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

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Hometown news (Port Orange, FL). January 12, 2007.
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PORT ORANGE PONCE INLET =

SSOUTH DAYTONA DAYTONA BEACH SHORES




V ol. 8, No. 43 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsO.com Friday, Nov. 15, 2013e
Vol. 8, No. 43 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Nov. 15, 2013


Community

notes
Medicare 101
classes slated
Free Medicare 101 classes
will be at 10:30 a.m. Tues-
day, Nov. 19 and Thursday,
Nov. 21, at the Clark Build-
ing, 5111 S. Ridgewood
Ave., Suite 200, Port Orange.
For more information,
call (386) 788-6269.

Port Orange Rotary
Club meets
The Rotary Club of Port
Orange-South Daytona
See NOTES, A4


Ormond Beach
Dental Group


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Dental Group



MIDNIGHT LACE
Museum's
new boat
is a
sweet ride


ORCHESTRAL


Estonia symphony will
perform at Peabody


Business
Classified
Crossword
Horoscopes


Out&About B1
Police Report A5
Sports B11
Viewpoint A6


VOLUSIA
BUSINESS
NEWS I


Port Orange and the Shores


settle water and sewer charges


By Kelli Jo Hull
For Hometown News
The Port Orange City Council accepted a set-
tlement offer of $454,401 from Daytona Beach
Shores, about half of what is owed for 43 months
of undercharged water and sewer services.
The settlement did not include a previous
condition that Port Orange reinvest the funds in
"water system improvements within the City of
Daytona Beach Shores." Originally discussed
during the Oct. 15 Port Orange council meeting,
the condition received negative feedback from
the council and resulted in a request to meet
with Daytona Beach Shores council members.
That request was declined in an Oct. 24 letter
from Daytona Beach Shores City Manager
Michael Booker. The letter stated "the city of
Daytona Beach Shores City Council does not
believe that a joint meeting with the City of Port


Orange City Council is necessary or desirable
on this matter or that such a meeting would
be of any assistance in resolving this matter in
the public interest." Instead a resolution "to
forego its prior-stated condition" was pro-
posed and submitted to Port Orange City
Manager Greg Kisela.
During the Nov. 5 Port Orange council
meeting, Councilman Bob Ford said, "I'd be
happy to put this unhappy event behind us. I
think this is the best we are going to do. We need
to move forward and hope this never happens
again."
All the council members made similar com-
ments. The settlement offer was approved unan-
imously.
In other business, for the second time, the
council continued an amendment to change a
13-acre property near Cypress Head from com-
mercial to urban high-density residential, which


A stroll together

7-- a --nl


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Mary and Richard Hills of Port Orange show their support during the second annual
"Sole Support" for Parkinson's Fun Walk around City Center Lake in Port Orange on


Saturday, Nov. 9. The walk raises funds to assist those in
affected by Parkinson's disease.


Chickens singing

'take me to the pilot'


By Kelli Jo Hull
For Hometown News
The Port Orange City
Council declined to take
action on permitting resi-
dential urban (backyard)
chickens.
After hearing research
done by city staff, the
council will wait until
results are available from
an Orlando pilot program
in six months before revis-
iting the issue.
During the Nov. 5, City
Council meeting, Principal
Planner Penelope Cruz
explained allowing chick-
ens in "non-agricultural,
residential zoning dis-
tricts" is either happening
or being considered in
many area communities.
"Most have a temporary
type of program," she said.
In 2012, Orlando began a
two-year program issuing
"Temporary Use" permits
that are renewable for one
year. DeBary began a pro-
gram in 2013 using a simi-
lar process. Orange City,
Winter Park, Titusville,


DeLand, Orange County
and Lake County are all in
various stages of discus-
sion and research on the
issue.
Concerns with backyard
chickens include noisy
roosters, odor from dirty
coops and disease control.
Advocating intelligent reg-
ulation, Councilman Bob
Ford said, "Freedom is an
important thing as long as
it is with controls so we
can respect our neighbors.
At this point I'm not
opposed to it. I'm basically
in favor of doing it."
Ms. Cruz also told the
council "increased
euthanasia issues" have
become the primary
obstacles to communities
establishing permitting
ordinances. Chickens gen-
erally lay eggs for two to
three years, but may live as
long as 15 years. What to
do with them when they
are no longer productive is
problematic. Farmer
adoption is infrequent and
most chicken owners don't
want to destroy an animal


our community who are


would
allow construction of 8 to
16 residential units per acre.
The amendment discussed at the Oct. 15
council meeting was originally continued
because of concerns about potential develop-
ment of subsidized multi-family rental housing,
building height issues and a desire for a gated
entrance.
In response, the property owner provided the


See CHARGES, A2


No show jurors


get called to bench


on Halloween


By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com
If American history is not
your favorite subject, you
might want to respond to a
jury summons.
The Hon. Robert K. Rouse
Jr. of the Seventh Judicial
Court gave a rather lengthy
dissertation on the U.S.
Constitution and it's inclu-
sion, the Bill of Rights, Oct.
31 in front of nearly 40 Volu-
sia County citizens who
failed to show up for jury
duty in the past year.
He was there to get, and
give, answers.
The objective was to edu-
cate potential jurors who
did not respond to sum-
mons for duty, and to notify
the court as to why more
and more of them are MIA
on report-for-duty day.


Photo courtesy of anonymous
Shhhh. These aren't allowed in the backyards of Port
Orange residents, yet. The City Council is following a
pilot program in Orlando before it decides whether to
let the chickens roost.


that has become a family
pet.
Also, owners choosing to
let older, non-laying chick-
ens simply run loose in the
community could pose a
much larger problem.
"I'm very afraid that
we're going to end up with
'feral chickens' running
around the city," Council-
man Dennis Kennedy said.
Viewpoints from other


council members were
mixed. Councilman Drew
Bastian said, "If somebody
wants to get a food source
from a chicken, I'd support
it."
Vice Mayor Donald Bur-
nette said, "There are a lot
of questions out there that
we can't anticipate." He
added he would like to see
See CHICKENS, A12


"This is a periodic type
hearing, which gets organ-
ized now and then to get a
gauge of what's happening
with the jury selection
process," said court com-
munications officer Ludmil-
la "Ludi" Lelis in a phone
interview before the hear-
ing.
The Seventh Judicial Cir-
cuit includes Volusia, Fla-
gler, Putnam and St. Johns
counties.
"Volusia has a lower selec-
tion," Ms. Lelis said. "Last I
heard, only 30 or so of 100
selected were showing up.
What's going on?"
She said many circum-
stances contribute to jurors
failing to show up for the
selection process, including
the summons being sent to
See BENCH, Al10


Drug aid

program

begun
Janet Mines, the man-
ager of U.S. Rep. John
Mica's Deltona office, was
on the phone providing
information to DeLand
Lions Club President
Wendy Wilson recently
when a woman came into
the office. The woman, a
diabetic, was in a dire sit-
uation unable to afford
insulin, the life-sustaining
drug for diabetics.
She'd searched down
other state-resource
avenues to no avail,
according to Ms. Wilson.
"Janet and I often
exchange information,"
Ms. Wilson explained.
"She asked the woman to
hold on a minute while
she asked if I knew any-
thing. It just so happened
that a friend of mine, Tina
Wolf-Wiley, called me
about this new program
she was employed by."
The Prescription Assis-
See DRUG, A4


I ENERTANMEN Bl


I INDEX I






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


Hometown News


Friday, November 15,2013


Cities
From page A1
council a draft of Declara-
tion of Covenants, Condi-
tions and Restrictions that
requires "market rent with-
out rent or income restric-
tions or rent subsidies."
There was no provision for


height restrictions, as it
would be addressed
through zoning. There was
no commitment for a
gated community.
All council members
indicated they had been
barraged with e-mails and
phone calls in opposition
to the zoning change.
Mayor Allen Green recom-


mended a workshop dis-
cussing the issue to make
sure council and residents
"clearly understand" the
ramifications of such a
change.
Regardless of rent struc-
ture, apartment complex
development was the chief
concern. "It's obvious this
will be multi-family and it


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will lead us down a path
we might not like," Coun-
cilman Dennis Kennedy
said.
The property at the
southeast corner of
Williamson and Oakwater
Lane is adjacent to Ashton
Lakes. Several residents
voiced their concerns.
"It feels like we are being
inundated with more
housing and we moved
there for the quiet of the
subdivision," Nancy
Sprague said.
Another Ashton Lakes
resident, Richard Fiore,
asked what the impact
would be "by arbitrarily
changing the zoning of the
comprehensive plan,"
which would set a prece-
dent for the future. He
expressed fears "we could


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have apartments on every
corner."
Concerns were also
expressed by residents that
property owner Jim Paytas
would not be developing
the property himself, but
was seeking the zoning
change in an effort to
resell it.
Mr. Paytas explained to
the council that the zoning
change was a way "to make
use of the property." He
emphasized no specific
development plans had
been made, saying rezon-
ing would allow him to
gain investors and then
move forward with more
specifics that would be
subject to code regula-
tions. "My full intention is
to be part of it," he said.
Mr. Paytas also
explained approval of the
amendment would simply
move it forward to state
agencies for review. If
approved, it would then be
back before the City Coun-
cil for final approval. Prin-
cipal Planner Penelope
Cruz confirmed his com-
ments, saying this was the


"transmittal hearing"
phase of the comprehen-
sive plan amendment
process.
"I'm not ready to move
forward with any rezon-
ing," said Councilman
Ford, reiterating the need
for more information.
Vice Mayor Donald Bur-
nette agreed. He insisted
the council make sure
there is a "minimal nega-
tive impact" on the area
and focus on protecting
the community's interests.
"We need to prepare for a
productive workshop so
we can do what we've been
elected to do," he said.
City Manager Kisela
offered to research the
issues discussed. "We can
answer some of the ques-
tions we've heard tonight
so everyone can make a
better informed decision,"
he said.
The workshop is sched-
uled for 5 p.m. Tuesday,
Dec. 10, prior to the regu-
lar City Council meeting.


-Is M[o]e cosver1 age.3

Les se- S.-


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


A smooth ride on Midnight Lace


As you may know I
rarely board a boat
without the appropri-
ate fishing tackle, but a
while back I received an
invitation that called for just
that.
Rick Tinsley of The
Daytona Maritime Museum
called to ask if I would be a
part of the shakedown
cruise of the museum's new
yacht, Sheer Lace. I had
stopped by the museum a
few weeks earlier just after
the 52-footer had arrived via
an anonymous donor.
Needless to say I jumped at
the chance.
The Sheer Lace is a
gorgeous craft, long and
sleek with a fully appointed
cabin and bridge. When I
arrived at 645 S. Beach St.,
The Lace was just being
powered up in the capable
hands of Capt. Rick Ruse.
We were joined by Joe
Egeberg of the museum and
Yacht Brokers of Daytona,
mechanic Ken Ruse and Mr.
Tinsley. Super quiet, we
motored past The Chart-
house Restaurant and
entered the Halifax boat
channel heading south.
As the fellows went about
checking her vital signs, I
moved up near the helm to
enjoy the view. After making
sure that all was function-
ing, Joe gave the signal to
put her up on plane. The
twin 300 h.p. diesel engines
growled and the long bow
was up almost immediately.
While I have never been a
yachtsman, I am a lifetime
boater and could appreciate
how quickly The Lace was at
cruising speed. What a boat!
Beautiful wood and bright
work over a hull of jet black,
Joe told me it is one of only
13 in the Midnight Lace
series that was built in Hong
Kong in 1981. The style is an
homage to the sleek rum
runners of the 1920s. As we
shot toward Port Orange at
more than 20 knots per, I
had to step below and aft to
be near the engines and the
smooth wake. What a thrill


for me, but I was
Smiles all around
joy at our success
trip. It is one thi
someone donat
craft to the mus
have it in perfect
order was too m
for.
On the return
turned to how t(
Lace to best senr
museum. Of con
outright sale wo
be considered, b
Rick T. were hop
way to keep her
community. Per
charters could b
maybe short trif
company parties


just to consider the possibil-
ities. With such an asset, the
LAND museum folks could allow
LINES their minds to soar.
Just a few days after that
DAN SMITH first trip, I joined Joe and
Rick Tinsley at the Down
The Hatch/Sea Love Marina
_______ Antique Boat Show at Ponce
Inlet. Although it was a
s not alone, rainy day, there were several
d told of the nice boats in the parking lot.
ssful first A pair of 14-foot Lymans
ng to have with perfect wood alongside
e such a a fast looking aluminum
eum, but to Feather Craft attracted lots
t working of attention, but the star of
iuch to hope the show was the beautiful
Sheer Lace at dockside. Tied
trip, talk to her stern was one of Joe
o utilize The Egeberg's custom built 20-
ve the foot wooden center con-
irse an soles. Obviously a man of
)uld have to great talent, Joe's beautiful
but Joe and boat is enough to make any
ing to find a fisherman's heart flutter.
in the The show was great, but
haps long to me the Egeberg alone was
'e offered or worth the trip.
3s for You know, The Daytona
s. It was fun Maritime Museum is a


Photo courtesy of Rick Tinsley
No, it's not Dan's dream boat, it's a yacht donated to the Daytona Maritime Museum. The
developers of the museum are hoping to use the yacht, named Sheer Lace, to help raise
money for their cause.


worthwhile project that is
long overdue. While our
area has a celebrated
history of automobile
racing, the equally presti-
gious watery side is often
overlooked. Anything you
are able to donate to the
cause would be appreciat-
ed. Old photos, salty
artifacts, boats, cars or
anything of value would be
appreciated and all dona-
tions are a tax write off. Call
the museum at (386) 451-
0264 or Joe Egeberg at (386)
451-1084 to discuss trips on
The Lace.

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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A4 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Hometown News Friday, November 15, 2013


Photo courtesy of Volusia County Health Department
Tina Wolfe-Wiley is a human services counselor with the Volusia County Health Depart-
ment. She is one of three health workers employed in the Community Partners in Care
and Prescription Assistance Program.
I 'I


I


Ask About
Our New Technology


The Port Orange Regional
Library will offer free Teen
After School Programs in
November.
*Nov. 20: 3-5 p.m., Like
comics, manga, and anime?
Come read and chat about


Drug
From page A1
tance Program has been
created to help people with
chronic disease conditions
and no insurance find free
or reduced-cost medica-
tions. Since the pharmaceu-
tical companies provide the
medications free or at low-
ered costs, recipients must
meet the income require-
ments of the medication's
maker.
Swain Strickland, director
of community health for the
Volusia County Health
Department, said, "Phar-
maceutical companies have
assistance programs out
there, but people don't
know about them or it's
hard to navigate. We help
them do that."
He said three community
health workers are
employed with the health
department to help people
with the Community Part-
ners in Care and Prescrip-
tion Assistance programs.
"The goal is to help peo-
ple who don't have insur-
ance and can't afford insur-
ance," Mr. Strickland said.
"We focus on chronic dis-
eases medications ... dia-
betes and hypertension, but
we can help with other


Notes
From page A1
meets every Tuesday at
12:15 p.m. at The Tavern In
The Garden, 5123 S. Ridge-
wood Ave, Port Orange.
For more information, call
Frank Crooks, President, at
386.478.3502.

Dn4 nirn ar, I ihrlr


medications."
Mr. Strickland said a Low
Income Pool grant, the orig-
inal focus of which was the
west side of the county,
funded PAP.
But residents from the
east side of the county may
be qualified as well.
"This program is based on
financial eligibility and any-
one is welcome to apply," he
said.
Common chronic illness-
es for which pharmaceuti-
cal companies offer pre-
scription assistance
include: arthritis,
asthma/allergy /lung, can-
cer and chemotherapy
management, dermatologi-
cal issues,
diabetes/endocrine, gas-
trointestinal, heart/choles-
terol/stroke, hepatitis, men-
tal health, neurological and
ophthalmic.
When patients contact
the health department, they
will be asked questions to
determine whether they
qualify for the program and
what medications they will
need.
Once qualified a staff
member will assist with fill-
ing out the forms for the
patient assistance programs
offered by the pharmaceuti-
cal companies.
Health department staff
will help patients reapply


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 volu-
sialibrary.org.

Volusia County


Volusia County's 13 public
library branches will accept
food for fines Nov. 17-23.
Patrons with late fees will
receive a $1 reduction of
overdue fines up to $25 for
each undamaged, unex-
pired boxed or canned non-


when enrollment nears
expiration.
In order to qualify,
patients must have a pri-
mary care provider, valid
prescription written by a
medical provider, proof of
income (tax return, one
month of pay stubs, nota-
rized letter of zero income)
and a form of identification
(driver's license, passport,
military identification,
DMV identification card as
well as Social Security card).
These items must be pre-
sented at the patient's first
assistance appointment.
"It is rewarding to find out
that the clients did indeed
get their medicine. The
application is good for one
year of free medicine. That
can really help them out
tremendously, especially for
the expensive medicine,"
Ms. Wolf-Wiley said.
Back at Rep. Mica's office,
there was a sigh of relief.
"Talk about fate," Ms. Wil-
son said. "The woman left
very happy."
Individuals who are inter-
ested in participating in the
Prescription Assistance Pro-
gram may call (386) 736-
5432 and leave a message
with their name and tele-
phone number.


perishable food item they
bring to the library.
The "food for fines" pro-
gram is part of the third
annual Feed the Need food
drive spearheaded by Volu-
sia County government.
Last year, the food drive
collected more than 67,000
pounds, a record for food
drives inVolusia.
For more information,
contact your local library.

Libraries schedule
Affordable Care Act
workshops

The Volusia County Public
Library system has sched-
uled another round of work-

See NOTES, A7


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Friday, November 15,2013


Hometown News







Friday, November 15,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Police report


Editor's note: This is a list
of arrests, not convictions,
and all arrestees are pre-
sumed innocent unless or
until proven guilty in a court
of law.
Port Orange
Police Department

*Heather L. Michelizzi, 25,
of Port Orange, was arrested
on Nov. 5 and charged with
possession of a scheduled V
substance. Bail was not set.
*Virginia L. Bumgarner,
57, of Port Orange, was
arrested on Nov. 6 and
charged with possession of


paraphernalia, cocaine and
a scheduled II substance.
Bail was set at $2,500.

Daytona Shores
Police Department

*Randa Jo McGrath, 46, of
Daytona Beach Shores, was
arrested on Nov. 7 and
charged with felony petit
theft. Bail was set at $1,000.

South Daytona
Police Department

*Joshua M. Seesholtz, 27,


of South Daytona, was
arrested on Nov. 2 and
charged with habitually
driving with a revoked
license. Bail was set at
$1,000.
*Mitchell August Pjontek,
27, of South Daytona, was
arrested on Nov. 4 and
charged with possession of
cocaine. Bail was set at
$1,000.

Volusia County Sher-
iffs Office

*William Loren Higgins,
21, of South Daytona, was


arrested on Nov. 1 and
charged with battery on a
law enforcement officer. Bail
was not set.
*MarkAllen Grimm Jr., 28,
of Port Orange, was arrested
on Nov. 7 and charged with
passing a forged/altered
instrument, attempting to
use the ID of another with-
out consent, grand theft and
grand theft of a motor vehi-
cle. Bail was set at $22,000.
*James R. Spence, 25, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Nov. 7 and charged with
grand theft and grand theft
of a motor vehicle. Bail was
set at $20,000.


School News


Stetson lecture will
address Russia's
Anti-Gay Stance

As part of the Stetson
University lecture series
on The Sochi Olympics,
sponsored by Stetson's
Russian Studies Program,
the next guest lecture
event is designed to
address and spread aware-
ness of Russia's anti-gay
stance.
The lecture is at 7 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 18, in Eliza-
beth Hall, Room 315, 421
N. Woodland Blvd.,
DeLand. It is free and open
to the public.
Maria Lipman, chair of
the Carnegie Moscow Cen-
ter's Society and Regions
Program and editor of the
Pro et Contra journal, will
deliver the lecture, "Putin's
back, but the Status Quo is
Gone."
Dr. Lipman will cover
Putin's return to power and
the use of the Sochi
Olympics as political strat-
egy.
For more information,
call Michael Denner, at


(386) 822-7381, or email
mdenner@stetson.edu.

Stetson selected
for international
programs

Stetson University has
been selected for two com-
petitive international pro-
gram opportunities: one in
Vietnam, and one in Brazil.
Through both programs,
Stetson is now well posi-
tioned to cover the globe
in enhancing its interna-
tional connections and
expand its offerings to fac-
ulty and students.
The programs are part of
the 2013-2014 Internation-
al Academic Partnership
Program, a highly compet-
itive international oppor-
tunity administered by the
Institute for International
Education. Universities
must apply to be consid-
ered, and the selection
process is rigorous.
The HE review panels for
Vietnam and Brazil select-
ed Stetson based on its
institution-wide academic
strengths that align to pri-


orities and needs of the
two countries, as well as
socio-economic and envi-
ronmental issues which
Vietnamese and Brazilian
higher education institu-
tions are being called upon
to support.

Learn about
neuroscience at
Gillespie Museum

Stetson University's
Gillespie Museum, 234 E.
Michigan Ave., DeLand,
will host a Science Cafe at
7 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 21,
titled, "What's New in Neu-
roscience?"
Biology professor Mike
King will speak on trends
in neuroscience.
An international move-
ment, Science Cafks pro-
mote scientific literacy by
encouraging relaxed, open
conversations.
The event is free and
open to the public. For
more information, call
(386) 822-7330 or visit
Stetson.edu/ other/Gille-
spie.


DSC Foundation
presents wisdom
in senior education

The November program
presented by Daytona
State College Foundation's
Wisdom in Senior Educa-
tion will be on the DSC
campus, Hosseini Center
(Building 1200), 1200 W.
International Speedway,
Daytona Beach from 2 to
3:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 19.
The program is open to
anyone age 50 or older.
New Members: $15 sin-
gles, $25 couples, includes
all fall lectures. Refresh-
ments provided by stu-
dents of the Daytona State
Culinary Program.
Next class is Nov. 19
with Chef Kathy Douglas:
Holiday Baking--
demonstration of French
silk pie and more. For
more information, contact
Lois Shannon, (386)788-
6494, email: ljshannon@
cfl.rr.com.


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Wanted


Wanted Person: Deon
Lamar Jackson
Birth Date: I11/17/71
Distinguishing Features:
Scar on nose
Aliases: Bryan Jones,
Dean Jackson
Reason Wanted:
Absconded Sexual
Predator
Last Known Location:
Daytona Beach

Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is
seeking information on
the whereabouts of 41-
year-old Deon Lamar
Jackson. He has been
adjudicated by the courts
as a sexual predator and is
required by Florida law to
maintain his address on
record with law enforce-
ment. He was last known
to be living on Madison
Avenue in Daytona Beach.
His whereabouts are
unknown and a judge
issued an arrest warrant
for Jackson on Oct. 30,
charging him with failure
of a sexual predator to
properly register. Jackson
is 6' 1" and weighs about


Deon Lamar Jackson

235 pounds and has black
hair and brown eyes. If
you see Jackson or know
where he is, don't attempt
to apprehend him.
Anyone with information
regarding Jackson'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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VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, NOV. 15, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Rants..


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Remove advertising

The public schools should remove the advertising signs
from their fences. We live near Spruce Creek High School
and we are afraid that the ugly commercial advertising is
bringing down our property values. We are not allowed to
have signage in our residential areas and schools are in res-
idential areas.

Movie ticket prices

In response to the Rant on Nov. 1, in which the movie
chain advertises a $5 price for tickets and when you arrive it
is $6. If you feel that any movie theater, store or any other
business has done the "switcheroo" as you put it, I would
suggest you not only let others know of what they do, but
also refuse to pay that price. I mean if that dollar is upset-
ting, and in this time it very well could be, don't pay the
upped fee. Instead say to them that you had read that it
was $5, not $6, and you will choose to go to another place.
That would solve the problem.

Sidewalks not for bicyclists

I walk my dogs along with my baby and stroller on River-
side Drive almost every evening. I can't tell you how many
times I have been asked to move by bicyclists. One lady
asked me to move and I told her no and she cussed me out
one day.
I feel that there should be signs that are needed along the
sidewalk that say to the bicyclists, "pedestrians have the
right of way." They are called sidewalks ... walks.

Thank you

Thank you HomeTown News for an excellent job of deliv-
ering our multiple papers. The Pastors love you.

Blocking our way

I am a resident of Green Acres and the Department of
Transportation with their construction has our neighbor-
hood blocked off and in addition the construction workers
are parking their cars in the way of our driveways. This is a
huge inconvenience to all of us neighbors.

Full service equals jobs

I certainly agree with having full service at gas stations.
There are children after school and out of work people that
should be hired. Pay them minimum wage and I would be
happy to tip them as I need help from time to time.

No advertising in residential areas

There is a law that there shall be no advertising in resi-
dential areas. Aren't most schools in residential areas?
Advertising is getting out of control! TV is so much more
enjoyable without advertisements.


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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




Hometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
5059 Turnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951
Copyright 2013, Hometown News, L.C.
Voted # I Community Newspaper in
3flI America in 2005,2006,2007.
.... One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003.
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Community Reatons Stephen Sparacino Distct rculaton Manager
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Katie Brousse Advertsng Conultant Enka Webb StaffWnter
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Phone (386) 322-5900
Fax (386) 322-5901
Classified (386) 322-5949
Rants & Raves (386) 322-5902
Circulation Inquiries 1-866-913-6397
circulation@hometownnewsol.com


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VIFICATION


Rainbow connection


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Dell Folsom, left, and partner Belinda Nice of Port Orange attended the second annual Volusia Pride Festival with their
dog Dakota at Riverside Park in New Smyrna Beach on Saturday, Oct. 26.


Funeral home appreciation

My husband just passed away and I would like to thank
Dale Woodward Funeral Home for their love, care and
attention not only to my husband but to my family as well.
This is not to be considered an advertisement for them,
but merely from my heart. They are concerned about the
family and are a family owned business and not a huge cor-
poration.
God bless these family owned businesses.
Also, Hospice of Volusia and Flagler Counties were such a
blessing to me. If you have a loved one, you will never find
better care for them. What they give is indescribable. Thank
you for making my difficult days easier.

Port Orange Police need shakedown

I love that attitude; I tell it like it is. What we need is a
shakeup and a shakedown in the Port Orange Police
Department.
I hope to see this in the paper, as I do not think that they
know that 2 + 2 = 4.

Our beautiful beaches

One can't help but notice upon entering New Smyrna
Beach from Interstate 95 the beautiful and aesthetically
pleasing signs welcoming everyone to New Smyrna Beach.
The county signs at the beach walkway are also quite pleas-
ing to the eye.
Why not keep this visual going with our massive number
of trash bins located at the end of each boardwalk? They are
currently a brash and unattractive yellow and blue and they
stand out in a negative way and are not conducive to the
surrounding environment.
Recently, plastic bags and trash bins were added to assist


people in cleaning up after their pets. These are coordinated
in an esthetic manner and bring a pleasing decor that adds
beauty to our beach environment.
Let's keep this theme going with our trash bins that, at the
moment, are an obvious, oversized eyesore.

Colors for Cancer

If pink is the color for breast cancer, what color should I
wear for lung cancer? November is Lung Cancer Awareness
Month. What color should I wear for prostate cancer or any
of the other cancers?
I am sick of looking at pink for breast cancer. Why are all
the other cancers not recognized? Yes, breast cancer has
been cured, but what about all the others?
There are people in this world with other types of cancers.
November is Lung Cancer month and I bet most don't even
know it.

In response: 'Dirty schools are coming'

In response to "Dirty schools are coming," they have
arrived. The outsourcing company who won the bid to
clean the schools here inVolusia County has not lived up to
its promises to keep the same workforce.
The custodians who are left now are being asked to do the
same work with less than half the total workforce that was
before July 1.
A lot of the previous workforce of 450 was not rehired to
clean the 70 schools inVolusia County. Some of the custodi-
an workforce had more than 15 years of service. My son
went to work last week with only him and two four-hour
part timers. He once had seven custodians to do the same
work.
Maybe the news media that praised the school superin-
tendent should really take another look.


No flowers for their medians

I wanted to respond to the Rant that appeared in the Oct.
25 edition of the Hometown News regarding the perceived
treatment of the board members at the recent annual
membership meeting of The Trails Homeowners Associa-
tion.
What the contributor failed to mention was the annual
membership meeting started very civilly with about 35 res-
idents in attendance, most wanting to know what could be
done about the common areas in The Trails and why the
medians were full of weeds instead of flowers. People start-
ed to ask some very difficult questions.
The proposed budget that was to be approved at the
board meeting later that day had only $25,000 budgeted
for flowers and mulch out of a total $683,000 budget. Resi-
dents began to go line by line questioning each item in the
proposed budget. Many became very upset when it was
disclosed that Ken Nelson, The Trails executive director,
was being paid about $72,000 and his secretary an addi-
tional $45,000. When added to the balance of the budget
for salaries and benefits, it became clear almost $400,000
was being paid in salaries and benefits to maintain medi-
ans with weeds and unkempt shrubs.
Yes, Steve Rice, vice president, quickly lost control of the
meeting when it became apparent to the audience that
due to the complacency of certain members of the board,
more money was going to be spent on salaries and benefits
than providing services to the homeowners.
At the end of the meeting, residents exercised a provi-
sion in The Trails Bylaws that provided for a recall of direc-
tors. Certain directors were recalled, new directors were
elected and resident committees were formed to review
the budget, prepare a request for proposal for landscaping
services, as well as a committee to look into increasing uti-
lization of the recreational facilities. All of those present
were excited about the potential for The Trails and a new
beginning.
These new ideas and plans were crushed at the very next
board meeting when the recalled board members
appeared with their lawyer and refused to recognize the
new board members. The audience was double the size
when compared to the size of the audience in attendance
at the annual meeting the week before. The contributor
was correct that the audience became unruly, and once
again, Mr. Rice lost control of the meeting when the resi-
dents saw an entrenched voting block come back into
power. Their hopes to improve The Trails being replaced by
fears of a return to complacency and the status quo.
Now lawyers are being hired, petitions are being circu-


lated and all we ever wanted were a few flowers.

Kenneth Artin
Ormond Beach


Beach access for vehicles

I want to express my displeasure with the system in
place for beach access for vehicles, especially for residents
ofVolusia County.
I cannot understand why the county refuses to replace
the window stickers with hangtags. Forcing every car
owner in the family to buy a sticker for their car is not
acceptable. Why should a family have to purchase a sepa-
rate sticker for each car? A family should have the flexibili-
ty to pay one fee and use the car they choose for their trip
to the beach (or to the dunes). When I attempted to use
my other car to gain beach access last weekend, I was told
the sticker had to be on the car I was using. The car with
the sticker was in the shop getting repaired. When I asked
why the county didn't offer passes/credentials that were
transferable, I was told "so we can make more money."
Amazing! I cannot believe the person at the entrance
booth gave me that response.
Hangtags are the norm these days. Handicapped park-
ing patrons use hangtags. Students at New Smyrna Beach
High School use hang tags. Why doesn'tVolusia County use
hang tags for beach access? If it is a security issue where
they feel they can be stolen, that can be dealt with. Hang-
tags can have bar codes and numbers printed on them.
When an individual enters the beach, they will have their
hangtag scanned, just like the stickers are handled. If a
person has a stolen tag, then the attendant will get a red
flag alerting them to this. It is already computerized.
Also, I am fed up with having the attendees scraping my
window when they have to remove the old sticker to affix
the current sticker. Are they going to pay to have the
scrapes removed? Doubt it.
Finally, and I know this is somewhat off the subject, but
why do taxpaying residents have to buy a pass to enter the
beach? Isn't that what our property taxes are for? What is
the ECHO tax? I feel hoodwinked because I believe I am
being charged twice for the same benefit. This is egregious
and needs to be corrected.
Please let me know what I can do on my end to correct
this mess.

BretHart
New Smyrna Beach


Letters






Friday, November 15,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Tourism rebounds nicely in Volusia


ikers, race fans, beach
goers, eco-tourists
and all the other
visitors who find Volusia a
great place to visit have
flocked here in large
numbers this year. The
latest bed tax collections
were up 8.6 percent county-
wide. In September, the
Halifax area was up 6
percent, Southeast Volusia
was up 21.4 percent and
WestVolusia was up 16.45
percent.
It helps that between the
St. Johns River and the
Atlantic Ocean there are
many attractions that you
just don't find too many
places in the world. Dipping
your toes in the ocean is
always fun and seeing
manatees congregate at
Blue Spring is incredible.
It's rather funny that
amidst this surge in visitors
there has been a lot of
turmoil in the agencies that
are supposed to be promot-
ingVolusia County. You
almost wonder if they are
even needed. You have to
keep in mind that while the
tourism promotion may
inspire folks to come to the
area, they rely heavily on
travel websites to make
their decisions. What so
many families find is that
Volusia is an affordable
place to visit and close
enough to Mickey and his
pals, a quick day trip to


Notes
From page A4
shops to help residents nav-
igate 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


VOLUSIA
BUSINESS
CECIL G.
BRUMLEY


theme parks is within easy
reach.
One of the chief reasons
for the improvement in
tourism, though, has been a
rejuvenated Boardwalk in
Daytona Beach. It now has a
Ferris wheel and roller
coaster to go with other
amusements to attract
families year-round. Now
Ben Shoaff and Yehuda
Morali, two beachside
merchants, want to put an
amusement center on land
they own near the Board-
walk (just south of Main
Street) that would include a
"terror drop." While that
doesn't sound too appealing
for most of us adults, thrill-
seeking teens will love it.
So, the momentum
continues and tourism will
remain robust in Volusia for
now. While the overall wage
level isn't that great in
tourism, it's an industry you
can count on for jobs. The
county doesn't have a lot of
resources, but great weather
and attractions are among
the best.


enrollment-assistance ses-
sions at these times:
*I to 4 p.m. Nov. 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.


Port Orange is getting
another popular dining
chain outlet. Pollo Tropical
will be in the extension of
AltamiraVillage along
Dunlawton Avenue,
between the newYorktowne
Boulevard extension and
Super Wash Express, being
developed by Charles
Wayne Properties and
Holub Development. It's
also rumored Wawa will put
its second location there.
Another interesting
project that has shown up
on the drawing board is
Atlantic Marine wants to
put a boat store and storage
at Dunlawton and Lemon
Street in Port Orange. It
would need quite a bit of
demolition and land
clearing, but if that's where
the company wants to go,
the project probably will
move forward.
Commercial real estate
and construction is some-
thing else that is remaining
strong as the Volusia
economy continues to
distance itself from the
Great Recession. A couple of
recent real estate deals
included Freedom REIT of
Dallas buying the Best Buy
property at 1900 W Interna-
tional Speedway Boulevard
for $6.525 million and
Lawrence Krames Trust
buying the Walgreens


Learn about
square-foot
gardening


Kevin Bagwell of Full
Moon Natives Nursery will
describe the practice of
square-foot gardening dur-
ing a free program at 2 p.m.
Tuesday, Nov. 19, at the Port
Orange Regional Library,
1005 City Center Circle.
For more information, call
the library at 386-322-5152,


building at 3010 Ridgewood
Ave. in Edgewater for $4.695
million.
Commercial building is
getting a boost from the
expansion plans of Florida
Hospital and Halifax Health.
Construction started on a
new medical facility for
Florida Hospital at State
Road 44 and Interstate 95 in
New Smyrna Beach while
Halifax Health has started
building a clinic at 775 W
Granada Blvd. There also
are numerous remodeling
jobs going on across the
county for everything from
new dentist offices to
sandwich shops to manu-
facturing plants, not to
mention Daytona Interna-
tional Speedway.
The federal government
shutdown has left us
statistics addicts in a bind,
though. We won't get new
reports on home building
and employment on the
local level until later in
November. So, we have to
judge how well the econo-
my is doing right now
largely by what we see
around us. There's a lot to
see.
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.


ext. 4.

Second Chance
Rescue Fundraiser
Solfest Pet Rescue will be
from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sun-
day, Nov. 17, at the Kenneth
W Parker Amphitheater,
City Center Circle, Port
Orange.
There will be entertain-
ment all day.
This is the third Solfest
See NOTES, Al 1


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A8 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Hometown News Friday, November 15, 2013


-ot house? Cool solution s. hink Air Specia .
Hot house? Coo! solutions."t'hiak Air Specia


Photo by Tonya West
From their showroom in Edgewater, Rodney Powers, left, and Buddy Smith of AWS Roof-
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Second generation continues


fathers' roofing legacy


By Tonya West
For Hometown News
"We've all been roofers
our whole lives," said Rod-
ney Powers, a second-gener-
ation roofer from Edgewater.
Rodney's father, Cecil, and
uncle, Hershel, ran H&C
Roofing in the area for 30
years. Today, Rodney, his
three brothers, Marvin,
Mitchell and Randy, and
cousin, Rob, all continue the
tradition alongside Buddy
Smith, who they partnered
with in 1994 to form AWS
Roofing.
"He's part of the family.
That's just the way it is," Mr.
Powers said of co-owner
Buddy. The two have been
friends their whole lives and
work as well together as the
family has been known to all
these years.
"My father and his brother
worked well together," he
said.
It's not everyday that you
see so many family mem-
bers together in business.
"We worked for them as
kids and learned how to
work together from them.
We've always been a close
family growing up," Mr.
Powers said.
Advice: Do Your Research
Mr. Powers and Mr. Smith
noted the increasing techni-
cal complexity of the roofing
business. "Permitting and
codes are more stringent,"
Mr. Powers said. "With
coastal towns, wind uplift,
the aggressive environment
on beachside, the quality of
products and installation
has to be more stringent,
too."


AWS is as adamant about
protecting its employees as
it is in providing quality
service to its customers. "All
our employees are covered
by workers' compensation,
general liability, a health
insurance plan and a
401(k)," he said.
"We also want the home-
owner to avoid liability
issues when choosing a
roofing contractor," Mr.
Smith said.
He emphasized, "A roof
can be very expensive" and
offered this advice when
seeking a roofing company:
*Do your research to
make sure the roofing com-
pany is in good standing
with the city's building
department, the Better
Business Bureau and the
state Department of Profes-
sional Regulation. You can
also check customer reviews
on Google and Angie's List.
*Ask the roofing company
for its license and copies of
its insurance.
*Be concerned when any
roofing company asks for
money up front.
*Make sure the contractor
is qualified and obtains a
permit before starting the
work.
Mr. Smith went on to say
that "basically, you just need
to check out their reputa-
tion. We strive everyday to
treat our customers with
honesty and integrity and
are very proud of the repu-
tation we have maintained
over the years."
A well-stocked showroom
brings ease to selection
From its showroom,
homeowners are able to see
a wide array of shingle,


metal, concrete tile or flat
roofing materials that meet
the Florida Building Code.
Along with the selection
of materials, the team at
AWS walks homeowners
through color selection and
other aesthetic choices that
might affect their bottom
line. The knowledgeable
staff helps customers also
consider longevity of mate-
rials, warranty, environmen-
tal needs, value and energy
efficiency.
"We try to be very open
and address all concerns,"
said Sandy Slack, who's been
with AWS for six years and
works closely with home-
owners beyond the estima-
tion process.
"We're certified to give
multiple warranties up to 30
years on multiple products,"
Mr. Smith said. "You have to
be certified in a product in
order to provide a warranty
for it."
AWS is GAF MASTER cer-
tified, Owens Corning Pre-
ferred and Certainteed Gold
Certified.
AWS has been recognized
with numerous community
and business awards,
including three in 2012 and
2013 from Hometown News
readers in New Smyrna
Beach and Port Orange. Avid
supporters of local athletics,
the company is a fan of New
Smyrna Beach High School
Barracudas.
AWS Roofing is at 875 W
Park Ave., Edgewater.
Hours are 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.
Contact them for an esti-
mate at (386) 423-3076 or at
(800)-438-9102.


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Friday, November 15,2013


Hometown News







Friday, November 15,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


How about them apples, and a lot more produce


Richard Mundy
For Hometown News
If an apple a day keeps the
doctor away, then Perrine's
Produce in South Daytona is
one house call a doctor will
never make.
With six varieties of Wash-
ington apples, four varieties
of Eastern apples and six
varieties of organic apples,
the store amply provides
many choices for apple
enjoyment.
Perrine's Produce actually
began operations in 1986
and the "store" was the back
of a pickup truck. Arnold
"Junior" Perrine explained.
"We had four children and
we needed a little extra
money. So, we decided to
sell watermelons on the side
of the road. We bought a
pickup truck full of water-
melons (from a grower in
Melbourne) on a Memorial
Day weekend. We sold the
whole load the first day (Fri-
day), went back and got
another truck load and sold
that load on Saturday, did it
again on Sunday and Mon-
day and we've done it ever
since."
They still purchase from
that grower. A generous
store owner, seeing the fam-
ily with four kids, kindly
allowed them to set up next
to her store. A business was
born.
Perrine's Produce is a fam-
ily business. Mr. Perrine and
his wife, Dianna, are the
parents of four children and
seven grandchildren. They
own stores in New Smyrna
Beach, South Daytona and
Titusville. Their daughter,
Crystal Hilliard, and her
husband opened a store in
Eustis in 2009. Mr. Perrine
was an engineer on the
Space Shuttle for 15 years
and they opened their first
real storefront in Titusville
in 1994. During that time,
Mr. Perrine worked both
jobs while three daughters
were in college. As business
picked up and the space
program was winding down,
he took early retirement and
in 1998 they opened a sec-
ond store in New Smyrna
Beach. The South Daytona
store opened in 2008.
Daughter Valerie works
there.
As you enter the decep-
tively large store, you are
immediately dazzled by a
colorful display of shiny red,
green, orange and yellow
peppers. Along with the
array of produce, you are
also treated with a delicious
aroma coming from the
bakery at the rear of the
store. Besides the large
selection of fresh fruits and


Photo by Richard Mundy
The Perrine family, from left, Junior, Dianna and Valerie, stand in front of a colorful display of peppers that greets visi-
tors entering their South Daytona shop.


vegetables, they carry wines,
meats and cheeses, dried
fruits, jams and jellies,
Amish products from Ohio,
fruit drinks and a variety of
other products.
They also have a deli and a
fully equipped bakery with
three ovens. Their latest
looks like a large pizza oven
except it has a rotating rack
system inside, which bakes
dozens of loaves at the same
time.
Their biggest seller is
tomatoes. "Because we sell a
lot of tomatoes 12 months
out of the year," Mr. Perrine
said. "Whereas strawberries
sell in the winter, we do a lot
of strawberries," he added.
"We also sell a lot of peaches
in the summer and, in the
fall, we do a lot of apples."
They buy their produce
from Florida to the Caroli-
nas, depending on the prod-
uct and the time of the year.
The warmer the weather,
the further north they are
able to obtain produce. At
this time of the year, much
of their produce comes from
Florida. Even though Geor-
gia is known as the "Peach
State" (and they get many
peaches from Georgia),
South Carolina actually pro-
duces more peaches than
Georgia.
They originally were open
only in the summer and
closed in the fall when the
daughters (who helped out
in the store) went back to
school. After they closed,
they would treat themselves
to a vacation, once for three
weeks with all four children
in a conversion van. They
also have a son who now
lives in Houston.
"We also do Farmer's Mar-


Business News


Beall's a drop off
point for toys

Beall's Department Stores
will serve as a statewide Toys
for Tots drop off point in
partnership with the Marine
Corps Reserves program.
Beall's has 74 department
stores in Florida, including
one in Port Orange.
The drop-boxes will be
available through Dec. 20.

Chamber presents
After Hours

The Daytona Beach Com-
munity Foundation will
host the Daytona Regional
Chamber of Commerce's
November Business After
Hours at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday,
Nov. 19, at 126 E. Orange
Ave., Daytona Beach.
For more information or
to buy tickets, call Josie Bull
at (386) 523-3675, email
Josie@daytonachamber.co
mor or visit daytonacham-
ber.com.

Reunion Bank
updates courier cars

Reunion Bank of Florida is
has updated its courier cars,
and added a third car to
serve customers.
The bank has had two
courier cars since it opened
in 2008 and recently
replaced them and added a


third car. All three cars are
Ford Focus models.
The bank has offices in
Port Orange and Ormond
Beach.


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kets," Mrs. Perrine said. "We
did one just a couple of
months ago."
Short term, the Perrines
want to open another loca-
tion that combines all of the
services they provide, such
as produce, a deli, a bakery
and an ice cream shop.
"We have all those now,"
Mr. Perrine said. "We just
want to consolidate them."
The overriding principle
of the Perrine's family busi-
ness is, "That you'll never
have to worry about being
mistreated or us being dis-
honest," Mr. Perrine said. "If
a customer brings some-
thing back we never ques-
tion it."
"That's been our philoso-
phy all along," Mrs. Perrine
said. "And honesty is not real
common anymore," said Mr.
Perrine.
Perrine's Produce is at
2055 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
South Daytona.
Hours are 8 a.m. to 7 p.m.,
seven days a week.
Call the business at (386)
322-0017 or visit perrine-
sproduce.com.


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Hometown News Friday, November 15, 2013


Bench
From page A1
an invalid address, work
conflicts, illness or any
number of potentially valid
excuses.
However, Ms. Lelis
explained, it is necessary for
everyone who receives the
summons to at least call or
write before the date of
requested service to report
the issue. And to be offi-
cially excused.
"Jury duty is constitu-
tionally mandated; we
understand it can be an


inconvenience to a lot of
folks, but we still need
jurors," she said. "The
judges are cognizant of the
time and the effort it takes
to come for jury duty and
they try to make it as com-
fortable as possible."
"I've heard all sorts of
excuses: they didn't get the
summons or they moved
or didn't understand they
could call. You have to at
least call," she explained.
"This is one of our more
interesting sessions. You
never know what you're
going to hear," she said.
Mandated by Chapter
40, Florida Statutes, jurors
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Hon. Robert K. Rouse Jr.

are summoned at random
from lists compiled by the
Florida Division of High-
way Safety and Motor Vehi-
cles, according to cir-
cuit7.org.
Failing to report without
having obtained an excuse
could land the summoned
in contempt of court.
People continued filing
into the courtroom after
the 9 a.m. start time.
"We're starting late
because people don't
always arrive on time,"
Judge Rouse said. "I don't
like to repeat everything I
say time after time after
time."
He explained "cause
hearings" were assigned by
Chief Circuit Judge Ter-
rence Perkins to show why
the noncompliant should
not be held in contempt of
court.
Judge Rouse also
informed the summoned
that the selection process
allows a four to six week
timeframe in which poten-
tial jurors may notify the
court of any reason they
are unable to serve or that
they would like to defer
service to another date.
One individual who
arrived when the proceed-
ings were well underway
heard this from the judge:
"Hi! You must be in the
wrong courtroom because
we start at nine."
The woman explained
she "had court in Daytona
at 8:30 (a.m.)"
"You must be a very busy
person in court," the judge
responded.
His demeanor remained
affable and compassionate
but firm about the law
throughout the morning.
Deltona resident Rosa
Nieves was in New Jersey
for eight months, from


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January until Sept. 1. She's
trying to sell her home in
Deltona while establishing
herself in New Jersey.
"I couldn't sell it, so I
came back and there was a
deputy in my yard," Mrs.
Nieves told Hometown
News before the session.
"If I didn't come in (today)
I would have had a warrant
and I didn't even know."
Judge Rouse told those
present the court regularly
allows people to choose
alternate weeks to serve.
"If your date is Biketo-
berfest or Bike Week and
you're in the bike business
... Murphy's Law, that's
when you'll get sum-
moned."
In a case like that, he
said, another date for duty
may be arranged.
The short answer he
offered to the question of
why jury duty must be
served: "It's the law."
The longer answer: "It's
in our Constitution ... so
Legislature had to pass a
law to effectuate the Con-
stitution."
He explained how the
forefathers didn't think
they got a fair shake in
England where they were
judged by a king.
"Who controls the gov-
ernment? They were very
attuned to that back then,"
he said, adding the impor-
tance of by the people, for
the people has not dimin-
ished with time.
In colonial days "all
white male landowners ...
that's who they considered
the community," Judge
Rouse explained. "We have
expanded what we consid-
er a community."
Before inviting individu-
als forward to decide
whether they would rather
go to trial over the matter
or pick an alternate date,
Judge Rouse said: "I'm not
going to sentence anyone
to six months or a year in
jail, so if you have plans
tonight don't worry. If you
come back when you're
supposed to, that's the end
of it. If not next time you
see me I suggest you come
armed with a toothbrush."
The excuses were varied.
One man has short-term
memory loss and provided
a doctor's note.
Another was active in
her drug addiction,
ignored the first summons
and was in drug treatment
when the second arrived.
A young mother expect-
ing a second child is the
sole caregiver for her son.
Another woman does
not speak English and did-
n't feel she would be capa-
ble of serving.
Severe anxiety, con-
firmed by a doctor's note,
prevented another woman
from being able to serve.


The website for the Sev-
enth Circuit, www.cir-
cuit7.org, lists who, with
written request, may be
excused from jury service
at the discretion of a
reviewing judge:
*Expectant mothers;
*A parent who is not
employed full time and
has custody of a child
under 6 years of age;
*A person who was
summoned and reported
as a prospective juror in
the county within one
year;
*A person 70 years of
age or older;
*A person responsible
for the care of another
who, because of mental or
physical incapacity, is
incapable of caring for
themselves;
*A full-time federal,
state or local law enforce-
ment officer;
A judge may also excuse
a person who shows evi-
dence of hardship,
\1


A Volusia County Beach
Safety Officer, because of
his job, would have been
excused had he contacted
the court.
"But I didn't excuse you
today to make a point,"
Judge Rouse explained.
"You have to be responsi-
ble."
The court does not look
into the background of
those selected for jury
duty, he added.
"I can't treat law enforce-
ment officers differently in
this circumstance than
other citizens," he said.
Judge Rouse said he
doesn't think anything as
drastic as a trip to the
emergency room is
required for a juror to be
excused.
"I accept good faith
explanations ranging from
'the neighbor's kids stole
my mail' to 'I'm an over the
road truck driver' to 'I put
it on the refrigerator. It got
covered up and I forgot,'"
he said.
"I accept almost any rea-
son that is at all plausible,"
he added. "I ask people
please don't insult my
intelligence."
The judge has had peo-
ple tell him they don't
believe in jury duty so they
simply ignored the sum-
mons.
"Those people got to go
to jail," Judge Rouse said.


Potential sanctions for
willful contempt include
fines up to $1,000 and any-
where from six months to a
year in the county jail.
Maurice Perkins didn't
show up for the hearing.
Judge Rouse ordered him
to be "picked up."
"Keep him firmly in cus-
tody until I see him," Judge
Rouse instructed.
One woman did show up
for jury duty. She
described the justice cen-
ter, where she went and
the blonde-haired woman
at the desk.
The judge believed her
and said the court would
look into the potential
clerical error.
A Daytona Beach resi-
dent said she didn't get the
summons because her
mail carrier refuses to
deliver her mail if her grass
isn't cut.
In most cases the judge
offered alternate dates
beginning in January 2014.
And citizens made
arrangements, most opt-
ing for the week starting
Jan. 21, a shorter week due
to the Martin Luther King,
Jr. holiday that Monday.
Sole care providers of
children, those with legiti-
mate doctors' excuses for
permanent disabilities and
the woman who does not
understand English had
their court orders vacated,
rendered null and void.
As for Mrs. Nieves, the
judge accepted her testi-
mony and she agreed to
reschedule her date to
serve to Jan. 6, 2014.
If people in Judge
Rouse's courtroom learned
nothing else on Hal-
loween, they learned when
duty calls, it's best to call
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Find your excuse

for not abiding

by jury duty


extreme inconvenience,
or public necessity (gen-
eral business conflicts or
loss of earnings do not
normally constitute such
hardship);
A judge may also excuse
a practicing attorney, a
practicing physician, or a
person who is physically
infirm from jury service.
The following persons
are disqualified from jury
service:
*A convicted felon
whose civil rights have
not been restored;
*A person currently
under prosecution for any
crime;
*A person no longer
residing in the county to
which they've been sum-
moned.
All requests for excuse
should be mailed to Clerk
of the Circuit Court, Jury
Management, in the
county to which you've
been summoned.


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Friday, November 15,2013


Hometown News






Friday, November 15,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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in Harley-Davidson's Police Skills and Training Competition in Milwaukee.


Lt.'s bike skills win sheriffs office a new ride


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
Volusia County Sheriff's
Lieutenant Eric Westfall
took the top honors in the
individual riding competi-
tion during Harley-David-
son's nationwide Police
Skills and Training Competi-
tion in Milwaukee.
The top spot not only
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Notes
From page A7
sponsored by Second
Chance Rescue, which rais-
es money for low cost shots
for animals and pet adop-
tions.
For more information call
386-235-1700.

Free wellness semi-
nar offered
PlanetWellness will host a
free informational work-
shop "Natural Solutions to
Heal Aches and Pain" at 5:30
p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 19, at the
Port Orange Library.
Seating is limited, so
reservations are required by
calling (386) 267-1204.

Relay for Life
event in Port Orange
A rally to officially launch
the 12th Annual Relay For
Life will be 5:30 pm. Thurs-
day, Nov. 21, at the Country
Inn & Suites, 5802 Journeys
EndWay, Port Orange.
See NOTES, A12


The Volusia County Coun-
cil formally accepted the
donated motorcycle, valued
at $18,000, but not before
joining Sheriff Ben Johnson
in giving Lt. Westfall a hearty
pat on the back.
"The job that Eric did was
just outstanding," Sheriff
Ben Johnson said. "We're
real proud to have him
here."
A 20-year veteran of the
Sheriff's Office, Lt. Westfall is
assigned as an assistant dis-
trict commander of the
agency's Deltona law
enforcement operations.
Sheriff Johnson, who pre-


sented Westfall last month
with the agency's medal of
merit, pointed out his feat in
Milwaukee was even more
impressive given the fact he


rides and trains part-time
and was facing full-time
motorcycle officers from all
over the United States and
Canada.


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New Symrna Beach
386-426-0725
- 1800 State Rd 44
New Symrna Beach
386-428-1558


1625 Taylor Rd
Port Orange
386-761-5578
- 1650 Dunlawton Ave
Port Orange
386-322-3267


- 3010 Ridgewood Ave 3825 S. Nova Rd
Edgewater Port Orange
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A Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
A12 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Hometown News Friday, November 15, 2013


Notes
From page Al 1
Anyone interested, can
register for "Relay for Life" at
the event or visit relayfor-
life.org/portorangefl or
email relayforlife.portor-
ange@gmail.com.

Low cost pet shot
clinics slated

There will be two lower
cost pet shot clinics spon-
sored by the Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to Ani-
mals on Sunday, Nov. 17.
The first clinic will be
from 9 to 11 a.m. at Big Lots,
122 N. Nova Road, Ormond
Beach.
The second clinic will be
from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. at


Big Lots, 3818 S. Nova Road,
Port Orange.
Heartworm prevention
and flea control products
also will be available for pur-
chase.
All vaccinations are
administered by a licensed
veterinarian. Cash only for
the shots. Clinic is open to
everyone, no appointment
needed. Proceeds benefit
abused animals.
For more information, call
(386) 748-8993.

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,


Mirrors are bazaar


Randy BarDer/statf photographer
Five-month-old Nathan Perkins gets a good look at himself with his grandmother, Denise Perkins of Port Orange, dur-
ing the Epiphany Council of Catholic Women's annual Christmas Bazaar at the Church of the Epiphany's Parish Center
in Port Orange on Friday, Nov. 8.


began 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.


at (386) 383-2686.


Accreditation team
Shape Up Ponce Inlet invite rnmmntc


Cherise's Heavenly Fitness
will be shaping up the Inlet
every Saturday in Novem-
ber.
Complimentary to the res-
idents of Ponce Inlet, call for
park location each Saturday


|_ I


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The following are additional Medicare benefits:
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* Members only FHCP Preferred pharmacies
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III about policeIIL
about police


A team of assessors from
the Commission for Florida
Law Enforcement Accredita-
tion will arrive Dec. 3 to
examine all aspects of the


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South Daytona Police
Department's policies and
procedures, management,
operations, and support
services.
As part of the on-site
assessment, agency mem-
bers and the general public
are invited to offer com-
ments to the assessment
team.
The comments are sought
to address the agency's abili-
ty to comply with CFA stan-
dards. A copy of the stan-
dards is available from the
Police Department's Profes-
sional Standards Lieu-
tenant, Steve Pignataro at
(386) 322-3059.
For more information orto
make a comment, write to
the Commission for Florida
Accreditation, P.O. Box 1489,
Tallahassee, Florida 32302,
or email to info@flaaccredi-
tion.org.

Military officers host
annual luncheon

The Halifax Chapter of the
Military Officers Association
of America will host a gener-
al membership luncheon
Thursday, Nov. 21, at the
Halifax River Yacht Club, 331
S. Beach St., Daytona Beach.
Social hour starts at 11
a.m., with lunch following at
noon. Members will vote on
by-law changes, and nomi-
nees for chapter Officers
and board of directors.
The cost is $16 per person.
Reservations are required by
Nov. 18. Send checks
payable to Halifax Chapter
MOAA and mail to: Halifax
MOAA, P.O. Box 2093, Day-
tona Beach, FL. 32115-2093.
For more information and
luncheon menu choices, call
Mark Leary at (386) 235-
8635 or visit
http://www.moaafl.org/Cha
pters.aspx.

The Republican Club
of Daytona Beach

The Republication Club of
Daytona Beach will meet at
noon Wednesday, Nov. 20, at
12 Noon for lunch at Halifax
Yacht Club, 331 S. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 767-7287.




Chickens
From page A1
the results of Orlando's pilot
program.
Mayor Allen Green remi-
nisced about city history,
saying, "I grew up around
here and there were hatch-
eries." He added, however,
he needed to see "some
results" to make a decision.
City Manager Greg Kisela
asked, "Can we bring this
back in six months after we
hopefully get more results
from Orlando?"
The council unanimously
agreed.


....,..
- l: ...
7Ai:h'




I :,,'


Attention!!!
Open Enrollment:
October 15 December 7
Call today! 1-855-Go2FHCP


Friday, November 15,2013


Hometown News







Friday, November 15,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Horse trainer brings lessons to students at Farm Day


By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com

Sean Patrick has a bach-
elor's degree in economics,
but he wasn't giving finan-
cial lessons to pre-k and
kindergarten students at
St. Barnabas Episcopal
School on Farm Day, Nov.
8.
He explained why horses
don't have to brush their
teeth, how they get their
"toenails" trimmed and
that they get new shoes
every five to six weeks.
That last one could spark


horses from which ranch
hands select their mounts
- when he chose a horse
to train for the competi-
tion hence the nick-
name, Joker.
The trainer's wife, Alisha
Patrick, explained the
horses used for the selec-
tion are bred for the com-
petition from very good
stock at the Texas ranch.
"They're bred for this
and turned out on hun-
dreds of acres just for this
... purposefully left
untouched for this compe-
tition," Mrs. Patrick said.


association.
Mr. Patrick looks very
comfortable on a horse.
His smile would put a Tas-
manian devil at ease.
"He's got a gentle soul,"
said Nan Lafferty a teacher
at St. Barnabas. "He exudes
a sense of calm."
His wife said he is able to
know and read a horse.
"You have to understand
them because horses don't
speak the same language
we do," Mrs. Patrick said.
Mr. Patrick said he began
working with horses 19
years ago at the age of 21.


Sharon Baldauff's pre-
kindergarten class that just
like they have lessons at
school every day, Joker has
his lessons at the training
facility and on road trips
like the one to the school.
"He has his own stall and
a field to run around, relax,
play and be a horse," Mr.
Patrick said. "But he has to
learn to be at home when
we go on the road. That's
why it was good for him to
come here today."
Paul Garcia, the assistant
head of school at St. Barn-
abas, said the annual Farm
Day connects the young
students to their family,
city and community as
well as to their state, coun-
try and world.
"It's connecting what
they're hearing in class
with seeing it," Mr. Garcia
said. "(The animals are)
coming to them. Imagine
being three and four years
old and having all kinds of


animals come to their
school."
"They're just so excited,
he added, laughing. "Look
at them. They can't stop
talking!"
In addition to Joker and
Joe, Aaron the (pest con-
trol) mouse joined chil-
dren for a hay ride provid-
ed by the pest control
company.
And the folks from
Noah's Landing in Port
Orange brought goats and
lambs, and gave pony
rides.
"They've been coming to
us for years," Ms. Baldauff
said. "It's a really nice
organization."
Students were awed
when the trainer was able
to coax Joker to lie down
and rest, indicating he
trusts Mr. Patrick.
"He's in a new place and
nervous," Mr. Patrick
explained. "This is a good
sign ... he trusts us. You


guys have to treat your
friends really well and we
have to treat our horse
really well so he trusts us."
When Joker tried to get
up, Mr. Patrick gently
coaxed him back down,
explaining to the children
the horse must relax
through his escape urges.
"I want to keep showing
him everything's OK," he
said, but if I keep letting
him run away from every-
thing he won't know not to
be scared."
With any luck, the stu-
dents will remember that
the next time they have to
go to the dentist.
To follow Mr. Patrick and
Joker on their way through
the challenge, go to face-
book.com/seanpatrick-
training. For training and
clinic information, visit:
seanpatricktraining.com,
and for more information
on the challenge visit:
roadtothehorse.com.


Photo by Erika Webb
New Smyrna Beach horse trainer Sean Patrick with Joker and Joe at Farm Day, Nov. 8, at
St. Barnabas Episcopal School in DeLand.


a few conversations at
home.
Mr. Patrick, author of
The Modern Horseman's
Countdown to Broke, also
owns Sean Patrick Horse
Training at Pioneer Trail
Reserve, a private eques-
trian community, in New
Smyrna Beach, where a
state-of-the-art facility in a
natural Florida setting,
provides the ideal location
for his clinics and training.
He introduced the stu-
dents to a Bay quarter
horse named Joe and
demonstrated some train-
ing tactics with Joker, a
three-year old Sorrell
American Quarter-Horse
Association gelding he's
training for a big competi-
tion.
Joker's registered name
is Remember Pick. He hails
"from the legendary 6666
Ranch in West Texas,"
according to information
provided by H&R Unlimit-
ed, Joker's DeLand-based
marketing company.
Last spring Mr. Patrick
was selected to compete in
the Road to the Horse Wild
Card competition to be
held in Lexington, Ky., in
March.
The competition is con-
sidered the world champi-
onship of colt starting, he
said.
Drawing the joker card
meant he had his pick of
the remuda a herd of


"The goal of Road to the
Horse is to teach horse-
men and women that nat-
ural horsemanship is a
kinder, gentler, plus more
proficient, way of working
with horses," according to
an H&R news release.
Mr. Patrick is the only
trainer selected from Flori-
da.
When one of the stu-
dents asked if Joker can
run fast, Mr. Patrick
affirmed, "He can run real-
ly, really fast."
The horse is the mater-
nal great-grandson of
Dash for Cash and the
paternal great-grandson of
Doc O'Lena.
"Dash For Cash defined
quarter-horse racing from
the time he stepped onto
the track in March 1975
until euthanized due to
complications of equine
protozoal myeloencephali-
tis at the 6666's Ranch in
Guthrie, Texas, in May
1996," according to the
quarter horse association.
"In between those dates,
he charted a brilliant dual
career as a racehorse and
sire of racehorses," the
association noted.
By 1978, Doc O'Lena had
been syndicated for an
unprecedented $2.1 mil-
lion and was inducted into
the American Quarter
Horse Hall of Fame in
1997, according to the


"In between going to
school I started guiding
mountain pack trips in
British Columbia," he said.
He did that for 12 years
before working with per-
formance horses in Col-
orado, Texas and Florida.
Rather than pursuing a
career in economics he
"stayed with the horses."
"Once it gets in you, it's a
lifestyle, a passion, every-
thing," Mr. Patrick said.
"Like anything, there's a
huge learning curve and
you have to surround
yourself with the right
people. The horses teach
you the most, but without
a mentor, you're kind of
stuck. I had some really
good mentors."
Patience and the fact
hard work is its own
reward are Mr. Patrick's
two biggest life lessons.
"Joker was completely
untrained when I received
him and is proving to be a
wonderful horse," Mr.
Patrick noted in marketing
materials distributed by
H&R Unlimited.
He proved it at Farm
Day.
Somewhat nervous with
the unfamiliar sights and
sounds at the school, Joker
and Joe were walked
around and around by Mr.
Patrick, to get them com-
fortable.
The trainer explained to


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Hometown News

2400S. Ridgewood Ave. Suite 22 S. Daytona, FL 32119





A Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
A4 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


w


Hometown News Friday, November 15, 2013


I-'

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Friday, November 15,2013


Hometown News






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


Dining & n



Entertainme iNt
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, NOV. 15, 2013


Classified
**MMM-p


Out&


about


FRIDAY, Nov. 15

*A Night in Hungary:
Members of the Hungarian
community will share their
culture through food, dance,
music, crafts and traditional
clothing at 6:30 p.m. at the
Peninsula Club, 415 S.
Peninsula Drive, Daytona
Beach.
A benefit to establish a
Hungarian Church in the
area, it will feature a buffet
of Hungarian food, enter-
tainment and crafts. Tickets
are $25 and are available
by calling (386) 589-9327
or email hun church@
gmail.com.
*Museum Film Series:
"Winter's Bone" will be
shown at 7 p.m. at the
Southeast Museum of
Photography, Madorsky
Theater, 1200 W. Internation-
al Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
Movie admission is by
donation. No reserved
theater seating.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.
*Contemporary Global
Cinema Museum Film
Series: "Hospitalite" will be
shown at 1:30 p.m. at the
Southeast Museum of
Photography, Madorsky
Theater, 1200 W. Internation-
al 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 Fridays: The
Museum of Art-DeLand will
host Free Film Fridays at 7 to
8:30 p.m. at 600 N. Wood-
land Blvd. in DeLand. For
more information, visit
moartdeland.org.
*Shoestring Theatre:
"Drinking Habits" continues
Nov. 15-17. Curtain time is 8
p.m. Friday and Saturday,
and 2:30 p.m. Sunday at 380
S. Goodwin St., Lake Helen.
For information, call (386)
228-3777 or visit shoe-
stringtheatre.net.
*Halifax River Audubon
Society: Afield trip to
Merritt Island National
Wildlife Reserve on begins at
7 a.m. Meet at International
Speedway Square parking
lot (behind Krystal) on W.
International Speedway Blvd
to form carpools. Little or no
walking required. Bring
See OUT, B2


Diamondbacks


By Tonya West
For Hometown News

It can be disputed who
the hardest working per-
son in show business is.
However, anyone who
knows Sharon Manning,
who has bartended locally
since 1984, wouldn't dis-
agree she has to be the
hardest working bartender
in the restaurant business.
After years of bartending
at Marker 32, Carmichael's,
then Whiskey Pete's and
Shakey Jake's, Sharon
opened the doors of her
first DiamondBacks in
Holly Hill in 1998. She
opened another in 2001
and ran both until 2011.
Today, there's just one -
DiamondBacks Pub &
Grub in South Daytona
that she runs along with
her husband, John Man-
ning, business partner,
Tom Gates, and "all my
kids help out, too."
"Everybody just calls it
DBs," Ms. Manning said.
"People come here for the
food and the friendliness.
Everything about this
place is family-friendly ori-
ented."
It's hard to talk just
about the food without
mentioning the family.
Sharon's son, TJ Phillips,
35, of Port Orange, grew up
in the kitchens where his
mother worked and today
is her head cook and certi-
fied kitchen manager. Her
daughter, StacyWoodham,
helps out part-time as
does her youngest son,
John Manning III.
The Saturday lunch rush
are all folks who've fol-


- the locals' choice


Photo by Tonya West
TJ Phillips, head cook and certified kitchen manager for his mother Sharon Man-
ning's business Diamondbacks Pub & Grub in South Daytona, prefers to make every-
thing from scratch, including the hand breaded fried okra and peach cobbler.


lowed Sharon for years and
now keep a Wednesday
night tradition by bringing
their own families and
children to the pub. Even
the cole slaw is a family
recipe from Sharon's sister,
Jackie.
"We try to make it so
people can come out to eat
and visit with no gim-
micks," Ms. Manning said.
"It's not about profit, it's
about maintaining, just
like our customers are
doing. We let the locals
know we feel their pain."
That being said, all draft
beers from Budweiser to
Yuengling OktoberFest are
priced an even $1.75 and
the pub menu features
"four pages of affordability":
*Twelve starters, includ-


ing Buffalo shrimp, fish or
chicken bites, for $7.49 or a
half-pound of steamed
shrimp for $9.99;
*Four crocks of soup,
including seafood gumbo,
for $4.99;
*Mixed green salad for
$3.50 to which you can add
grilled or fried chicken or
shrimp for $7.99 and $8.99;
*A Pub "Tots" Menu,
from $3.99 to $6.99, served
with a choice of fries,
applesauce or a fruit cup;
*Grub Subs from $6.99
and seven All-Day Pub
Grub Specials for $7.95,
including meat loaf, grilled
pork chop, fried fish or
smothered chop steak,
served with mashed potato
and vegetable or fries and
cole slaw;


"What everyone comes
here for" the Wings Your
Way, which are "Buy 20
and Get 10" on Wednes-
days and Sundays, and
half-pound burgers, from
$6.49.
Back by popular
demand: Grilled Prime Rib
(8 or 12 oz for $10.95 and
$13.95) to which you can
add a crab claw cluster or
fried shrimp for $4, Caesar
Salads, and from scratch
hand breaded Fried Okra
and Peach Cobbler.
"The grilled Prime Rib is
a huge hit," Ms. Manning
said. "It's the only way we
serve it. We get the higher
end of beef that has no fat
on either end. We slow
See CHOICE, B2


Estonian symphony will play at Peabody


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
The Daytona Beach
Symphony Society is open-
ing its 62nd season with
the Estonian National
Symphony at 3 p.m. Sun-
day Nov. 17, at Peabody
Auditorium in Daytona
Beach.
The Estonian National
Symphony Orchestra, the
leading orchestra in Esto-
nia, is based in its capital,
Tallinn. The orchestra per-
forms with many of the
world's leading conductors
and has won both a Gram-
my Award and a BBC
Music Magazine Award.
Cellist Narek Hakhnaz-
aryan plays Dvorak's pas-
sionate Cello Concerto.
The complete 2013-2014
season schedule is avail-
able on the Daytona Beach
Symphony Society's web-


Photo courtesy of Daytona Beach Symphony Society
The Estonia National Symphony will perform at 3 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 17, at Peabody
Auditorium to open the concert season for the Daytona Beach Symphony Society.


site at www.dbss.org. Tick-
ets are available for this
and all other performances
by calling Ticketmaster at


(800) 745-3000 or directly ty is to bring classical and
through the society's web- modern music, dance and
site. opera to the widest possi-
The mission of the socie- ble audience.


Week of 18-22-2013

ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20


It's never too late to get
healthy, Aries. Find time for
some exercise and replace
some calorie-laden foods
with fruits and vegetables.
You will appreciate having
an extra hop in your step.

TAURUS Apr 21/May 21

Taurus, a week of passion
and romance awaits you and
your special someone.
Everything you do draws the
attention of others. So make
it work to your advantage.

GEMINI May 22/Jun 21

Gemini, it can be challenging
to get your head wrapped
around certain tasks. Some-
how you will manage to pull
everything together and get
everything accomplished.

CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22

Cancer, maintain your focus
in the coming week no mat-
ter how difficult that proves
to be. Personal concerns
may have you reeling, but
your heightened focus will
serve you well.

LEO Jul23/Aug23

Leo, you may have some-
thing on your mind, but now
is not the time to share such
concerns. Do your best to
solve a problem on your
own, but rely on the advice
of others if need be.

VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22

Virgo, do your best to avoid
being let down by the nega-
tive attitudes of others.
Friends or coworkers may
just be in a bad mood, but
that does not mean you
need to be.

LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23

Libra, a little extra concentra-
tion will find you tackling
your workload with time to
spare. Commit your time
now and enjoy the time to
take things slow later in the
week.

SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22

Scorpio, significant changes
are afoot and you are not
quite sure how to prioritize
your goals. Enjoythe change,

See SCOPES, B2


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

,-0






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CORNED BEEF ............................S5.99 LB
HORSERADISH CHEDDAR CHEESE ..S5.99 LB
YELLOW AMERICAN CHEESE ........$84.99 LB
SWISS CHEESE ..........................S5.49 LB


I
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BIG SALE WEDNESDAY THROUGH SUNDAY!
LOCAL HAND PICKED GREEN BEANS .................................................099 LB
FRESH ASPARAGUS ..............................................................................3/$5
ICEBERG LETTUCE .................................................................................. o
HUON EYCRISP APPLES .....................................................................$1.00 LB
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FRESH PICKED ZUCCHINI ...................................................................680 LB
ORGANIC BANANAS .........................................................................680 LB
RED SEEDLESS GRAPES .................................................................$1.40 LB
FRESH LOCAL KALE ....................................................................09 BUNCH
LOCAL CUCUMBERS ............................................................................4/$1
JUMBO GREEN PEPPERS ......................................................................2/$1
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BLUEBERRIES ............................................................................... 1.99
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All prices good Thursday 11-14-13 through Sunday 11-17-13, while supplies last!
Also, come visit us at the Port Orange Pavilion Farmers Market every Saturday 9am-1pm 2


AM


253 River Road Oak Hill 386-345-3397






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


-------------- : ---------------------------------------------Hom etow n----------New s -----Fr----d-----,---N ovem ber---------15,-----2013---


Out
From page B1
lunch and beverage. Free. For
more information call (386)
763-4260.

SATURDAY, Nov. 16

*Riverfest Seafood
Festival: Features cooking


demonstrations, a fishing
contest for kids and a rubber
duck race Saturday and
Sunday, Nov. 16-17, at
Rockefeller Gardens, 25
Riverside Drive, Ormond
Beach.
There also will be 11 food
vendors cooking up every-
thing from crab cakes to a
whole roast pig and there
will be plenty of beer, wine


and soda to wash it down.
For more information,
contact Julia Truilo at
julia@ormondmainstreet.com
or Erin Bailey at
erin@ormondmainstreet.com
, call (386) 492-2938 or visit
ormondriverfest.com.
*BBQ grilling competition:
Amateur grillers will battle it
out at South Daytona's
Grillers Gone Wild from 10


Saturday & Sunday

Morning Omelettes

Your favorite omelettes created

just for you on our deck


A Full Service Restaurant & Bar
Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner


Avai able Online


3701 S. Atlantic Ave.
Daytona Beach Shores
788-3364
www.sunglowpier.com


a.m. to 5 p.m. at Reed Canal
Park, 2871 S. Nova Road. It
will feature 20 of the finest
self-proclaimed backyard
BBQ chefs squaring off to see
who can make the best ribs.
There also will be live music
by Rog Lee, Playin Possum
and Recollection; a kid's
zone, face painting, food
vendors, arts and crafts, car
show and a Home Depot
project. The event is free. For
more information, visit
southdaytona.org.
*Festival of Holiday
Themed Tables: The festival
is sponsored by Chapter E.K.
of the Philanthropic Educa-


tional Organization, which
advances educational
opportunities for women,
and will be from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. at the Brannon Center,
105 S. Riverside Drive, New
Smyrna Beach. Highlighted
will be a collection of
holiday-decorated 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


. Restaurant- Delicatessen

iB


www.dunderbaksdaytona.com
VoCusia MaffC
386- 258-1600
tslIII
li,
I Buy one specialty sandwich, french fries or
potato pancakes and 2 beverages I
(excluding water) and receive a
I SANDWICH
S of equal or lesser value I
S FREE o
N Jot valid with other specials or discounts


Like Us Onf
,acebook


bphover@att.net.
*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. at the Ormond Beach
Performing Arts Center, 399
N. U.S. 1, Ormond Beach.
Tickets are $33. For more
information, call (386) 676-
3375.
*Halifax River Audubon
Society: A field trip to Merritt
Island National Wildlife
Reserve on begins at 7 a.m.
Meet at International Speed-
way Square parking lot
(behind Krystal) on W.

See OUT, B6



Scopes
From page B1
but make use of down time
to reestablish your priorities.

SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
Sagittarius, though a pressing
issue in your relationship
may seem like it needs
immediate attention, you
have a lot of time to work
through any issues.

CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn, your normally
conservative approach won't
work this week. You have to
take a couple of chances, or
you won't accomplish much
of anything.

AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
Aquarius, you have only a
few days to learn some new
procedures at work. It is nat-
ural to feel nervous, but put
aside those feelings and con-
centrate on the tasks at
hand.

PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
Pisces, don't worry too much
about an upcoming change
around the office. You're in
position to benefit from
some restructuring.



Choice
From page B1
roast it, then grill it to bring
it up to temperature."
One of the customers,
Scott, was asked how his
Meatloaf Pub Grub special
was. "On time," he said.
"That's Southern for great!"
DiamondBacks Pub &
Grub is at 2225 S. Ridge-
wood Ave., South Daytona
Beach
Hours are 11 a.m. to mid-
night Sunday through
Thursday, 11 a.m. to 2 a.m.
Friday and Saturday.
Dart League is Tuesday
nights, Karaoke is Friday
and Saturday nights, and
coming soon to Wednesday
nights, and a wall of TV's
assures customers won't
miss game time.


^ ,..






Orange Avenue

With Josh Scholl

Winner of ABC Karaoke
Fri & Sat 6pm-1 1pm


All-You-Can-Eat

Fried Fish Baskets
French Fries & Cole Slaw
All Day & Every Day!
Only$13.99*
*Offer Expires 11/21/13

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


I - - - - -


Friday, November 15,2013


Hometown News







Friday, November 15,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores B3


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


]Tie Club Scene


*1876 Heritage Inn:
Pianist Eric Hall will
perform at 7 p.m., Friday,
Nov. 15, at 300 S.Volusia
Ave., Orange City. For more
information, call (386) 774-
8849.
*Airport Restaurant and
Gin Mill: Live bands every
Friday and Saturday from 8
to 12 midnight at 1120
Flight Line Blvd., DeLand.
For more information, call
(386) 734-9755 or visit
airportginmill.com
*Bahama Breeze Island
Grille: Live entertainment
is offered from noon to
midnight each day at 1786
W. International Speedway
Blvd., Daytona Beach. For
more information, call
(386) 226-2292 or visit
bahamabreeze.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
Daytona. For more infor-
mation, 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 information, call (386)
846-5426.
*Black Sheep Pub and
Eating House: Happy hour
is daily from 3 to 7 p.m. and
9 p.m. to close. Black Sheep
has social night onWednes-
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
information, call (386) 673-
5933 or visit www.theblack-
sheep.com.
*Cafe DaVinci: Live
entertainment is offered
each weekend. An open
mike night is at 7 p.m. each
Wednesday at 112 W
Georgia Ave. in DeLand. For
more information, call
(386) 736-0008 or visit
cafedavincideland.com.
*Chaps Steakhouse: The
country nightclub features
karaoke from 7 to 11 p.m.
Wednesday, Friday and
Saturday. There are line-
dancing lessons with Karen
and Dave at 6 p.m. Sunday.
Cost is $5. There is a full
restaurant and bar, game
room, darts and cornhole.
Chap's opens at 5 p.m. each
day at 4170 U.S. 1 in
Edgewater. For informa-
tion, call (386) 689-9155.
*The C Note: Line
dancing lessons are offered
from 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday
for $5. Karaoke isWednes-
day. Live bands perform
Friday at 1301 Canal St. in
New Smyrna Beach. For
information, call (386) 423-
0700.
*Diamondbacks Pub &
Grub: There's karaoke on
Saturday nights at 2225 S.
Ridgewood Ave., South
Daytona. For information,
call (386) 767-0733.
*Down the Hatch: "Just
Chuck" performs at 6 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 15. "Collide"
hits the stage at 1 p.m. on
Saturday, Nov. 16, and
Sunday, Nov. 17, at 4894
Front St. in Ponce Inlet. For
more information, call
(386) 761-4831.
*Fletcher's Cigar Bar &
Social: Tuesday night is
Beer Club. There is a free
new craft beer every


Tuesday (half off every beer
every Tuesday). Cost is $15
monthly or $150 annually.
Thursday night is poker
night. There is no buy-in,
free to play 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 informa-
tion, 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 123W Granada Blvd. in
Ormond Beach. For
reservations, call (386) 615-
4888 or visit www.frappes-
north.com.
*The Garlic: Blues and
jazz musicians perform
seven nights a week. Mark
"Muddy Harp" Hodgson
plays pop, rock and the
blues 7-11 p.m. Friday and
Saturday and 6-10 p.m.
Wednesday and Thursday.
Jazz and Island music with
Larry App at 6-10 p.m.
Sunday and Tuesday and
Saxophonist Thom Cham-
bers takes the stage from 6-
10 p.m. Monday. Broadway
Standards with Mike Lamy
at 6-10 p.m. Tuesday for
ladies night at 556 E. Third
Ave. in New Smyrna Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 424-6660 or visit
thegarlic.net.
*Grind Gastropub and
Kona Tiki Bar: Open daily
at 11:30 a.m., live enter-
tainment and complimen-
tary valet at 49 W Granada


Blvd., Ormond Beach. For
information, visit grindgas-
tropub.com.
*Hidden Treasure on
Rose Bay: Island Hillbillies
performs at 6 p.m. Friday,
Nov. 15, and Bob Kissell
performs at 1 p.m. and
Matt Collins at 6 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 16, at 5993 S.
Ridgewood Ave, Port
See SCENE, B4


HomeMade From Scratch
Soups Chili Desserts
Real Mashed Potatoes
Fresh Roasted Meats
HandBreaded Fish & Shrimp


Weekly Specials
Dine-In Only 2

Mon: Live Trivia
6:30-8:30pm -&
Win Prizes
Tues: Steak Dinner $10.95 c
$2 House Margaritas
Wed: 10 Jumbo Wings $5.95
$1 Yuengling Drafts 4-7pm
Thurs: BIG Baby Back Ribs $9.95
$2 House Margaritas
*$2 Yuengling Pints 4-7pm
Fri: Fish Fry, Fries & Slaw $7.95 til
Sat: Prime Rib & Steak Specials


Start a New Tradition...








Now taking RESERVATIONS for Thanksgiving!


WEBBER'S STEAKHOUSEOt


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


o Lun
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raoke Live Music
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Featuring



Famous Subs!


m
I


Homemade
Bread Daily


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 -
For Appointments and Details -

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Pee* *l &M Ea Shimp[ [ L *3 Smoke Fish Dip.Jr's^







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


-------------- : -----------------------------------------------Hom etow n---------New s ------Fr---d-----,---N ovem ber---------15,-----2013---


Scene
From page B3

Orange. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 756-9565.
*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.
*The Hub on Canal:
Special Music Night
featuring Gaia Tribe: "Live
Without a Net, An Evening
of World Fusion Improv," at
7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 16.
Admission is $5 for adults;


children under 12 free.
For more information,
call (386) 957-3924 or visit
thehuboncanal.org.
*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:
Chuck Bob will perform
from 6-10 p.m. Saturday,
Nov. 16, and Don Hill will


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perform from 6-10 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 17.
Live entertainment is
weather permitting at 2986
Ocean Shore Blvd.,
Ormond-by-the-Sea. For
information, call (386) 265-
1977.
*LuLu's Oceanside Grill:
On Nov. 16, LuLu's will be at
the Ormond Riverfest
Seafood Festival at The
Casements. On Nov. 19,
LuLu's will be at the Fun
Run and on Nov. 20 there
will be a "Yappy Hour." Live
entertainment Friday and
Saturday nights 9 p.m. to
midnight at 30 S. Atlantic
Ave., Ormond Beach. For
information, call (386) 673-
2641 or visit lulusoceanside
grill.com.
*McK's Tavern: Live
music on Fridays at 218 S.
Beach St., Daytona Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 238-3321.
*Merk's Bar & Grill:
Merk's shows Monday
Night Football. On Tuesday,
there is Texas hold'em
starting at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday is trivia chal-
lenge night beginning at
7:30 p.m. Thursday Night is
karaoke at 7:30 p.m. On
Friday, there is live acoustic
guitar music starting at 7:30
p.m. On Saturday and
Sunday, there is football at
193 North Causeway, New
Smyrna Beach. For infor-
mation, call (386) 427-1177
or visit
merksbarandgrill.com.
*Moose Family Center:
Comedy Improv will be at 7
p.m. Friday at 601W.
Granada Blvd., Ormond
Beach. Senior Sunday
Dance is from 2 to 4 p.m.


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Tuned up


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Songwriter, musician and singer Willy Bouton of South Daytona keeps the party rocking
during the annual Flamingo Follies on Flagler Avenue on Saturday, Nov. 9.


Nov. 3 with music by Lenny
& Sid. Admission is $5 at
the door. Karaoke with
Shellee is from 6-10 p.m.
each Tuesday and 7-11 p.m.
each Thursday and Satur-
day. The Five o'clock
Charley Band will perform
rock and roll, blues and
country hits from 7-10 p.m.
Wednesday. For more
information, call (386) 673-
8722.
*Mulligan's Family
Sports Grille: Karaoke with
Just George will be from
9:30 p.m.-1 a.m. Friday.
Karaoke with Mike Leone
will be from 9:30 p.m.-1
a.m. Saturday. James Wise
R&B Motown Sound will be
from 6:30-10:30 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 information, call
(386) 788-3268.
*Norwood's Restaurant
and Wine Shop: Free wine
tasting are from 5 to 7 p.m.
each Friday on the deck
and Saturday in the shop
with complimentary
cheeses at 400 Second Ave.,
New Smyrna Beach. For


more information, call (386)
428-4621.
*Ocean Deck: Karaoke is
from 4 to 8 p.m. each
Saturday and Sunday.
Caribbean Posse performs
from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. each
Thursday through Sunday.
Tom Redmond performs
classic rock from 5 to 8 p.m.
each Friday and 10 p.m. to
2 a.m. each Monday at 127
S. Ocean Ave., Daytona
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 253-5224 or
visit www.oceandeck.com.
*Ohana Luau Dinner
Show: This dinner show
spectacular and family-
style feast will be each
Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. The show has a
6:30 p.m. seating, dinner at
7:15 p.m. and show at 7:30
p.m., at the Hawaiian Inn,
2301 S. Atlantic Ave.,
Daytona Beach Shores.
Participants will learn
traditional dances with
Polynesian women, war-
riors and keikis (children).
A flaming fire knife dance
and hula with audience
participation will be


featured. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 255-5411,
Ext. 186, or visit
www.myohanal uau.com.
*Peanuts Restaurant &
Sports Bar: Every Thursday
the Pirates sing their
original hits at 8 p.m. Texas
Hold 'em is played at 6 p.m.
each Monday and Wednes-
day. A comedy auction with
Robert Lewis and Free
Bingo for Beers is at 7 p.m.
each Tuesday. Every
Wednesday is Ladies' Night
from 8 to 10p.m. at 421
Flagler Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 423-1469.
*Peter's Wine Shop:
Girlfriends Get Together is
from 4 to 7 p.m. each
Wednesday. Thursday wine
tasting is from 5 to 9 p.m.
Guest wine experts pour
and discuss wine at 1665
Dunlawton Ave., No. 105,
Port Orange. For more
information, call (386) 689-
1946, e-mail peter@peter-
swineshop.comor visit
www.peterswine shop.com.
*Pirana Grille: Five o'
See SCENE, B7


An Understanding Understudy Edited by


ACROSS
1 Spanish seaport
6 To touch
10 Recedes
14 Sloping roadways
19 Sphere of combat
20 God of love
21 To harvest
22 Strange
23 Reform completely
25 Opposition
27 RR stops
28 Aside from
30 Fey of "30 Rock"
31 Goddess of victory
32 Lamprey
33 Heavy weights
34 Miss Le Gallienne
36 It's before the
storm
38 Mouse: comb.
form
39 Penitential season
40 Apart
42 Marshy meadows
44 Traffic in sacred
goods
47 Male servants
49 To swagger
53 General direction
54 Hindu garment
55 Shield
57 Move furtively
58 French river
59 Italian fashion
center
60 Stirs
62 French painter
Gustave
63 Donkey
64 Imaginative
comparison
65 Handlers of
scenery
67 Member of low
Hindu caste
68 To post
69 Connected
systematically
75 Challengers
78 who must be
obeyed"
81 Orchestral
instrument
82 Tricky
83 Short-visored caps
84 Holy women: abbr.
85 The sun
personified
87 Clip suddenly
88 A pillar
89 Fencing swords
90 Disturbance on
radio
92 It tanked in 2009
94 Threefold
95 Read metrically
97 Lock of hair
98 Destruction
99 __Na-Na


102 Minced oath
104 Thrice: comb. form
105 Goddess of youth
106 Obscure
109 Female red deer
111 Toiletry case
113 Indolent
115 Philippine Moslem
116 Prohibits
119 Interposes
121 Heron
122 Squirrel skin
123 Western Russian
city
124 Expiate
125 English novelist
Charles
126 __the lion
127 Jodie Foster role
128 Biblical weeds

DOWN
1 Analyze
grammatically
2 Sharp mountain
crest
3 Lawful


4 Singles
5 River in Poland
6 Mother or father
7 Accumulate
8 French author
Pierre
9 Foreordain
10 Blunder
11 Borscht vegetable
12 Fundamental
13 Of the backbone
14 Rodent
15 __ Rickman
16 A half note
17 Choppy, of a sea
18 Dirks
24 Valuable wood
26 Dried orchid tuber
29 Wicked
33 Minister to
35 Revokes, as
legacy
37 Candy bar
39 Solitary
40 Of the ear
41 Disease of rye
43 Open shoe
44 Portico


45 Spring flower
46 Dining hall
47 Island east of Java
48 Hindu god
50 A gas
51 Comb, as wool
52 Pieces out
54 Apes
56 Fragment
59 Grinding machines
61 Blasts
64 Bishopric
66 __ Girl Friday
67 Handles
69 Folding beds
70 Death notice: abbr.
71 A roster
72 Prong
73 Decree
74 Exile
75 Testimony
76 Minute particles
77 Blushing
78 A pace
79 Achilles' weak spot
80 Being
84 Politico's twist
86 Pleasant


Linda and Charles Preston


89 Early U.S. canal
91 Confined
93 Roman emperor
94 Fleshy,
underground shoot
96 Inherent
98 Auction again
99 More retiring
100 Door pivot
101 Cavities
103 Of a dukedom
105 Traveler's haven
106 Giver
107 Goddess of peace
108 Hebrew prophet
110 Feat
112 Suffix indicating
disease
114 Concerning
115 Change: prefix
117 Route: abbr.
118 Madrid Mrs.
120 Large tub


Iha z7 r 4 7-- 1


Answers located in Classified Section


Friday, November 15,2013


Hometown News







Friday, November 15,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Updates: which ones are


important and which are not


If there is one computer
issue I can name that
annoys both Windows
users and Mac users alike it
would have to be "automat-
ic updates."
If you've used a computer
for any length of time
you've experienced it-
annoying messages that
pop up telling you that one
program or another needs
to update and usually the
message is worded in such a
way as to make you believe
that if you ignore the
message horrible things will
happen. One of the worst
offenders has got to be
Adobe with their "Flash"
and "Adobe Reader" update
messages popping up on an
almost daily basis.
What gives? Why is it that
you can hardly make it
through a week without
some program interrupting
your workflow nagging you
about an update and
insisting that you need it?
Does ignoring update
messages lead down the
path of doom or are these
constant messages just
noise that can safely be
ignored?
Well, I have some theories
that should answer these
questions.
First, I like to categorize
updates into two slots the
first being "important
updates that are dangerous
to ignore" and the second
slot for "updates that are
trivial and safe to ignore
(until actually needed)."
Let's talk about the first
category; why ignoring
them can lead down the
road to peril and what you
should do about them. I
categorize things like
operating system updates
and antivirus updates as
important- don't ignore.
When you see a message
telling you that Windows
has "x amount of updates
available" or (if you are
running a Mac) "important
operating system updates


r-I


COMPUTE
THIS
SEAN MCCARTHY


are available," set aside
some time to apply these
updates because the
operating system is the one
central part of the computer
that governs everything.
Quite often these updates
are "patches" that correct
known bugs and often plug
"security holes" that viruses
and malware can take
advantage of to infect your
system. Ignoring these
operating system updates
can leave you vulnerable to
malware or other problems
that the updates just may
fix. And the fact of the
matter is if your computer is
up and running, you are
using the operating system
so it's not like it's an update
for a program you never
use.
Antivirus updates are in
the same category- they are
important and ignoring
them can leave your system
open to attack from viruses
that you may encounter as
you surf the 'net. Think of it
this way- every day new
viruses are released into the
wild and it takes the
antivirus companies a while
to come up with a definition
for these new threats. It's
these definitions that are
included in the antivirus
updates and applying these
updates is the only way your
antivirus program can
recognize (and block) new
threats as you encounter
them online. Sure we're all
vulnerable to the new
threats that haven't been
defined yet but ignoring the
antivirus updates leaves you
vulnerable to threats that
have already been discov-
ered. If your antivirus


software doesn't update
itself automatically ignoring
the update messages is just
asking for an infection.
OK, so we've covered the
first category, let's talk about
the second; updates that are
safe to ignore.
As I mentioned, I have a
theory about this. On every
computer there are hun-
dreds of programs installed.
Some programs are used
daily and some hardly ever
get used at all but all
programs have one thing in
common they are all
written by people and most
of them are working 9 to 5 at
their programming job.
When they write a program
and then distribute their
program to the masses it's
not over for them. If it were,
they would have to look for
a new job every time they
finished a program. No,
what happens is after they
release a program when
they show up for work the
next day they have to do
something to justify their
salaries so what do they do?
They keep working on the
program that they've
already released and push
these "adjustments" out as
automatic updates.
Now again, this is just a
theory but it's served me
well over the years. Keeping
that in mind I adopt the
attitude of "if it's not broke,
don't fix it" and ignore the
cacophony of update
messages that all the "other"
programs on my machine
make and only apply "non-
operating system" or "non-
antivirus" updates when I'm
having problems with that
particular program. It's a
philosophy that has yet to
let me down.

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


Crabby Joe's

Merpks

The Dish

Mrp. Dunderbak's

Down the Hatch

Howards

Racings
North Turn

La's Bistro

Woody's BBQ

Frappes

The Patio


Historic fun


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Stella Busby, 7, of Port Orange learns how to play an old fashion game of "a ring on a
stick" during Homeschool Day at the Ponce de Leon Inlet Lighthouse on Thursday,
Nov. 7. More than 150 children from all over came out for the once a year program,
which taught them how the residents of the lighthouse lived in the late 1800s.
















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B6 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Hometown News


Friday, November 15,2013


Out
From page B2
International Speedway Blvd
to form carpools. Little or no
walking required. Bring
lunch and beverage. Free. For
more information call (386)
253-1166.
*Cruisin' Downtown
DeLand Classic Car Show:
Classic cars and hot rods line
East Indiana Avenue in
Downtown DeLand from 3 to
7 p.m. Live DJ, giveaways,
shopping and dining. For
more information, call (386)
738-0649.
*Historical Bus Tour: The
Ormond Beach Historical
Society is offering a bus tour
at 9:45 a.m. The two-hour
tour includes the Ormond
Scenic Loop, Fairchild Oak,
Three Chimneys Sugar Mill
Ruins, Ormond Indian Burial
Mound and historic homes
along the way. A knowledge-
able tour guide will interpret
the 30 sites on the route. Bus
tour leaves from behind
Ormond Beach City Hall. 22
S. Beach St. Tickets are $20
for adults, $7 for ages 7 to
12, and can be purchased at
the OBHS Welcome Center
38 E. Granada Blvd. or by
phone using Visa or Master
Card. Reservations are
required as space is limited.
Call (386) 677-7005 for


tickets or more information.

SUNDAY, Nov. 17

*Film: "Forgiving the
Unforgivable" at Lifetree Cafe
at 9:30 a.m. and at 6:15 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 20.
Admission is free. Snacks
and beverages are available.
Lifetree Cafe is at 142
Fairview Ave., Daytona Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 451-5223 or visit
Lifetreecafe.com.
*Bel Canto Singers:
Celebrating their 42nd year,
the classical music choral
group's first concert of the
season will be at 3:30 p.m. at
Central Baptist Church, 152 E.
Fairview Ave., Daytona Beach.
Under the direction of
Norris Williams, Bel Canto
Singers and members of the
Orlando Philharmonic
Orchestra will present
Mozart's "Requiem.'
There is a $10.00 per
person donation request.
For more information, call
(386) 566-6390 or visit
belcantodaytona.org.

MONDAY, Nov. 18

*Patriotic concert: Don
Meritt and Annette Moreau
will salute veterans with a
musical tribute at 11 a.m. at
the Port Orange Regional
Library, 1005 City Center


Real Answers About Medicare

FREE Medicare

101 Classes

Clark Buildling 5111 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
Suite 200 Port Orange
10:30am Nov 19th & 21st
Refreshments Provided
Clubhouse 600 Wilder Blvd.,
Daytona Beach
10:30am Nov 20th & 22nd Lunch Provided


Circle.
The performance, Ballads
of America, will include "God
Bless the USA," "Coming to
America" and "The Battle
Hymn of the Republic."
For more information, call
386-322-5152, ext. 20936.
*Movie: Friends of the Port
Orange Library will present
"After Earth," rated PG-13, at
2 p.m. Movies are free and
open to the public.
The Port Orange Regional
Library is at 1005 City Center
Circle, Port Orange. For more
information, call (386) 322-
5152.

WEDNESDAY, Nov. 20

*Museum Film Series,
Coming of Age: "Harold and
Maude" will be shown at
1:30 p.m. at the Southeast
Museum of Photography,
Madorsky Theater, 1200 W.
International Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach.
Wednesday afternoon
matinees continue with
cinematic explorations of
films about "coming-of-age"
in all its forms and variations
featuring films from Brazil,
Italy, New Zealand, Czech
Republic, Mexico, Australia
and the USA. Movie admis-
sion by donation. No
reserved theater seating.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit


i -96 0
---::r- \-

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


smponline.org.
*Love & Sex Museum Film
Series: "The Year of Living
Dangerously" will be shown
at 7:30 p.m. at the Southeast


Museum of Photography, range of cinema titles that
Madorsky Theater, 1200 W. examine matters of love and
International Speedway Blvd., sex in human relationships.
Daytona Beach. Join series host, Daytona
This film series presents a See OUT, B7


Goin' to the chapel


Photo courtesy of Westminster by the Sea Presbyterian Church
Westminster By-The-Sea Presbyterian Church in Daytona Beach Shores recently host-
ed a reception to honor 61 couples married 50 years or longer. Twenty of them have
been married more than 60 years. Taking top honors were Doris and John Kennedy
and Bill and Midge Henderson, who've been married 67 years.




Garden mums in many


colors for the fall season


ith Thanksgiving
and the Christ-
mas holidays in
the air, fall Mums come
to mind. Garden Mums
come in many colors and
styles. Garden Mums are
a staple to the fall season
and represent the end of
summer and the onset of
cooler days and evenings.
Mums are actually fairly
easy to grow and can
withstand both low and
high humidity situations.
Mums can actually mimic
the look of other flowers
such as the smaller flower
of a daisy (Daisy Mums)
or the larger and fancier
varieties that can almost
look like Roses. You can
get Chrysanthemum
plants in almost every
color but blue.
The first batch of
garden Mums should be
arriving in your garden
center very shortly so be
sure to check frequently
or ask an employee when
they expect their first
shipment.
Mums have been
around for a long time
and I am sure that many
of you have helped your
parents or grandparents
display these colorful
gems during the holidays.
Most of the varieties that
we use here in North
America are simply
known as Garden Mums
with the botanical
classification of Den-
dranthea grandiflorum.
About 80 percent of all
garden Mums arte sold
during the fall and early
winter. The reason that
these colorful plants
burst into bloom in fall is
because the shorter days,
cooler temperatures and
longer nights all con-
tribute to the triggering
mechanism that causes
these plants to burst into


,: ~ GARDEN
--l NOOK
JOE ZELENAK
A L

color.
Many people simply
buy their Mums in the fall
already in bloom from
retailers while still others
like to plant their own
plants and watch them
mature and bloom in
their own gardens. If you
decide to try planting
your own, do so in the
spring so the root sys-
tems can have a chance
to get well established to
ensure a happy healthy
plant. Mums should be
planted in a location that
will get only a half-day of
sun or slightly less. This
is especially true in the
areas south of Vero
Beach. The areas north of
Vero Beach will probably
have better results with
growing Mums in your
garden as the harsh
effects of the sun are
slightly lessened. You can
ensure you will get more
flowers in the fall if you
pinch back the top inch
or so of growth about
every three weeks until
about mid-July. This
process will help to
promote heavy flowing in
the fall. Please note you
only do the above process
if you plan on growing
and maintaining your
garden Mums on a year
round basis.
Mums will grow in a
variety of soils as long as
it is well drained. Mums
do not require a lot of
fertilizer but will appreci-
ate a light feeding about
once a month with a
water-soluble fertilizer
such as Miracle Gro. It


will also help if you stake
your plants, as this will
help them to support
themselves and keep the
heavy Florida rains from
knocking them over.
If you plan on only
using your Mums as a
potted decoration for the
holidays, many of the
same rules will apply.
Keep the plant in a
bright, well-lit area of the
house and do not let the
plant get too dry between
watering cycles. Remem-
ber that potted plants
will dry out much faster
than plants that are
placed in the ground. A/C
will also have an impact
on your plants moisture
level.
Once your plants have
server their useful life as
a holiday decoration,
many people just choose
to throw them away and
plan on buying new next
year and many people
will choose to plant them
and enjoy their color
again next season. If you
decide to plant your
gems for next year,
simply choose a well-
drained area that has
some protection from the
hot summer sun. Dig a
hole about twice the size
of the plants existing root
ball. Place the plant
slightly below the origi-
nal soil level of the pot.
Fill in with good quality
topsoil or a soil mixture
with organic compounds
mixed in. Water the plant
in. You are now on the
road to enjoy your plants
again next season.

Joe Zelenak has more
than 30 years' experience
in gardening and land-
scape. Send e-mails to
hometowngarden@gmail.
com or visit his website
hometowngarden.com.


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Friday, November 15,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Out
From page B6
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. 21

*Exhibition Film Series
Cuba The Violet Isle: "Barrio
Cuba" 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
contemporary films from
Cuba. Presented in conjunc-
tion with the exhibition "The
Violet Isle:" Movie admission
is by donation. No reserved
theater seating. For more
information, call (386) 506-
4475 or visit smponline. org.
*Opera Video Club:
"Otello": opera by Verdi, sung
in Italian with English
subtitles. Free admission
every Thursday at Noon.
Daytona Beach Shores
County Council Chambers'
activity room. 3048 South
Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach
Shores. For more informa-
tion call (386) 615-6430.

UPCOMING EVENTS


*The Phantom of the
Opera' under the stars Pull
up a lawn chair and feast
your eyes on "The Phantom
of the Opera" at dusk Friday,
Nov. 22, at Riverfront Park in
Daytona Beach.
In case of rain, the movie
will be shown in the auditori-
um of the Daytona Beach
Regional Library at City
Island. 105 East Magnolia
Ave.
A book discussion will be
held at 10 a.m. Monday, Nov.
25, in the library boardroom.
For more information, call
(386)257-6036, Ext. 16264.
*Shoestring Theatre:
"Wilde Coward Production"
Nov. 22-24. Curtain time is 8
p.m. except 2:30 p.m. on
Sunday at 380 S. Goodwin
St., Lake Helen. For informa-
tion call (386) 228-3777 or


visit shoestringtheatre.net.
*is the Book Always
Better? Museum Film Series:
"Never Let Me Go" will be
shown at 7 p.m. on Nov. 22
at the Southeast Museum of
Photography, Madorsky
Theater, 1200 W. Internation-
al Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
Admission is by donation.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.
*Ballroom Dance: A dance
will be from 7:30-11 p.m.
each Friday in November at
The Ballroom, 1250 Hand
Ave., Ormond Beach. There is
a 30 minute intro to ballroom
lesson from 7-7:30 p.m. All
levels welcome. Suggested
donation is $5 for members
and $10 for non-members.
For more information, call


(407) 970-1903.
*Daytona Solisti Chamber
Orchestra: The Daytona
Solisti Chamber Orchestra
will perform "Music of Mozart
and Papa Haydn" at 3:30
p.m. Nov. 24 at Christ
Presbyterian Church, 1035
West Granada Blvd., Ormond
Beach.
For more information visit


daytonasolisti.com.
*"Hello, Dolly!": "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
See OUT, B8


A heroes' salute


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Bruce Hall, a Port Orange resident, Florida State Commander of the East Central Florida
POW and a World War II veteran, salutes during the presentation of colors for Veterans
Day at Daytona State College's ECHO Plaza in Daytona Beach on Monday, Nov. 11.


TIME FOR A NEW ENCLOSURE

OR TUNE UP?


Scene
From page B4
clock Charley will perform
from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. each
Thursday at 241 N. U.S. 1,
Ormond Beach. For more
information, visit fiveo-
clockcharley.com.
*Riptides Raw Bar &
Grill: All you can eat crab
legs daily. There is a family
friendly, private party
room available. Happy
hour is 3-7 p.m. Monday to
Friday and 7 p.m. to close
Sunday at 869 S. Atlantic
Ave., Ormond Beach. For
more information, call
(386) 256-4799.
*Seabreeze Coffee
Connection: A hand drum
circle is at 8 p.m. each
Wednesday at 315
Seabreeze Blvd., Daytona
Beach. For more informa-
tion, visit drumcircle.
meetup.com.
*The Smokehouse
Saloon: Rockin' Blues Jam
is from 2-6 p.m. each
Sunday. Chance and the
Blues Daddies perform.
The Smokehouse Saloon is
at 144 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
Holly Hill. For information,
call (386) 265-5998.
*Toni and Joe's Patio:
Robert "Top" Thomas and
The Swamp Kings, featur-
ing Michael Galloway, will
perform from 4- 8 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday at 309
Buenos Aires St., New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 427-
6850.
*Top of Daytona: Sopra-
no Sara Tomarelli will be
performing classical
crossover songs, music
from Broadway ballads and
arias from artists such as
Josh Groban, Katherine
Jenkins and Sarah Bright-
man. 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
Little V" offers homemade
Friday dinners, with all the
fixin's. It's open to the
public from 5:30 to 7 p.m.
with live music at 7 p.m.
Also, Wednesday night
darts and Saturday night
karaoke from 7-11. Sunday
breakfasts served from 8-
11 a.m. at 2350 Sunset
Drive, New Smyrna Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 423-1789.


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--------------:--------------------------------------------Hometown----------News ------Friday,--------November----------15,-----2013---


Out
From page B7
(800) 745-3000, or at
www.Ticketmaster.com.
Tickets are $39-$55 plus
service fees.
*Ormond Beach Perform-
ing Arts Center: Surfside
Chorus Barbershop's Dia-


mond Jubilee presents a
musical romp through 75
years of Barbershop history
featuring Seaside Chorus,
Firecrackers and 3 Nice Guys
at 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 23,
at the Ormond Beach
Performing Arts Center, 399
N. U.S. 1, Ormond Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 676-3375 or visit


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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@ bell-
south.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.


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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
recommended for Wednes-
days and Fridays. 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


et FE EA EMPLOYEESS .


No. 267: Bingo is at 6:30
p.m. each Wednesday at 156
New Britain, Ormond Beach.
A light meal is available after
five games. Games are open
to the public. For more
information, call (386) 672-
7678.
*American Legion Post
270: Each Monday from 5-7
p.m. is taco night. Wednesday
wings are served from 5-7
p.m. Each Friday from 5-7
p.m. is a fish fry. Post 270 is
at 119 Howes St., Port
Orange. For more informa-
tion, 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. to 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 infor-
mation, 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 Edgewa-
ter. 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.
*DeBary Hall Historic Site:
Tours of the 1871 hunting
lodge are available from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday and from
noon to 4 p.m. Sunday.
Admission is $5 for adults, $4
for seniors, $2 for children


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e


Friday, November 15,2013


Hometown News


ages 3 to 12, and free for
children 2 and younger. For
more information, visit
www.debaryhall.com.
*The Casements: The
former winter home of John
D. 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 or go to www.the-
casements.net.
*Cracker Creek's Pirate
Cruise: Cracker Creek's Pirate
Cruise is now available for
themed birthday parties and
group reservations at 1795
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. For informa-
tion, call (386) 255-2207
*Daytona Metropolitan
Bridge Club: Duplicate
Bridge is played Monday
through Saturday at 600
Driftwood Ave., Daytona
Beach. For the schedule, call
(386) 255-7744 or visit
DaytonaBridge.org.
*Deltona Women's Club:
Bunco is the first Friday of
the month. The donation is
$10. Weekly dances are the
second, third and fourth
Friday of the month from 6-
10 p.m. Donation is $5. The
public is welcome. The
Deltona Women's Club is at
1049 E. Normandy Blvd.,
Deltona. For information, call
(386)574-2311.
*Democracy Now: Internet
news with Amy Goodman
will be presented at 10:30
a.m. each Thursday at
Unitarian Universalist Society,
56 N. Halifax Ave., Ormond
Beach. Coffee and doughnuts
will be served. The public
may attend.
*Edgewater 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.,
See OUT, B9


Florida State Hearing Aids, Inc.
QUALITY HEARING AIDS & SERVICE
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Friday, November 15,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Lemme try


Randy Barber/staff photographer
South Daytona residents Thomas Betty, executive president of Daytona State College Fal-
cons Veterans Club, samples some Greek food from Amy Wojciechowski's plate during
the 37th Annual Greek Festival at St. Demetrios Greek Orthodox Church in Daytona
Beach on Thursday, Nov. 7.


Out
From page B8
Monday to Friday. The lodge
has a spaghetti dinner from
5-7 p.m., each Tuesday. Cost
is $7 per person. Dinner and
dancing are from 5-10 p.m.
each Friday. All proceeds
benefit the Elks' sponsored
charities. For information, call


(386) 663-3041.
*Gateway 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.


0OPENy Need A Dentist? I
sAlUR' Dr. Chip Faul
= / 33 Years of Experience
386-212-2446
SI I / 3777 S. Ridgewood Ave.
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*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 Thurs-
days is by donation. The
museum is wheelchair
accessible. For information,
call (386) 255-6976.
*Handicapped Adults of
Volusia County: HAVOC
advocates for equal opportu-
nity, 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


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Port Orange


Beach Ave., Daytona Beach.
For more information or to
make a reservation, call
(386) 212-3249 or visit
heritagepreservationtrust.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 canalstreetnsb.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 Historical
Society Welcome Center
and Museum: This is the
See OUT, BIO


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ID






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


-------------- : -----------------------------------------------Hom etow n---------New s ------Fr---d-----,---N ovem ber---------15,-----2013---


Out
From page B9
"Gateway to the Ormond
Scenic Loop" featuring
historical photographs, a 20-
minute DVD and interpretive
panels that reveal the rich
and diverse history of the
Ormond Beach area. Hours
are 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday. Admission
is free. The facility is at 38 E.
Granada Blvd., Ormond
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 676-7005 or visit
www.ormondhistory.org.
*Peninsula Club of
Daytona Beach: The Penin-
sula Club of Daytona Beach
will host an afternoon 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 information, call (386)
675-6676. Lunch reserva-
tions 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 Mondays and
Wednesday from 9-10 a.m.
Humana-eligible members
are free. Non-eligible
members are $2 per class
resident, $2.50 non-resident.
The center is at 504 Big Tree
Road, South Daytona. For
more information, call (386)
322-3070.
*Port Orange Elks Lodge
No. 2723: Offers bingo open
to the public on Fridays at
5707 S. Ridgewood Ave., Port
Orange. Doors open at 9:30
a.m. and games are from 11
a.m.-2:30 p.m. There are
three $200 jackpots and
packages start at $10. A
Cruise-In is on the first and
third Monday of every month
to support local veterans and
youth programs. Bring your
antique, classic, muscle car
or motorcycle or just come
and enjoy the vehicles. For
information call (386) 767-
8572.


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*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 informa-
tion or a vendor application,
visit portorangefarmersmar-
ket.com.
*Project Linus: Project
Linus, an all-volunteer
organization that provides
comfort and security to
seriously ill and traumatized
children through handmade
blankets, meets the first
Wednesday of each month at
St Paul's Episcopal Church,
1650 Live Oak St., New
Smyrna Beach. There are
meetings in the Ormond
Beach area, too. For more
information, call at (386)
345-0385.
*River of History Cruise: A
two-hour River of History
Cruise from Ponce Inlet to
New Smyrna Beach and back
along the Intracoastal
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 narra-
tives about shipwrecks,
smuggling, New Smyrna
Beach settlement, Civil War
and Indian raids, told by
historians from the New
Smyrna Museum of History.
To make a reservation, call
(386) 405-3445.
*Sailing instruction: Join
Ship 495 Sea Scouts at New
Smyrna Beach Boat and Ski
Club, 242 North Causeway,
at the boat ramp. Visit any
Wednesday at 6 p.m. Kids 14
to 19 learn about safe
boating, then hop aboard 14-
foot Capri sailboats for
hands-on lessons. The group
competes four times a year
around the state on sailing


vessels of all sizes. This is a
year-round program in its
11 th year in New Smyrna
Beach. The fee is $20 per
year to join and participants
hold car washes and repair
donated boats to raise funds
for out-of-town regattas. For
more information, call (386)
423-9134 or (386) 427-
1572.
*Scrabble Club: The Port
Orange Regional Library
hosts Scrabble Club at 10
a.m. each Monday, at 1005
City Center Circle. For more
information, call (386) 322-
5152, Ext. 2.
*Sica Hall Senior Center:
Nickel and dime poker is
played at noon each Thurs-
day with donations request-
ed. 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 Ball-
room, 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-
members. 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 3-6 p.m. for $5
to benefit the Ladies Auxil-
iary. 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 5
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 $3
from 9 a.m.-noon. The
kitchen is open Tuesday
through Friday from noon-8
p.m. with a varied menu.


The post is at 1013 Veterans
Court, Daytona Beach. For
more 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 informa-
tion call (386) 761-7217Z
*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 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.vfw-
post4250.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.


Creative focus


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Faith Davis, 9, of Port Orange works on her masterpiece in the Little Van Gogh art tent
during the 51st annual Halifax Art Festival in Downtown Daytona Beach on Saturday,
Nov. 2. Proceeds from Little Van Gogh benefit the Charles and Linda Williams Children's
Museum in Daytona Beach.






Application deadlines set


for next ACA residencies


For Hometown News
Volnews@hometownnewsol.com
Since 1982, Atlantic Cen-
ter for the Arts' residency
program has provided
artists from all artistic dis-
ciplines with space to live,
work and collaborate dur-
ing three-week residencies.
Each residency session
includes three master
artists of different disci-
plines. The master artists
select a group of associates
- talented, emerging,
midcareer artists -
through a formal applica-
tion process administered
byACA.
During the residency,
artists participate in for-
mal sessions with their
group, collaborate on proj-
ects and work independ-
ently. The relaxed atmos-
phere and unstructured
program provide consider-
able time for artistic regen-
eration and creation.
Application deadlines for


the next four residencies
have been set.
For residency number
152, Feb. 17-March 9, the
deadline is Nov. 17. The
master artists are Marilyn
Crispell, composer/per-
former; Rick Moody, fic-
tion; and Dana Schutz,
visual artist.
For residency number
153, May 19-June 8, the
deadline is Feb. 2. Master
artists are Claudia Emer-
son, poet; Mildred Howard,
visual artist; and Stephen
Petronio, choreographer.
For residency number
154, June 23-July 13, the
deadline is March 23. The
master artists are Richard
Blanco, poet; Luis Gispert,
visual artist; and Christo-
pher Theofanidis, compos-
er.
For residency number
155, Oct. 13-Nov. 2, the
deadline is May 18. The
master artists are Jonty
Harrison, composer; Josh


Neufeld, graphic novelist;
and visual artist to be
announced later.
Full scholarships for
artists to attend free are
available for painters and
sculptors (through The
Joan Mitchell Foundation)
and composers (through
The Sally Mead Hands
Foundation). Limited addi-
tional financial aid is avail-
able for writers through
The Pabst Charitable
Foundation for the Arts
and Atlantic Center for the
Arts Advance an Artist Pro-
gram.
Just four miles from the
east coast beaches of cen-
tral Florida, the pine and
palmetto wooded environ-
ment contains six award-
winning studios that
include a resource library,
painting studio, sculpture
studio, music studio,
dance studio, black box
theater, writer's studio, and
digital computer lab.


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Friday, November 15,2013


Hometown News







Friday, November 15,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores 11


A recipe for disaster and


a recipe for tasty seviche
The good folks on Cilantro has a v
the New Smyrna FISHING pungent taste I
Beach City Coin- t .-' WITH out it you are n


mission have made an
uncommon error by
proposing fees for boat
ramp users.
The plan is to institute
a $10 per day fee for the
two ramps on the North
Causeway and the same
for the new boat ramps
that are being construct-
ed at the old Swoope
Power Plant site. As I
understand it, there will
be no discounted annual
fee for the locals.
Reader Craig Nungess
wonders what will
become of the retired
fishermen who use the
North Causeway ramps
four to five times a week.
This would also create a
hardship for the guides
who launch there. Craig
told me his fishing club
(shrimpnfishflorida.com)
has been handing out
fliers to protest this idea
and at 4 p.m. Nov. 19
there will be a special
meeting of the commis-
sion to discuss it. Please
make it if you can for we
will need a show of
strength on this matter.
Now for that seviche
recipe. You know I could
never get into the sushi
craze that has swept our
nation. I have tried
several times but just
couldn't manage it.
Secretly I think it reminds
me too much of bait or
chum. I won't be doing
sushi but I am not totally
opposed to raw fish. I do
enjoy seviche. That is a
Latin term for how to
serve fish you would
normally throw back.
Okay, I don't actually
know what sevichee"


I ; : 1 DAN seviche. Once r


H DAN SMITH

means, but I know it is
good. It's very simple to
make and always a hit.
Recently I caught a fat
jack and just as I was
about to toss it back I
found the word sevichee"
flashing through my
mind.
Once home, I filleted
the jack as you would any
other fish, but I cut away
the dark blood streak
down the center. I then
minced the fish into bits
smaller than bite sized. I
probably had 6 to 8 oz. of
meat that I placed into a
salad bowl and sprinkled
liberally with crushed red
pepper. Next I squeezed
(squooze?) the juice of
one medium fresh lime
over the fish. Don't use
any type of bottled or
fake lime juice or lemon.
Mix the contents until
you are sure the fish is
coated with the lime,
cover and refrigerate for
at least 6 hours.
After that, chop five
medium tomatoes into
small pieces. You must
use quality tomatoes and
not the ones they serve in
the fast food restaurants.
You know the type you
could hurl at a wall
without bruising them.
Use only the delicate
thin-skinned ones.
Combine one medium
onion chopped into small
pieces. The onion you
choose must be fresh and
juicy. Add a quarter cup
of fresh cilantro. Here
you must be careful.


very
)ut with-
ot making
nore the


cilantro must be of the
fresh variety. Nothing in a
bottle or can will do.
SCheck the produce
section of your market
for the fresh plant.
Remove your marinat-
ing fish from the fridge
and drain. You will notice
that the fish has taken on
a cooked appearance.
The acid from the lime
breaks down the meat
and changes the texture.
Mix thoroughly and
squeeze on the juice from
another medium lime.
Serve your seviche on the
large round tostado corn
chips that resemble a
flattened taco shell.
This dish is all about
fresh. The fresh onion,
tomato, cilantro and
pepper will wake up your
mouth. You will find the
strong taste of the jack
has disappeared and is
now mild. I like to
garnish mine with
jalapeno peppers but
that is optional. A cold
Mexican beer is a must
have and not an option.
This dish may be made
with any fish and it works
very well with hamburg-
er. Give it a try, with just a
bit of effort you can
change a throwback fish
into something very
special.

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


Speedway tours
offered for food drive

To help families in the
Central Florida community
enjoy the upcoming holi-
days, Daytona International
Speedway is encouraging
race fans to visit the "World
Center of Racing" and
donate canned food items
with a special track tour
promotion.
Until Dec. 9, guests that
bring in four or more
canned goods to the DIS
Tours and Ticket Office will
receive a free 30-minute
Speedway Tour (limit one
tour ticket per donor).
The Speedway has three
separate tours throughout
the year that take race fans
inside the hallowed grounds
of NASCAR's marquee race
track.
A special VIP three-hour
tour is also available and
includes a stroll through
Daytona's history inside
International Speedway
Corp.'s Archives, featuring
artifacts, past champion tro-
phies, historic images and
more.
For complete ticket and
schedule information on


tours of DIS, visit dayton-
ainternationalspeedway.co
m/tours.

Port Orange Receives
Donation for Baseball
Field Renovations

The City of Port Orange
has received a $100,000
donation from L. Gale
Lemerand for the renova-
lion of the Spruce Creek
Road baseball field.
Mr. Lemerand stated his
donation, "is in gratitude to
the young athletes of Port
Orange and the surrounding
area in support of Houli-
gan's Spirited Sports Grille."
Mr. Lemerand is a partner in


the area Houligan's restau-
rants and franchise owner,
entrepreneur of the soon to
open Pie Five Pizza Co. in
Port Orange.
Renovations to the base-
ball field at the Spruce Creek
Road facility will transform
the field so baseball players
13 and older can play.
Fences will now measure
400 feet from home plate to
center field and light poles
will be relocated to accom-
modate the fence
change. Also included in the
renovations is the installa-
tion of a grass infield and
lengthening of the base
paths to 90 feet. The work is
anticipated to be completed
in time for the 2014 spring
baseball season.


"Come in and meet the pro's"


J, > ^^M Hometo\\iiNe\\s Fi



SClassified

DEADLINES:
DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: 1

Volusia County Classified 386-322-594
i.... Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to
IL We accept all major credit cards


-g^^^ -I^^^ I


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CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


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
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just real people like you.
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connect live. Try it free.
Call now 877-737-9447
MEET SINGLES right
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just real people like you.
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MEET SINGLES right
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just real people like you.
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Call now 888-909-9978


ROTARY International-
Rotary builds peace and
international understand-
ing through education.
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-
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WANTED Japanese Mo-
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minerals and other oil
and gas interests. Send
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From Martin County
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DOLL COLLECTION: 60
Dolls from Various Coun-
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Must see to appreciate!
$350.386-767-4139.
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YOU SAWTHEIR AD IN
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23 AGI NS


-ir^ IT nn IT ^n. IT Si~iii.3OtieIl ,. 1:ui.O Th'3 uh.uie -1
ND IT BUY IT SELL IT B.ii-.".B.,,- :,.s...i,, i i
Oicdii( IIlii(I \ri- Bt-adi F t Pit-icrt
ALL IN Hilli ,laid.l P-ml P. Lime
JRiiwii Brac'lh ti- i t *Palm ( ir\
HOMETOW N NEWS H..ht- ...iiii *'.-m'iii P..III *mB.
it-llhiiilt- T li- Br-ai lit.- R.cklt-l'.t-:
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sllitirtl \ il-l Tit illrli P 1' t st J illm
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'= N Pil m-m.I Lakt- He-liI
ill ll e ll- 1 ir i 1 -i~ -I l-I l. ff...l l ......llll l l .. -I..- rl l l.II1- I II..lI.. I.II. I1 I.ll 1 I -I II I al.I 1l1I


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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
AIR COOLER, Cool Air
3000 w/ purifier, move
form room to room, $50,
386-761-1680 S.Daytona
ANDROID TABLET, new
in box, 4.0, 8GB, Trio
Stealth Pro, never used
$125, 386-427-1437 NSB
ARABIAN NIGHTS din-
ner show in Orlando, 2
tickets for $70,
386-761-7761 Daytona
BED FRAME, Metal,
Twin, Full, Queen size,
$20, very good
386-788-8598 Daytona
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!
MOR


1


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Sports Briefs


Erectile Dysfunction

Drugs May Be Dangerous To Your Health
FREE book by doctor reveals what the
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11: 1- Ih.- I I ll .. I, r. Ir- I h, I. .a.- r,, I ,,, -, r ,, H .,,, I- ..II, ,l .I h .h I .h 1- I. . 'n-ll I al.lr r,, I I ,


T I l i ll- I lll.-. - a.I. .I 11.lII l1l 1.1






B Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
B2 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL SERVICE


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


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Garage Doors # Impact Garage Doors
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BED QUEEN SIZE,
sleigh, leather, goes with
any decor, $175 OBO
386-212-4959 S.Daytona
BED: FULL size, book-
case incl. mattress & box
spring $100
386-290-0003 Pt.Orange
BICYCLE, FOLDING,
Dahon, boardwalk, 4 spd,
$175, 516-819-3570
BICYCLE, LADIES, 3
spd, 26" $25, Storm/
screen door, 36" $25,
386-760-3074 Pt.Orange


BIKE RACK, top of the
line, holds 3 bikes, cost
$100 asking only $30,
386-428-6730 N.S.B.
BIKE, MENS, exc. cond.
$45, Tires & rim, 480x8
$35, used rim w/ new tire
570x8 $30 386-763-3013
BISTRO SET, 36" glass
top table, 2 chairs $35,
food steamer $20,
386-423-3246 Edgewater
SUPPORT OUR
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BOOKCASE, cherry $50,
Tables, round, cherry $50
each, stained glass lamp
$40 386-763-1827
Candy Dispensers (5)
M&M characters, $60/all;
Disney train set w/ track,
4pc. $65. 386-383-3836.
CHANDELIERS (2), 1- 4
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frosted white glass & sil-
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386-322-5949
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Brn w/ cooking regulator
$35 obo Microwave table
$37 obo 386-256-0996
CHRISTMAS TREE, 9',
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386-788-4250 Pt.Orange
COMPRESSOR, Crafts-
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gal.,6 HP $120
386-747-8543
COMPRESSOR, Exc.
condition, $25, Lawn
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386-334-3253


gj^~IC

IEE SER cMME
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TOM ANTALEK -OWNER 't
508 DUNLAWTON AVE.
PORT ORANGE, FL 32129
: .CIAI I-.EIfDIEI TIAI


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


'in VOTED VOTED BEST
BEST TREE TREE SERVICE N Ir l I 0
SERVICE EAST VOLUSIA Insurance #88-853
FOR 22 YRS 2012&2013 7 1 mI2cO #084080222


CONSOLE TV, 25"
Panasonic, med. oak,
remote, manual, exc.
cond. $95 386-852-8289
COOK BOOK Collection:
247 including 179 local,
$100 for all 386-763-4310
Pt.Orange
DEEP FRYER, Sears,
never used $40, blender,
Oster w/ 20 adjustments
$100, 386-761-3162
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


DESK CHAIR, blk, swiv-
el, $10, Childs wood
desk, white $25, vacuum,
newer, $15 906-202-2901
DESK: ROLL top, gd
cond. 4 little drawer, 6
cubbies, 7 drawers total,
$150, 386-295-3103
DINING ROOM table,
beveled glass, seats 6-8,
great condition, $99
386-677-7727 Ormond
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


DINING TABLE, solid
wood, small, round, base
painted green $50,
386-423-9760 N.S.B.
DOLL- BARBIE $10,
blonde hair, dressed in a
beautiful wedding outfit,
386-322-7620 P.O.
DOOR, Exterior, wood,
36"w $50, sliding doors,
36" $25, 804-678-8440
Ormond Beach
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


DRESSER, W/ mirror, 9
drawers, pecan $80. Old
Magnavox Stereo $30.
812-344-3481 Pt.Orange
DRYER, WHIRLPOOL,
heavy duty $85, Exercis-
er, pedal style $35,
386-506-7557 S.Daytona
EXERCISE BIKE, Co-
lumbia, vintage, pea
green, $49, must see!
386-676-9123 Ormond
FENCE, 50' chain link,
with posts $20
386-788-5667 Pt.Orange


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



FLY FISHING outfit, 9
weight, assorted flys, fly
tying material, like new
$200, 386-624-2459
TELL'EMYOU SAW
THEIR AD IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


* COAST APPLIANCES
Reconditioned Appliances
Delivery & Pick-up 0MIu
Hrs. M-F..... 9amn-4pm U
Saturday.....8am-12noon
5257 S. Ridgewood Ave. Port Orange
(Corner of Commonwealth & Ridgewood Ave.)
386-756-5592
E is = cI


APPLIANCE


APPLIANCE


[AUOMOIVE


^^^^^VE


c CABNETRD


Friday, November 15,2013


Hometown News


CABINETRY


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Friday, November 15,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


FREEZER CHEST, white
5.0 cu ft. 28 1/4 W, 20
1/2D, 33H. $100,
215-692-3286
FREEZER, FRIGIDAIRE,
2 yrs old, 5.1 cubic feet,
like new, asking $125,
386-761-4170
FUTON, MEDIUM brown
faux, 1 pc, high back,
comfortable $100 firm
386-314-4071 N.S.B.
GARAGE DOOR opener,
3/4 hp, belt drive, battery
B-Up & much more, $180
386-428-5666 N.S.B.
GUITAR, BLACK Strat,
70's, Vintage, modified
Fender Squier, new w.
bag $150, 386-677-8328
HOME GYM, IMPEX,
Powerhouse Elite, man-
ual & exercise chart
$175, 386-677-9424
HOSPITAL BED: Inva-
care, electric, model
5000, IVC, 450 Ib wt cap.
$200, 386-761-2274 P.O
HUMMINGBIRD FEED-
ER $10, new, 30 oz bot-
tle, Key board, Apple,
$65, 386-437-9517
IRON PLATE load cable
machine, weights, bars,
dumbells, all accessories
$150, 386-852-3827
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 CART by Wolf
Gang Puck $45, TV
stand or ottoman w/ stor-
age, $150, 386-957-3091



Try

the

Classifieds!


-
EATMTV


KNEE BRACE (2) for self
healing (1) XL, (1) L, both
22" long, $20 each
386-314-6536 Edgewater
LADDER- 32' Extension,
aluminum, 2 pieces in 15'
sections, $100 obo
386-295-9255 Pt.Orange
LAPTOP COMPUTER
Desk, in box, $30, Tele-
scope w/ tripod mounts
$50 386-615-4812
LAPTOP, HP Compaq,
Lenood, ACER, Gateway
Windows 7 WiFi, DVD,
$200, 386-682-4363 P.O.
LAWN EDGER, 4 wheel,
McClain, ugly but works
great, $25, 386-673-2821
LAWN MOWER, self
propelled, Toro 22",
w/bag, used less than 4
mos. $175 386-402-4516
LIFE MAGAZINES,
71-72, 30 issues $35,
58-70 28 issues, $50
386-761-1172 Pt.Orange
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.
LOUIS VUITTON Alma
classic bag, dust cover,
crossover strap, lock &
key $150, 386-423-0954
LUMBER/PINE 300 bd.ft.
of 1" yellow pine, rough
sawn, air dried, $180.
386-214-0228 Pt.Orange
MICROWAVE, Sam-
sung, OTC, black w/ ss.
many deluxe features,
$150, 386-322-6928 P.O.
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.
NOTEBOOK Computer,
Toshiba, Microsoft Win-
dows 7 starter, $100
386-761-6751 Pt.Orange
PATIO SET, White plas-
tic wicker, 3 pc, 2 arm
chairs, 20" table, exc.
cond. $70, 386-402-8008
PHONORADIO, PANA-
SONIC, 3 spds w/
31-78's, $200
386-763-5748 Daytona
PIANO & Stool, upright,
early 1900's, good condi-
tion w/ mahogany finish
$200, 386-427-7568
PIANO BENCH w/ ift
top, 36" long $25, coffee
table, 52x22 $20,
386-767-0518 S.Daytona
PRESSURE WASHER,
Troybuilt, 6.75 hp, 2,550
pressure, runs good,
$100 firm 386-682-3318
PRINTER Cartridges,
Epson 88, Cyan & Ma-
genta, new $7 Printer
$30, 386-788-2621 P.O.
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
PUNCH BOWL SET, W/
24 cups, vintage, beauti-
ful, 55 yrs old, flawless,
$40, 386-734-5219
RAFT, Inflatable, 10',
pump & oars, new $85,
punching bag w/ gloves
$90, 386-274-5268
SCREEN DOOR, used,
white w/ frame, new
parts, decent $25,
386-672-4255 Ormond
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


- PEI


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


SCUBA BC Ocean
Edger Sherwood, reg. w/
gauges, weight belt and
fins $150, 386-677-4311
SEAT & pipes original off
'04 Harley FatBoy $175,
386-492-5254 Holly Hill
SIDE BAR, Nerf Bar,
T.C. Whitney Aires, for
SUV or trucks, 64" long,
new, $175, 386-736-2931
SOFA, BROYHILL, cus-
tom made, showroom
cond., 84"L, ivory, $195
obo, 386-756-5929 P.O.
SOMBRERO, FULL size,
maroon, white decorative
stich, $35, antique desk/
chair $65, 386-427-0800
STORM DOORS, alumi-
nium, 32x80 $40, vac-
uum, bagless, 12 amp
$40, 386-310-8060 P.O.
STOVE, 36", GE electric,
bisque, self cleaning,
exc. condition, $150 obo,
386-767-8036 Pt.Orange
STOVE, ALMOND, glass
top $125, dishwasher,
black $75, 386-756-4319
STOVE, Flat top, very
nice, works good, $100.
Refrigerator, pretty nice
$100, 386-316-2445
STOVE, GE, 30" glass
top, electric, white, self
cleaning, exc. condition,
$175, 386-957-3400
STOVE, WHITE, free
standing, glass top, very
ood condition & clean,
150, 386-795-4276
SUITCASE & garment
bag, American tourist
$20, 386-428-3439 N.S.B
TABLE SAW, mini, tilt
arbor 3.25" blade $150,
Dremel router $25,
386-677-9808 Ormond
TABLE, SOLID mapie
drop leaf, great condition,
can deliver $50,
386-492-3010 Ormond
TABLES: 1940 Enamel
top w/ 2 leaves A1 cond
$100, pool/ air hockey
$40 386-763-3011 P.O.
TEDDY BEARS, (1)
Large, (3) small,
Coca-Cola, like new $25
for all, 386-677-4373
TIRES, SET of 4 radial,
235-75-15", good condi-
tion, $159, 386-756-3125
TKO KICK & punch bag,
great condition, $30, 5'
trailer axle w/ 13" rims
$65 386-423-3704
TOSHIBA THRIVE
10.1"/32GB TABLET
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. Incl: extra inter-
changeable back and
leather portfolio case with
stylus. Asking $200/ 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



GARAGE
SALE?
Place your ad in
Hometown
News

386-322-5949

rs -



FOUND KITTEN: black &
white, behind Publix on
44, Please call Marilyn
386-427-2359 N.S.B.

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


- EMPLOYMENT




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

We are looking for the 0


Best & the Brightest
We offer a weekly guarantee and gas allowances, plus commission.
Experienced representatives earn $50,000+.
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IMK- MmMAr~um NPI)3VO.


TRAMPOLINE, 12' w/
net, 3 yrs old, $60, Harley
Davidson G.I Joes (2)
$50 each, 386-690-2378
TREADMILL Pro-Form
Crosswalk 480, no longer
have room, exc. cond.
$175 obo 386-252-0398
TREADMILL, IMAGE
17.55 cost $900 asking
only $200 obo,
386-788-0397 S. Daytona
TREADMILL, Proform
LX, 660, motorized w/
power incline, exc. cond.
$150, 386-767-5092
TREADMILL:
Gold Gym. Exc. condition
Includes: all accessories,
$175/obo. 386-214-8446
TUB: Ball & Claw, plus 5
sinks, $100 takes all
386-775-2284 O.C.
TUXEDO Shirts, 2 new,
mens LG, both $20, ca-
tering suitcase w. wheels
$10, 386-523-4551
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.
WATER COOLER/ Heat-
er & 7' bamboo tree,
$100 both, 386-631-4308
WET SUIT, Hyper Flex, 1
pc, w/ boots, never worn,
mens small or boys large,
$80, 386-569-4410 P.O.
WORK BENCH, wood,
$40, 5HP Craftsman roto-
tiller, Briggs engine,
$160, 386-795-4459 P.O
YARN: All kinds in Lg
container $10, old fash-
ioned Christmas Cards
(12)$6 obo 386-760-5453



LIVING ROOM SET
Sofa & Loveseat. Beige.
Pillow back w/rolled arms
& carved wood accents.
Incl: end table & coffee
table w/drawer. $275 for
all. 386-562-1489.



CASH for unexpired Dia-
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Shipping, Friendly Serv-
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hour payment! Call Man-
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ERECTILE Dysfunction
can be treated safely and
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surgery Vacuum therapy
treatment is covered by
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GENERATOR 6500 Watt
DEK. Test run only last 2
years. Sacrifice for $575.
SCompared to HD price at
849 & Lowes price at
$929) 386-957-4389.
GUN SAFE, Champion
Trophy 33. 26"x37"x64".
Like new. Top quality.
Includes all paperwork.
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HOMETOWN

NEWS

ADVERTISER,

OR

COMPETE

WITH ONE!

PLACE YOUR

AD

BY CALLING

386-322-5949







FRONT DESK
HELP NEEDED
Looking for experienced
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SUPPORT OUR
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GET IT SOLD!
4 WEEKS OF
ADVERTISING
5 LINES OF TEXT!
(BUY 1 WEEK, GET
3 WEEKS FREED)


from only 29
Choose 2 newspapers
from our 15 Local
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1-800-823-0466
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Hometown News.
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach
Call 386-322-5949
to place your ad


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LOVE FLORIDAf, LOVE YOUR RESULTS!I


- TRANSPORTATION


1957 CHEVY
BELLAIRE
Limited Edition 4 door
Hardtop. Ext.-Red/ wht.
Int. Red/black Runs great
$20,000/ obo. Willing to
trade. 386-316-2445.




INFINITI G37 JOURNEY
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386-316-8486/304-3377.
See photos online @
www. HometownNewsOL.
com, ad# 47286.



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386-322-5949
From Martin County
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IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FORVOLUSIA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RONALD T. DUTEAU,
Deceased. File No.:
2013-12644-PRDL
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of Ronald T.
Duteau,deceased, whose
date of death was April 1,
2012, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Volusia
County, Florida, Probate
Division; the address of
which is 101 North
Alabama Avenue,Deland,
Florida 32721. The
names and addresses of
the personal
representative and the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH
IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED. The
date of the first
publication of this notice
is November 15, 2013.
Personal Representative:
Marilyn J. Dureau,
1113-1 Monticello Lane,
Port Orange, Florida
32129 Attorney for
Personal Representative:
Stephen W. Screnci,
Esq. Florida Bar No.
0051802, Stephen W.
Screnci, PA., 2600 N.
Military Trail, Suite 410,
Fountain Square 1, Boca
Raton, FL 33431 sws@
screncilaw.com Pubs:
Nov. 15, & Nov. 22, 2013












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5. i~^L C







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


Hometown News


Friday, November 15,2013


00




WATERFRONT
Port Orange $139000 PALM COAST- 125' on
Po'Opang e 13,000Belair Waterway in back-
KELLER yard. Situated on double
WILLIAMS lot, fenced. 3br/2ba/2 car,
split plan, FHA approved
$150,000. 386-506-6103



BOAT DEALS!!
TV .SELL YOUR
tom millwork & kitchen cabinetry make this lBOAT!
3/2 with bonus room a must see. Situated on One call places
a quiet tree lined subdivision in the heart ofy r o
I w teyour ad from
Port Orange is move-in ready! Mary G. Matero Martin County
380-082-1005 BuySellPortOrange.com thru
Ormond Beach
730 M HOMETOWN NEWS
H f le S386-322-5949




FOUR STAR Sold This
Year!

www. FourStarHomes' cam,


Pristine 2003 2BR/2BA in beautiful & per-
fect condition! Sun tunnels in both baths &
living room. Kitchen with all appliances
& W/D incl. A/C sys. just 4 years young.
Lovely screen porch on the front of home &
oversized shed built into side of home.
P06836 $24,900

anu u ednu a


BY OWNER!
PORT ORANGE
Handicapped accessible,
lakefront 4br/ 3ba/ 2c.g.
w/ fenced yard on Town
Park Drive. $249,000. By
appt. only 386-767-8870.
PORT ORANGE
MAINTENANCE-FREE
LIFESTYLE
1427 Areca Palm Drive.
4br/ 3ba w/ 2c.g. situated
on beautiful conservation
lot in gated community.
Newly painted. New car-
pet & pad. All appliances.
Granite countertops. W/D
Cabinets in nice large
laundry room. Sun tunnel.
Great home, with great
price! $264,500. Beverly
Giardinieri, Sales Assoc.
Henry M Giardinieri,
Licensed Real Estate
Broker. 386-235-9695.
See photos online @
www.HometownNewsOL.
com, ad# 73886
Call Classified for
all of your
advertising
Needs!
386-322-5949


Homes for SALE, RENT OR LEASE with PURCHASE OPTION!

Candlelight Manor 55+ South Daytona


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 Giardinieri, Sales
Assoc. Henry M
Giardinieri, Licensed
Real Estate Broker.
386-235-9695.
See photos online @
www.HometownNewsOL.
com, ad# 73887.


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



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



BACK ON MARKET!
Priced to sell! 8 beautiful
acres originally offered at
$139,900. NOW just
$39,900. Fully complete
community No time
frame to build. Call for
more info: 888-434-9611.
Gulf Atlantic Land Sales,
LLC, Broker.
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
CLASSIFIED ADS!
THEYWORK!
PLACE YOUR AD
TODAY
CALL 386-322-5949


CAVENDER CREEK
Cabins Dahlonega, GA
Gas too high? Spend
your vacation week in the
North Georgia Mtns! Ask
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night special!Virtual Tour:
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m Cozy Hot Tub Cabins!
866-373-6307
FORECLOSURES
IN CENTRAL GEORGIA!
LIMITED INVENTORY
AVAILABLE!
Renovated homes,
low taxes & insurance,
Low cost of living.
Great for homeowners or
Investors earn 15% ROI!
CALL OWNER TODAY
706-833-3827

CBYWO WNER
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. Hometown NewsOL
.com, ad# 73889.
TELL'EM YOU SAW
THEIR AD INTHE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


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 67
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, x63

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, x446


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
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!

mkm:in,


WESTERN CAROLINA
Real Estate Offering un-
believable deals on
homes and land in the
beautiful NC mountains.
Call for free brochures,
foreclosures, & area in-
formation 800-924-2635
CLASSIFIED ADS!
THEY WORK!
PLACE YOUR AD
TODAY
CALL 386-322-5949


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

790 PINE SHORES
Sharp! Newly renovated, spacious 2
bdrm/2 bath w/patio and 2 car garage.
Close to the Fairgreen Golf Course.
Community pool. $1200/mo




re ntlS nis.0O
Cal s oradiioalretas
or viit or W0sit0


Port Orange Cypress
Head. Roommate wanted
to share home w/ senior.
Furn. BR w/ priv. Bth. Full
house priv. Smoking out
-drs. Pool. 386-304-2333.
SPECIAL RATES
TO ADVERTISE
YOUR SERVICE!
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949

E=:'=I I


BUNNELL, FL
GAMBIA WOODS
APARTMENTS
We are Now accepting
applications for 1, 2 & 3
bdrm apts. 386-428-8749
orTDD 1-800-955-8770.
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS
E=:'=I I


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


I II I I


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PAOPAAILP EBIBSERAMPS
A R ENOR REIA PWALIIE N
REGELNERAERES ISTAJNCE
ISITIA EINJE, S I I Z~"j 11s T INAN IN cI E
I S A B I L I T 0 1S DEI TlICA L NIKE



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1 N TriE IRI D I N 5| s B pTT E IRI IEI N E.S
_E G R~ B E T A IR RE LI^ l 0 N E
R E A D E "E L S] A NEr L L R E S


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

NEW SMYRNA BEACH
CREEKSIDE
APARTMENTS!
Single story lbr/lba. W/D
hook-ups. Private patios
Lots of storage!! Call,
386-423-0602.
REMODELED RENTALS
Miami-Dade, Broward &
Palm Beach Counties
1-5 Bedroom Apartments
Available Now! Sec-
tion-8 Accepted 2/1's
from $750/month Call
Now for Low Pricing
305-600-5450
SOUTH DAYTONA
1br/ 1 ba garage apt. w/
huge balcony. New car-
pet. Fresh Paint. NO
SMOKING. Small pet
OK. $675/ mo (incl: water
& elec. 386-212-4959.




RENT


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


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


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.





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.



FLAGLER BEACH Flori-
da Oceanfront Vacation
Rentals. Furnished Stu-
dio, 1, 2, & 3 Bedroom,
Full Kitchens, FREE Wi-
Fi, Direct TV, Heated
Pool. 386-517-6700 or
www.fbvr.net
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.
OFFERING A
SERVICE?
PLACE YOUR
AD IN
HOMETOWN NEWS!
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


"WE BUY HOUSES"



FAST CA$H



386.279.4900!


ReliefRealEstate.com


Mir

Buy Sell Rent
with an ad in the

thmetownNews
Affordable & Effective
386-322-5949 1-800-823-0466
Classified@HometownNewsOL.com


795 Miscellaneous
Real Estate Services


795 Miscellaneous
Real E!state Services


'730 Manufactured
Homes for Sale


730 Manufactured
Homes for Sale


1810 House for Ren]tt t=


810) House for Rent;1 t=


1810 House for Rent


1810 House for Rent 1;t