange FL, 386-763-4710:
Miles Garey #1033; Erik Poole #2112 and #2029;
Anthony Henderson #2002
NOV 19, 2013 -3:OOPM-PORT ORANGE DEPOT
4061 Nova Rd, Port Orange FL, 386-763-4710:
Gail Flowers King #B1518; Matt Hunt #F1964;
Skip E Mathews #F2153; Erik Poole #G0111;
Christopher Gangley #10326; Jessy M Wolbert
#10344; Joshua Capers #J0447; Robert Lease
#J0456; Andreas Schill #M0705; Amber L
Williamson #M0729; Kristopher Byrd #00925;
Tami Childress #00944; Franklin J Wruck
#01143
NOV 19, 2013 4:30PM -WESTPORT DEPOT
5889 S Williamson Rd, Port Orange FL,
386-763-4710: Amber Lee #0803; Paulette
McKibbins #1519
The above Tenants have been given proper
notice, fourteen days prior to the first publication of
this Notice of Sale, that the Owner will enforce a
statutory lien on the property located in their
respective unit of the above mentioned
self-storage facilities. Pubs: 11/1/13 & 11/8/13


SIDE BAR, Nerf Bar,
T.C. Whitney Aires, for
SUV or trucks, 64" long,
new, $175, 386-736-2931
SLEIGH BED, Leather,
King size, goes with any
decor, $175 OBO
386-212-4959 S.Daytona
SOFA, BROYHILL, cus-
tom made, showroom
cond., 84"L, ivory, $195
obo, 386-756-5929 PO.
SOFA/ BED Full Size
$150, 386-767-5345 PRO.
SOMBRERO, FULL size,
maroon, white decorative
stich, $35, antique desk/
chair $65, 386-427-0800
SPACE INVADERS 78
stand up arcade game,
Midway Bally Co. good
cond. $50, 386-747-8228
STOVE, 36", GE electric,
bisque, self cleaning,
exc. condition, $150 obo,
386-767-8036 Pt.Orange
TABLE SAW, mini, tilt
arbor 3.25" blade $150,
Dremel router $25,
386-677-9808 Ormond
TABLES: 1940 Enamel
top w/ 2 leaves A1 cond
$100, pool/ air hockey
$40 386-763-3011 P.O.
TELEVISION, Sony 51"
Projection DLP/ HDTV.
Newer bulb. Great picture
$200, 386-671-7553.
TIRES, SET of 4 radial,
235-75-15", good condi-
tion, $159, 386-756-3125
TRAILER, HITCH, reese,
fits late model GM
mini-van, like new, $65,
386-871-6951 Ormond
TRAMPOLINE, 12' w/
net, 3 yrs old, $60, Harley
Davidson G.I Joes (2)
$50 each, 386-690-2378
TREADMILL, IMAGE
17.55 cost $900 asking
only $200 obo,
386-788-0397 S.Daytona
TROLLING MOTOR,
electric, Minn Kota, 765
MX $125, 386-402-4598
TV CABINET/ Media
Cntr, maple wood grain,
lass front, perfect cond.
95, 386-304-1275 PO.
TV, 27" Zenith, excellent
$25, Firemans Jacket,
M/L, $25, 386-441-4084
UPRIGHT FREEZER
Frigidaire 13.5 cu.ft.
works, no space. $85
386-428-9527 N.S.B.
WASHER, FRIGIDAIRE,
heavy duty, super capaci-
ty, gd cond., $150 obo
508-574-4867 Edgewater
WASHER, GE, 1 Yr old,
like new $200,
386-427-3231
WASHER:
Super capacity. Excellent
condition. Can deliver.
$140. 386-689-3019.
WET SUIT, mens, full,
front zip, new, Cressie
2.55mm black w/ blue
$80, 386-423-9548
WOOD, LUMBER Ply-
wood, some laminated, 7
truckloads, $10/truckload,
386-235-4390 (Ormond)
WORK BENCH, wood,
$40, 5HP Craftsman roto-
tiller, Briggs engine,
$160, 386-795-4459 P.O
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS



-EM



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a


BMW M3 2002 low miles,
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INFINITI G37 JOURNEY
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News.
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Beach
Call
386-322-5949
to place
your ad

-- PE2




*_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
OFFERING A
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HOMETOWN NEWS!
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


- TRAI



ADMINISTRATIVE
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HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED

Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach

Special
Programs for
Businesses!

Special
Private
Party
Rates!

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

Hometown

News
386-322-5949


Business &r
-Financial


BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITY
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CALL CLASSIFIED
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____________ L ____________ ____________


'I__


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RV'S NEEDED!
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News

386-322-5949


Call Classified for all

of your advertising

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Hometown News
386-322-5949

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I


LEGA L NOiTI CESii[ I


Matava Family Farm
I
223 Sugar Mill Road

' -1-
New Smyrna Beach
0
860-883-9269
C21
860-978-1074







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


Hometown News


Friday, November 8,2013


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


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


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





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



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



sharp
WHEEL DEALS!!
SPECIAL RATES
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949


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


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

73 Mnfatue
Hoesfo Sl


BUYERS
LAST CHANCE!
SMOKY MOUNTAIN
TENNESSEE
RIVER PROPERTY
Seller liquidating all
20 lots by 12-31-13.
Riverfront 2acres,
Now $49,900.
River Access acre,
Now $19,900.
Call for Map/Price list!
1-877-551-0550
ext.007 I
TELL'EM
YOU SAW THEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!

ism


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

386-316-0339

MAPLEWOOD ESTATES
Open Daily from 10 to 4 pm
New, 2014 Fleetwood: 3 br/2 ba.
Open floor plan. Oversized shed,
front porch, minutes to pool.
$78,000
Resales starting at
$10,000 to $25,000

TREASURE ISLE ESTATES
2 br/2 ba, furnished $14,900

2 br /2 ba, furnished split plan
$12,900

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





S*** Over 900oo
FOUR STAR Sold This
4 4-9r (D Year!

| www. FourStarHomes. cornm
NE SYRA BEAC












Beautiful remodeled, furnished 2Bdrm.
Furnishing, all appliances & W/D
included.Covered atio, large separate
storage shed and nice shaded lot in
back of the community. P06752
JUST REDUCED! $11,500
Rub Bis l
(36)54-09


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




RET
1019
PORT ORANGE Town-
home, 3BR/2BA, washer/
dryer, dishwasher, all tile
& new carpet in bdrms,
screened porch. $995/
mo. Dana 386-235-6119


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


DAYTONA BEACH-55+
2br/ 2ba w/ 2-car carport.
W/D. Dishwasher & ap-
pliances. C/H/A. $700/mo
+ $300 dep. (incl: basic
cable) 386-767-3169.
TELLUEM YOU SAW
THEIR AD IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


I II I I


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 446
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

ME=^^


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.
SOUTH FLORIDA
Henry County
3,085 Acres
Pasture & farmland.
Packing house, 5 wells,
SF residence, $1450/ac.
Call 352-867-8018
BE A HOMETOWN
NEWS ADVERTISER,
OR
COMPETE WITH ONE!
PLACE YOUR AD BY
CALLING
386-322-5949


U3==^^


Port Oranue $139.000


torn millwork & kitchen cabinetry make this
3/2 with bonus room a must see. Situated on 00
a quiet tree lined subdivision in the heart of E 1
Port Orange is move-in ready! Mary G. Matero
386-682-1605 BuySellPortOrange.com


"WE BUY HOUSES"



FAST CA$H



386.279.4900L


ReliefRealEstate.com






m~mm Over 900
FOUR STAR SYodThis
jtw~jw. Year! -
| www. FourStarHomes.comnl


Ital(6)5-94


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




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.

E=:= I I


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

E=:= I I


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
TENN. LAND BARGAIN
with Free Boat Slip! 1.70
acres meadows over-
looks 140 acre Nature
Preserve, streams &
ponds. Only $19,900. 6.1
acre hardwoods Only
$27,900. FREE boat
slips. Excellent financing,
little down. Call now
1-877-888-0267, x451
TELLUEM
YOU SAW THEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!

urniTIMilTlM.
I ;, 47 f1 g MM


73 Mauacue


--- Hos fo R uHo t


*





4303 SEA MIST #227
Unfurn'd 2 bdrm/2 bth veranda unit. Being
completely remodeled. Ceramic tile, fresh
paint new appliances. Community ameni-
ties. Available for 12/1 occupancy. $1300/mo
PIECES OF EIGHT
Unfurnished 2 bedroom unit with garage in
oceanfront complex. W/D. Community pool &
tennis courts. $1275/mo incl: utilities
FLORES DEL RIO
267 MIDDLE WAY
Condo with It's own boat dock. 3 bdrms On
lower level + upper level Game rm. Large
master Ste. Spacious Living & Dining Areas.
Rear staircase going Down to pool & dock
Area. 2 Car garage & extra Storage. $2200/mo


5071 ORANGE AVENUE
Spacious 1/2 duplex: 2 bdrm with fire-
place. Spacious kitchen. Screened front
patio. Inside utility room. $695/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.
$1150/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

PORT ORANGE POOL HOME
1191 SABLE KEY CIRCLE
Cypress Head golfing community. Terrific
location. 3 bdrm/2 bth split plan with
volume ceiling. Spacious master suite
overlooking the privacy pool area. Large
dining area. Inside utility room. Neutral
color tones throughout $1500/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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730 Manufactured
Homes for Sale


730 Manufactured
Homes for Sale


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