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

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





lii


PORT ORANGE PONCE INLET =
SOUTH DAYTONA A DAYTONA BEACH SHORES


VOLUSIA
BUSINESS
NEWS

Housing market
recovery
continues


Vol. 8, No. 46 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, Dec. 6, 2013


Community

notes
Port Orange
Centennial Events for
December 2013
This entire year the City
has celebrated its incorpo-
ration as the Town of Port
Orange 100 ago with events
and celebrations.
December has holiday
activities scheduled along
with a history lecture and a
couple of free movie nights
under the stars.
Visit the port-orange.org
for all the Centennial cele-
bration news and events.
December Centennial
events:
*Dec. 6 -Movies Under
the Stars: "The Rise of the

See NOTES, A3


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food and
fun


Find out who to tip

for the holidays


Business
Classified
Crossword
Horoscopes


A7 Out&About B1
B9 Police Report A6
B4 Sports B8
B1 Viewpoint A6


Town embarks on phase two


of Timucuan Oaks park


By Kelli Jo Hull
For Hometown News


The Ponce Inlet Town Council approved
$8,850 for the second phase of Timucuan Oaks
Gardens park improvements at its Nov. 21
meeting.
The eight-acre park, located riverside in the
4500 block of South Peninsula Drive, was
acquired in 2004 as part of Ponce Inlet's Land
Acquisition Committee's Ponce Preserve Con-
servation project.
Planning and Development Director Aref
Joulani said, "Most of Ponce Inlet's parks,
including Timucuan, are natural preserves."
A shell mound, maritime hammock, salt
marsh and mangrove swamp make up the
property that leads to the Halifax River. The
first phase of park development included a
small parking lot, a picnic table, informational


Volusia County


agencies discuss


homeless situation


By Andreas Butler
For Hometown News
America is the world's
richest nation, but it bares
a dark scar on its face
called homelessness.
Homelessness is visible
in Daytona Beach and
Volusia County as a whole.
Bringing people together
and addressing the home-
less situation, the Volusia-
Flagler Continuum Care
conducted a "Chronic and
Street Homeless" presen-
tation on Nov. 22 at the
Volusia County Health
Department, 1845 Holson-
back Drive in Daytona
Beach.
The Volusia-Flagler
County Coalition for the
Homeless is the lead
agency of the Volusia-Fla-
gler Continuum Care.
"We want to work with
different sections of the


Turkey


giveaway

provides


support
By Andreas Butler
For Hometown News

Halifax Urban Ministries
gave away 800 turkeys dur-
ing its annual pre-Thanks-
giving food distribution
Nov. 22.
The holiday meals were
distributed at several loca-
tions in Daytona Beach,
Ormond Beach, Port
Orange and New Smyrna.
Organizers were pleased
with the turnout of the
event.
"It has gone great and
really smoothly. Everyone
has been coming out and
getting the turkeys at all of
our locations. We will meet
our goal. We have 800
turkeys and many people
have pre registered to
receive them," said Charlie
Elliott, HUM operations


community, get an open
discussion and bring peo-
ple together," said Lisa
Hamilton, the coalition's
executive director.
"We want people to
come together and put
people into shelters that
work," said Michael Cor-
nell, the coalition's Home-
less Representative.
Donald Whitehead Jr., an
actor, author, motivational
speaker and advocate for
the homeless, was the
guest speaker for the pres-
entation.
"I just came here today
to talk about the Shelter in
Orlando and my personal
experiences," Mr. White-
head said.
He is the author of "Most
Unlikely To Succeed,"
which tells his story of
homelessness to success.
See HOMELESS,A2


signs and a recently completed elevated
boardwalk leading to the river. Also, the
boardwalk features a wildlife viewing gaze-
bo and floating dock for canoe/kayak
launches, .
"Before the boardwalk was placed, not a
lot of people used the park, because at
times water covered two-thirds of the
park," Mr. Joulani said. "Now the park is fully
utilized. We keep an eye on the traffic and have
seen heavy usage, especially on the weekends."
According to Mr. Joulani, the next improve-
ments include a formal entranceway, a pergo-
la, a paved walkway, two picnic areas, a water
feature and a garden area, including landscap-
ing with native and non-native plants.
"Phase 2 is a recent idea," said Mr. Joulani,
that came about after input from the commu-
nity and the Ponce Inlet Garden Club.
"People wanted sitting and snacking areas


for Ii F aW
their children and fam-
ilies," he said. "This is the last park building
for the foreseeable future and we felt this park
deserved a facelift."
The Garden Club will contribute funds to
assist the town with the improvement. "They
have been very supportive of this project from
the beginning," Mr. Joulani said.
The first draft of the design has been submit-
See OAKS A2


Have this dance


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Karen and Ed D'Amadio of Port Orange dance the day away during the weekly Tues-
day Dance at the Sica Hall in Holly Hill on Tuesday, Nov. 26.


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Halifax Urban Ministries volunteer Andreina Eaton of
South Daytona helps to distribute food to the needy
with a smile during the annual Turkey Giveaway at
H.U.M.'s food pantry on Bay Street in Daytona Beach
on Friday, Nov. 22.


manager.
The day was all about
helping those in need for
the Thanksgiving holiday.
"The need is great
throughout the holidays,"
Mr. Elliott said. "A lot of
families probably cannot
have Thanksgiving dinner
if it wasn't for assistance.
It's very fortunate that we


were blessed to have event
this year."
Sponsors from through-
out the community donat-
ed the turkeys.
"We really appreciate the
support from our donors,
the community and our
volunteers. Without them
See TURKEY, Al 1


Former Port Orange

Mayor Fisher dies


For Hometown News
newsdy@hometownnewsol.com
Former Port Orange
Mayor James "Jim" Fisher,
76, died of heart failure
Tuesday, Nov. 19, 2013.
A Celebration of Life is
scheduled for 1 p.m. Sat-
urday Dec. 14, at the
Riverside Pavilion, 3431
Ridgewood Ave., Port
Orange.
Originally from Balti-
more, Mayor Fisher moved
to Daytona Beach in the
1960s after serving in the
U.S. Air Force. He was a
Realtor and former owner
of the Anchor Inn in Port
Orange.
He was elected to five
consecutive two-year
terms as mayor, serving
from 1978 until 1986. The
Port Orange of today, with
its tree-lined streets and
development standards
were created or started
during his tenure. Among
his many contributions
while in office were the
formation of a full-time
Fire and Rescue Depart-


ment and the expansion of
police protection.
Mayor Fisher played an
integral role in planning
the 105-acre Port Orange
City Center Complex and
officiated the grand open-
ing of City Hall on July 3,
1985.
At the time he was first
elected as mayor, Port
Orange's population was
18,751. Currently, the pop-
ulation is 57,060. After
leaving office, he served
See FISHER, A4






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


Hometown News


Friday, December 6,2013


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Oaks
From page A1

ted by the landscape
architect, with hopes that
a final plan will have
council approval by the
end of December or Janu-
ary. Construction bids will
then be reviewed and the
contract awarded. Con-
struction should begin
two to three weeks after-
wards, with about a month
for completion.
In addition to locals, the
pristine condition of the
park attracts visitors
throughout the county as
well as from out of state.
"This provides an
opportunity for people to
enjoy the natural habitat
and have access to the
river," Mr. Joulani said.


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Photo by Kelli Jo Hull
A ramp and floating dock were built in phase one of Timucuan Oaks Gardens Park in
Ponce Inlet. The town is now embarking on the second phase of upgrades for the park.


Homeless
From page A1

Mr. Whitehead is the
director of First Steps Tran-
sition Housing, Coalition
for the Homeless of Cen-
tral Florida in Orlando.
"I was homeless for five
years. I now serve as a pro-
moter of the services for
the homeless and I have
worked for legislation that
makes it better for the
homeless," Mr. Whitehead
said.


According to Coalition
statistics, there are 12,890
homeless people inVolusia
County and 842 in Flagler
County as of June 2012.
A USA Today report in
September stated home-
lessness went down from
763,010 people to 633,782
with chronic homeless-
ness down from 175,914 to
99,814.
A Department of Chil-
dren and Families Report
in July indicated home-
lessness dropped 17.5 per-
cent from 55,000 in 2012 to
45,000 in 2013 in Florida.


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According to some who
work with the homeless,
those numbers could be
skewed.
"The biggest problem
with the Point In Time
Summary, which counts
sheltered and unsheltered
homeless people, is that it
isn't counting everybody,"
Mr. Cornell said.
Several factors con-
tribute to homelessness,
including drug and alcohol
addiction, and mental ill-
ness, but the biggest fac-
tors are low wages and
high rent.
"The main reason why
people become homeless
is because they cannot
afford a place to live. There
are low wages and high
rent here in Volusia Coun-
ty," Ms. Hamilton said.
Daytona's has low-pay-
ing tourism jobs and high
rent while Orlando has low
paying entertainment jobs
with high rent, which con-
tribute to their homeless
rates.
Despite several shelters
throughout Central Flori-
da, the homeless don't
move around to get to
them.
"Homeless don't move to
be homeless. They stay in
the situation where they
became homeless than go
somewhere else to be
homeless. They don't have
the resources to move,"
Mr. Whitehead said.
Those who work to com-
bat homelessness are look-
ing for proactive solutions.
"There are 14 homeless
camps within walking dis-
tance of the Health
Department. Those who
are serious about helping
the homeless will come
and help us identify them.
We need volunteers, boots
on the ground to go out
and find out who they are,"
Mr. Cornell said.
In some areas, numbers
are increasing while others
are seeing a decrease.
"There is an increase in
homeless families, but we
are seeing a decrease in
homeless individuals," Ms.
Hamilton said.
There are programs in
place to assist the home-
less and prevent others
from becoming homeless.
There are 2,000 beds for
the homeless in Volusia
and Flagler.
"We have a lot locally. We
get $500,000 to help peo-
ple pay rent and keep
them from going home-
less; it's especially for fam-
ilies and the elderly. There
are a lot of churches that
help with food, shelter, bill
paying and others ," Ms.
Hamilton said.
There are examples of
successful programs to
combat homelessness here
with the Cudas Unhooked
program in New Smyrna
Beach and the Housing
High School Aged Girls in
Daytona, which is run
through the Food Brings
Hope program.
"These programs have
had amazing success. They
get kids to complete high
school, get into college and
technical educational pro-
grams, which leads to jobs.
There is a lot going on," Ms.
Hamilton said.






Friday, December 6,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Writing is not for the faint of art


A while back I was
r invited by my good
J friend and local
author Marian Tomblin to
spend a few hours at the
Ormond Beach Public
Library as part of a writer's
forum.
She had gathered a
distinguished panel of
writers (and me) to possibly
help first time authors find
their way into print. To be
honest, I only do these
lecture things in order to
sell a few books unless it is
for children or maybe an
opportunity to exchange a
few stories with other
fishermen.
Going in I knew potential
writers are a poor group
from whom to try and
extract a few bucks via a
book purchase. Sure
enough no matter how hard
I hit the point that in order
to write a lot you must read
a lot, the gaggle of potential
Hemingways had no trouble
ignoring my published
offerings.
Naturally the panel spoke
at length on the chance of
getting a national publish-
ing house interested in your
work. That chance lies
somewhere between hitting
the Power Ball Lottery and
finding a good frozen pizza.
We also addressed the
proper procedure for
acquiring a literary agent.


Notes
From page A1
Guardians," Kenneth W
Parker Amphitheater, 2001
City Center Circle, 6 p.m.
*Dec. 7 Christmas in
the Park Tree Lighting Cere-
mony, Kenneth W Parker
Amphitheater, 2001 City
Center Circle, 6 p.m.
*Dec. 8 The 36th Annu-
al Port Orange Christmas
Parade, Dunlawton Avenue
east from Nova Road, 2 p.m.
*Dec. 13 History Lec-
ture on the Three Dunlaw-


LAND


This is done bys
as an indenture.
at least five year
him your wife fc
Neither of these
you any type of
said agent.
Relying on my
as an employee
paper, I advised
tariat to forget a
money. If you ar
weed and not at
the printed wor
paper may not s
needs.
It seemed eve
room harbored
Random House
love with their h
ing story of the g
wacky camping
sending them a
dollar advance.
Long ago, I dis
this would neve
me and resigned
the fact my wife
be the only ones
read my best wo
evoked a loud g:
the disenchanted
can be a bitter p
old saying that e
a story to tell an


believe that to be true. That
does not mean, however,
others may want to read it.


LINES If you are one who aspires
to the Oprah Book Club, you
are in luck. The computer
DAN SMITH age has made it exceedingly
easy to get a book into print.
S o Selling that book is an
signing on entirely different matter.
d servant for Unless you wrote your
rs or lending book with the idea you
)r weekends, would hand out copies to
guarantees your relatives for Christmas
help from presents, you may be in for
a lot of disappointment and
y experience hard work. It's a good idea
of a weekly to have a target audience in
the prole- mind before you even begin
bout to write your version of
*e a prose "War And Peace." Don't be
true lover of so complacent as to believe
d, a weekly all you have to do is capture
serve your your ideas in a volume and
the public will be dazzled.
ryone in the Believe me it does not work
dreams of quite that way. Unless you
falling in are a major celebrity like
leartwarm- Paris Hilton or Carrot Top,
grandkids your name alone will not
trip and sell a book.
half million Style is also an important
matter. Each writer or
covered scribbler has a style. You
r happen for can't help it. Style happens!
d myself to For me the word is simplici-
and I would ty. Each week my goal is to
s to ever create a 500-700 word
)rk. That fact column that you will find
roan from easy to read. I don't know
d. The truth about you, but I detest
)ill. It is an reading a piece written by
everyone has someone who spends all of
d I firmly their time trying to impress


ton Bridges, Adult Center
Annex, 3738 Halifax Drive, 1
p.m.
*Dec. 13 Movies Under
the Stars: "Elf", Kenneth W
Parker Amphitheater, 2001
City Center Circle, 6 p.m.

Empty Bowls event
to battle hunger
throughout
Volusia County

The sixth annual Empty
Bowls, a benefit to help Hal-


ifax Urban Ministries over-
come hunger in Volusia
County, will be Friday, Dec.
6, at Mainland High School.
Art & Gift Auction will be
from 5:30 to7 p.m. Dinner
will be from 6 to 8 p.m.
It includes a meal of
soups, salad, breads and
dessert donated by local
restaurants, served in beau-
tiful bowls handmade by
local art students and teach-
ers.
Marcia Bobbitt from the
Art Department, Chefs
Kester & Logan of the culi-
nary department and the


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me with their vocabulary. I
will drop something like
that as though it were
molten mozzarella. When I
finish a column the first
thing I do is go over it to see
if I have inadvertently
included words that are
only there to illustrate my
command of the English
language. No one wants to
read that.
A few years back a fellow
showed up who was intent
on wresting my job here at
the good old Hometown
News away from me.
Determined, he was driving
hard to the hoop until he
found out the pay scale. His
next move was to enrich his
higher education (GED?)
and leave me alone in my
bliss. In conclusion I
suppose the only real advice
I have for all of you poten-
tial writers is to write and
let the cow chips fall where
they may.

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.


administration of Mainland
High School is hosting the
fundraiser. Diane Farley, art
instructor at Deltona High
School, helped coordinate a
record 15 Volusia County
schools creating bowls.
The soup menu includes
Cracker Barrel vegetable,
Bob Evans chicken-n-noo-
dles, Steve's Famous Diner
beef barley, DB Pickles
tomato bisque, Vince
Carter's black bean & pork,
Booth's Bowery split pea,
Aunt Catfish pot likker, Patio
Restaurant turkey vegetable
See NOTES, A4


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


Hometown News Friday, December 6,2013


Notes
From page A3
and Parks Seafood chowder
plus bread sticks from Olive
Garden, salad and dessert.
Brad Yates will entertain.
The silent auction will fea-
ture works of art by local and
national artists, including
paintings, pottery, photog-
raphy, woodcarvings and


limited edition prints. This
year there also will be more
gift items for holiday giving
and several autographed
collectibles, including Bruce
Springsteen and Rolling
Stones autographed guitars,
an autographed Michael
Jackson album, and a trip
for two to the 2014 Super
Bowl.
Tickets are $15 and are
available online at Halifax-


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UrbanMinistries.org or at
the Mainland High School
Front Desk; Jennings Insur-
ance Office 109 Magnolia
St., New Smyrna Beach; and
Halifax Urban Ministries, 54
S. Ridgewood Ave., Ormond
Beach, or 215 Bay St., Day-
tona Beach.

Handicapped adults
set holiday luncheon
The Handicapped Adults
ofVolusia County will have a
holiday luncheon from 1 to
3:30 p.m. Friday Dec. 6, at
the Clubhouse Restaurant,
600 Wilder Blvd. in Daytona
Beach.
If you are a person with a
disability or want to learn
more about the group, feel
free to attend.
There will be a 50/50 raf-
fle, door prizes and food.


HONEYBAKED
0 0 0 00 0 00 00 00 &0 00 *00 0 00


For more information, call
Patricia Lipovsky at (386)
255-0288.

Book sale scheduled
Stock up on used books
and movies at the Port
Orange Regional Library
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday,
Dec. 6, and 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 7.
Hardcover and paperback
books, children's books,
audio books, puzzles, maga-
zines and movies will be
available for sale.
The Friends of the Library,
which is sponsoring the
book sale, welcomes dona-
tions of reading materials,
puzzles and multimedia
items. Donations maybe left
at the circulation desk.
The library is open seven
days a week at 1005 City
Center Circle.


Learn more about the
Friends of the Library at
www.portorangefol.org and
the Volusia County Public
Library system at www.volu-
sialibrary.org.

Low-cost pet clinic
planned
A low-cost pet shot clinic
to benefit Concerned Citi-
zens for Animal Welfare will
be from 9 a.m. to noon, Sat-
urday, Dec. 7, at The Place
for Pets, 845 Taylor Road,
Port Orange.
Flea and heartworm med-
ications (with proof of
heartworm test) available at
discounted prices.
All cats must be in a carri-
er and dogs must be on a
leash.
A donation of pet food
would be appreciated.


SI I HOLIDAY NEEDS!

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

, ..November 18-27 e 9am-8pm


For more information, call
(386) 760-6330 or visit
www.ccfaw.org.

Toy drive scheduled
BigD's Rock The Cradle
Toy Drive will be from 9 p.m.
to 2 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 7, at
Marks Sports Pub 2405 S.
Ridgewood Ave., South Day-
tona
There will be live music
from No Radio and Corrupt-
ing Dylan, raffles and 50/50.
Participants are asked to
bring a new unwrapped toy.
For more information, call
(386) 767-2277.

Childcare assistance
available
The Early Learning Coali-
tion of Flagler and Volusia is
calling customers from
October's waiting list. This
means the wait period to
receive childcare assistance
is minimal.
The income eligible pro-
gram requires participants
See NOTES, A5



Fisher
From page A1
on the Port Orange Police
Athletic League Board for
more than 20 years.
"It was a great opportuni-
ty to work with Jim as a
member of the City Coun-
cil," said Port Orange Mayor
Allen Green in a news
release. "He will be
missed. Jim was committed
to the success of Port
Orange and he achieved it
through long-range plan-
ning, having a vision for the
future and the acquisition
of land that paved the way
for the growth of this com-
munity."
For his leadership and
numerous contributions to
the community, Mayor
Fisher was inducted into
Port Orange's Wall of Honor
in 1994.
In lieu of flowers, contri-
butions may be made to the
Vitas Innovative Hospice,
2381 Mason Ave., Daytona
Beach.


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Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News







Friday, December 6,2013


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

*Kelly A. O'Laughlin, 34,
of Port Orange, was arrested
on Nov. 21 and charged with
possession of a Scheduled
IV substance. Bail was set at
$1,000.
*Kevin A. Campana, 20, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Nov. 21 and charged with
grand theft of a motor vehi-
cle, burglary of an unoccu-
pied structure, uttering
forged bills, petit theft and
fraudulent use of personal
ID information. Bail was set
at $1,000.
*Damion James Kolar, 23,
of Port Orange, was arrested
on Nov. 24 and charged with
fleeing/attempting to elude
law enforcement and driv-
ing under the influence. Bail
was not set.
*Michael Harry Cosgrave,
54, of Port Orange, was


Notes
From page A4
to be working or going to school at
least 20 hours a week.
Apply online at www.elcfv.org, call
(386) 323-2400 Ext. 396 or visit a Volu-
sia County location:
*Daytona Beach, 135 Executive Cir-
cle, Suite 100. 7 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Mon-
day-Thursday, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Fri-
day.
*DeLand: 1205 S. Woodland Blvd.,
Suite 1, 7 a.m.-6 p.m. Monday-Thurs-
day.

Low-cost pet clinics slated

There will be two lower cost pet shot
clinics sponsored by the Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to Animals on
Saturday, Dec. 7.


arrested on Nov. 26 and
charged with no motorcycle
endorsement, habitual driv-
ing without a license, and
driving with a canceled
license. Bail was set at
$1,250.
*Wendy S. Mitchell, 59, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Nov. 27 and charged with
aggravated battery. Bail was
set at $5,000.



Volusia County
Sheriffs Office

*Nicholas H. Jankowski,
30, of Port Orange, was
arrested on Nov. 21 and
charged with domestic vio-
lence battery by strangula-
tion. Bail was not set.
*Anthony J. Brulewicz, 41,
of South Daytona, was
arrested on Nov. 21 and
charged with possession of a
counterfeit payment instru-
ment. Bail was not set.
*Jaycie N. Kargas, 26, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Nov. 21 and charged with
dealing in stolen property.
Bail was not set.


*Kevin E. Klenk, 38, of
Ponce Inlet, was arrested on
Nov. 22 and charged with
habitually driving with a
revoked license. Bail was set
at $1,000.
*Rhiannon Marie
Thomas, 33, of South Day-
tona, was arrested on Nov.
26 and charged with dealing
in stolen property and pos-
session of a stolen credit
card. Bail was set at $5,000.
*James R. Spence, 25, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Nov. 26 and charged with
burglary while armed. Bail
was set at $15,000.
*Nicole M. Sawyer, 30, of
South Daytona, was arrest-
ed on Nov. 27 and charged
with burglary of a structure.
Bail was not set.
*Mary K. Spanos, 29, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Nov. 28 and charged with
depriving custody of a
minor and obstructing an
officer without violence.
Bail was not set.
*Joshua P. Little, 23, of
Daytona Beach Shores, was
arrested on Nov. 29 and
charged with domestic bat-
tery by strangulation. Bail
was not set.


A clinic will be from 12:30 to 2 p.m. at
Best in Show Pet Groomer, 201 Com-
monWealth Blvd., Port Orange.
A second clinic will be from 2:30 to
4:30 p.m. at Mr. Petman, 2400 S. Ridge-
wood Ave., South Daytona.
Heartworm prevention and flea con-
trol products will be available for pur-
chase. Ask the veterinarian questions
free. All vaccinations administered by a
licensed veterinarian, clinic is licensed
and permitted. These are cash only
clinics. The clinic is open to everyone,
no appointment needed.
For more information, call (386) 748-
8993.

Luminaria sale benefits band

The Spruce Creek High School
Bands and Orchestra will conduct its
annual luminaria sale Dec. 7 and 14.
The students will be walking door to


South Daytona Police
Department

*Brian J. Bachurek, 47, of
South Daytona, was arrest-
ed on Nov. 25 and charged
with petit theft from a mer-
chant and possession of an
anti-shoplifting counter-
measure device. Bail was set
at $1,500.
*Rachael A. Underwood,
28, of South Daytona, was
arrested on Nov. 29 and
charged with grand theft
and possession of a Sched-
ule IV substance. Bail was
not set.

Daytona Beach
Shores Police
Department

*Randa Jo McGrath, 46, of
Daytona Beach Shores, was
arrested on Nov. 22 and
charged with felony petit
theft. Bail was set at $1,000.
*Logan Wesley Robinson,
22, of Daytona Beach
Shores, was arrested on Nov.
23 and charged with aggra-
vated battery. Bail was set at
$5,000.


door in full uniform from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. to solicit the community for sup-
port.
Each luminaria kit contains 10 can-
dles, 10 bags, sand, and instructions.
Donations are $6 per kit.
All proceeds from this sale will be
used to support the Spruce Creek High
School music program to purchase
new instruments, music, bus trans-
portation and replacement of uni-
forms. Donations are tax deductible.
The luminaries line the driveways
and sidewalks and are lit on Christmas
Eve. The rain date is Christmas night.
For more information call (386) 322-
6272, Ext. 37754.

Hoop shoot slated

Port Orange Elks Lodge 2723 is con-

See NOTES, A8


hi IIPr^"a W i 1


(888)277-TIPS


Wanted


Wanted person:
Unknown
Reason wanted: Burglary
Date: Nov. 6 and Nov. 11,
Location: AMI Beverage &
Grocery, 2748 Elkcam
Blvd., Deltona

Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is seek-
ing information regarding
the identity of the individ-
uals involved in two bur-
glaries to the AMI Bever-
age & Grocery in Deltona.
In both burglaries, entry
into the business was
gained by smashing out
the glass door in the front
of the store and cigarettes
were stolen.
During the first burgla-
ry, on Nov. 6, one suspect
was observed. The sus-
pect was wearing dark
pants, a black jacket and
white gloves. The gender
and race of the suspect are
unknown. Two suspects
- including the one in the
published surveillance
photo were observed
during the second burgla-
ry, which occurred on


UnKnown Suspect


Nov. 11.
Anyone who recognizes
the suspect from the
photo or who has infor-
mation about the burgla-
ries is asked to call Crime
Stoppers toll-free at (888)
277-TIPS. You can also
Text your tip by texting
"TIP231 plus your mes-
sage" to CRIMES. Anyone
who provides information
to Crime Stoppers will
remain anonymous and
can qualify for a reward of
up to $1,000.


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VIEWPOINT

FRIDAY, DEC. 6, 2013 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


Thanks, Hospice

I want to rave about Hospice Volusia-Flagler for its won-
derful Thanksgiving basket. Everything was nicely prepared
and presented. It shows they not only care for their patients,
but they care for their caregivers, too.

Need new dining

Why can't the city of Edgewater get some new restau-
rants? We have to drive to Daytona Beach to eat at places
like Arby's, Krystal, Cracker Barrel, Long John Silver's, Steak
& Shake, Hardee's, etc.
It seems anything new is another pizza joint. We have
what, about 50 of them now?
There are a lot of residents in Edgewater, Oak Hill, etc.
There is a lot of traffic through this area and a lot of people
that live and work in this area. There is so much road front
property just sitting empty all along U.S. 1. Any of these
type restaurants would be a big hit in this area. I just don't
get it.

Cost increases scary for
manufactured home park residents

As a long-time resident homeowner in the Ormond
Beach senior manufactured home park voted your Reader's
Choice best senior community this year, such a distinction
offers little comfort to the seniors being forced to sell their
homes at such depressed market prices while incurring
agent commissions and the cost of moving. Most are even
afraid to think about it because they cannot afford to stay
here, so little equity would be realized to start over even if
one could sell. It has become a worsening struggle to pay
outrageously escalating monthly rent plus homeowner
insurance premiums, all utilities, home repairs, mainte-
nance and landscape upkeep, as well as prospectus-dictat-
ed community pass-ons and higher property tax assess-
ments. Our average rent ranges from $600-$700 plus and
going higher in a non-gated park and are approaching sen-
ior apartment rentals. Sadly we have become renters of
affordable homes we purchased with retirement savings
years ago to live out the Florida dream.

Thanks for colors

I want to thank the person who sent in the colors of can-
cer and what they stand for. The person who wants to start
the lung cancer walk has a good idea, also.

Good job, guys

This is a word of thanks to Chris and the boys on the city
of Port Orange ground maintenance crew for the trimming
of trees on Willow Run. I hope the effort continues in the
future. Good job, guys.

Keep it civilized

At New Smyrna Beach Speedway on Nov. 23, the
announcer used a totally unacceptable term to describe


Top Hawks


Photo courtesy of Port Orange Elks Lodge No. 2723
Paul Leonard, scholarship chairman for Port Orange Elks Lodge No. 2723, presented November Student of the Month
awards at Spruce Creek High School on Nov. 12. From left are Principal Dr. Todd Sparger, Doaa Eltemtamy of Port
Orange, Alexander Daniele of Port Orange, Guidance Counselor Susan Chance and Mr. Leonard.


the people of Japan. This is 2013 and we should behave as
civilized people.

Power to the crafters

When they have an art show, they don't have craft people
set up with them, but when they have a craft show they have
artists with them. That is not fair.

Thanks for WAC story

Thank you so much for the wonderful article about my
fellow WAC. I have known her since 1975. At one time in
Daytona Beach we had a Women's American Legion post.
We had at least 60 members. We also had a Women's Army
Corps group, but we had to disband because our members
were moving and dying. Since Daytona Beach was a training
base for 20,000 women, we felt badly having to disband.
Audrey Sewell is a great lady and very active atVFW 3282. I
admire her very much.


Wrong on drainage

The city of Holly Hill has decided it is cheaper to purchase
a trailer park, relocate at least 40 families living there, and
build a landscaped retention pond than it is to increase the
size of several hundred feet of drainage pipe to the river.
Would the city have reached the same conclusion if there
were not two large, expensive, new riverfront condominium
buildings directly across the street from the trailer park?
Hey, if I owned one of those condos, I would also want the
landscaped retention pond as opposed to an old trailer park
at my front door. Since the condos are the prime benefici-
ary of the proposed retention area, maybe the
developer/owners would like to contribute to the cost of the
project. All I'm suggesting is the city be honest about what
they're doing. Just tell it like it is and proceed to do what you
want to do. Don't try to justify it as being a cost effective way
to solve a drainage problem, which it obviously is not.


Keep the wreath green

As we all know, fires can happen anytime and anyplace,
but during the holiday season, they seem more tragic.
In order to promote fire safety and community aware-
ness, the Daytona Beach Fire Department is joining fire
departments across the country in the "Keep The Wreath
Green" national campaign by displaying a Christmas
wreath at Fire Station 1/Administration Building at 301 S.
Beach St. from now through Jan. 1.
Here is how the program works:
*The wreath is displayed on Fire Station One in the city
throughout the holiday season.
*One green bulb on the wreath will be replaced by a red
bulb for every structure fire in the city of Daytona Beach.
Structure fires include chimney fires, stove and oven fires,
and space heater fires.


*A white bulb represents a fallen firefighter.
The visual effect of the wreath is to make the public
aware of the need for good fire safety during the holidays.
Fire Prevention is an everyday event, but during the holi-
day season, it tends to get overlooked for the sake of deco-
rations.
The holiday season is typically a time to be extra cau-
tious with the use of decorations, home heating, candles
and cooking. By following recommended fire safety prac-
tices, everyone can have a safe and happy holiday season.
For more information on fire safety, call the Daytona
Beach Fire Department at (386) 671-4006.

Lt. LarryR. Stoney
Public and Community Relations officer and chaplain
Daytona Beach Fire Department


Take care of those taking care of you


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


Farrs Rol
Lee Moot
Vernon D
Cecil G. B
Robin Be
Kathy You
AmandaI
Luanne '
Agnes Di
Kim Milo
Katie Bro


Hometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
5059 Turnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951
Copyright 2013, Hometown News, L.C.
S Voted # I Community Newspaper in
p America in 2005,2006,2007.
1- One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003.
binson Sr VP Sales/Marketing Mercedes Lee-Paquette Production Manager
ty Regional Manag r Rita Zeblihn Classed Pagator
D. Smith Managing Partn Kathy Santilla Graphic Artist
Brumley Managing EtoPatricia Snyder Dretr of Classfied Ad\
vilacqua Human Resour s Anna Snyder-Vasquez Senior Account Mana
ung Majo/Nat Acunts Manager Carol Deprey-Zelenak Classed Consultant
Tucker Majo/Nat Acunts Consultant Lora L Uber Classed Consultant
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Community Renatons Stephen Sparacino DIstct rculaton Ma
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usse Advertsng Conultant Enrika Webb taffWnter
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Phone (386) 322-5900
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=Pff


CIRCULATION AUDIT BY

VERIFICATION
feWigRIM


By Anna-Marie Menhenott
news@hometownnewsol.com
Making sure that everyone in your
life is smiling during the holidays can
be a source of stress. Besides buying
presents for the little ones and baking
pies for parties at work, making sure
that those who provide year-round
services are taken care of during the
holidays is usually top on the to-do
list.
Those who make life easier, such as
mail and newspaper carriers, pool
and lawn maintenance workers, hair
stylists, your child's teacher and
housekeepers, should be given a spe-
cial token of thanks. Knowing how
much or what to give can be over-
whelming.
Here is a list from
www.realsimple.com:
Give a tip to...
Building superintendent: $20 to
$100, depending on how responsive
and helpful your super has been.
Doorman: $20 to $100. If there are
multiple doormen, $15 or more for
each is fine; if you have only one, then
the higher end of that range is more
appropriate, especially if he is friendly
and does a lot for you. The average
holiday tip is $50.
Elevator operator/other building
staff: $20 to $50. Check with your
building association to see if there is a
holiday tip pool that is shared by all of
the building's employees.
Landscaper/gardener: $20 to $50. If
he or she comes frequently, give up to
a week's pay.
Pool cleaners: For a regular crew,
the price of one cleaning, to divide
among them. If a different employee


shows up each visit, holiday tipping is
unnecessary.
Newspaper carrier: $10 to $30.
Remember adults usually do this job
these days.
Handyman: $15 to $40, depending
on how much work you've had him
do.
Trash/recycling collectors: $10 to
$30 each for private service; for public
service, check your local municipality
for regulations as some areas may not
allow tipping.
Buy a gift for your...
Teacher/tutor: Don't spend more
than $25. Assuming the school allows
gifts, give something such as a book-
store or restaurant gift certificate, a
picture frame, a coffee shop gift card,
or a homemade gift from your child,
accompanied by a hand-written
thank-you note. Gifts aren't as com-
mon at middle schools and high
schools where each child has five or
more teachers.
Home health employees/private
nurse: A modest gift that shows your
appreciation. Cash is not a good
option. Be sure to check with the
agency first, as some prohibit gifts.
Nursing home employees: Check
company policy. Cash is not appropri-
ate, but something that can be shared
among the staff, like chocolate, cook-
ies, or flowers, is a great idea.
Letter carrier/package courier:
While nothing is expected, if you have
a friendly relationship with the per-
son, then a small gift or gift card in the
$20 range is a nice gesture. Anything
more valuable than that is prohibited
by the U.S. Postal Service. FedEx
allows tips or a gift worth up to $75,


while UPS does not have an official
policy.
Day-care staff: $25 to $70 each for
those who have direct contact with
your childrenn, plus a small, personal
gift from your offspring. If only one
person takes care of your kids, shoot
for the higher end of that range. A gift
certificate is fine, but take the time to
include a hand-written card.
Give a tip or a gift to your...
Babysitter: Cash or a gift equal to
one or two night's pay. A personal gift
from your children) is always appre-
ciated as well.
Cleaning lady: Up to one week's pay
and/or a gift.
Dog walker: One week's pay and/or
a gift. While tips are the norm, a down
vest for winter walks, a massage, and
other spa treatments are all thought-
ful gift options.
Pet groomer: A tip or gift in the ball-
park of the price of one session.
Hairstylist/manicurist/barber: The
cost of one visit, or a gift of equivalent
worth. If you deal with more than one
person at a given establishment, give
cash so they can split it among them-
selves.
Personal trainer/yoga instruc-
tor/massage therapist: Up to one ses-
sion's fee or a modest gift, depending
on how often you see him/her and
whether he/she comes to your home.
Avoid giving chocolate, cookies, or
other unhealthy foods.
Personal caregiver: Up to a week's
salary and/or a modest gift.
Most important, though, is that all
holiday tips or gifts be accompanied
by a handwritten "Happy Holidays"
note.


Letters






Friday, December 6,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Housing recovery continues in county


With reports on home
building in Volusia County
finally available, we now
know the number of new
houses started continued at
double the pace of last year.
In October, permits were
issued for 94 houses, com-
pared to 44 in October 2012,
according to the U.S. Cen-
sus Bureau's building per-
mits survey. In September,
permits were issued for 102
houses, compared to 55 in
September 2012. Housing
starts in Volusia have gone
over 1,000 for the first time
since 2007.
DeLand and Port Orange
have been the two places
where housing construction
has been the hottest, aver-
aging more than 20 starts a
month. But building has
started to spread out and
even some markets that had
been dead, such as Deltona
and Edgewater, are starting
to come back to life.
Builders have been
scrambling to buy up what-
ever unbuilt lots they can
find. There's still plenty, but
the inventory has dropped
to the point where develop-
ers are starting to look at
new subdivisions. One of


VOLUSIA
BUSINESS
CECIL G.
BRUMLEY

the first is a 72-lot one on
Taylor Road just outside the
western city limits of Port
Orange. In 2014, we'll prob-
ably see some more.
It's not just demand that's
fueling all the house build-
ing, though. Housing prices
have been on the rise and
are getting to the point
where we'll even see more
construction on the luxury
end.
One example of the higher
prices is at the upper end
where oceanfront houses
are starting to get some
hefty purchase prices again.
One Ormond Beach ocean-
front house recently sold for
$2.855 million.
The huge stockpile of
foreclosed houses is finally
starting to dwindle and even
the companies that bought
up bunches of them are
starting to sell some off,
deed recordings show.
Housing construction has


mostly been concentrated
in single-family in 2013, but
multi-family housing
should pick up more in
2014. We'll probably even
see more oceanfront and
riverfront condos. There is
still a little uncertainty out
there, especially with what
would happen if interest
rates go up, but for now the
housing market recovery
should continue.


Not a lot of commercial
real estate deals going down
recently. About the only one
to note is the old Discount
Furniture Mart building at
589 S. Yonge St., which also
has a couple of smaller
spaces. A Potomoc, Md.,
businessman bought the
27,000-square-foot building
for $600,000.


The intersection of Beville
Road and Ridgewood
Avenue on the Daytona
Beach-South Daytona line
continues to create some
head scratching. Walgreen
Co. recently closed the store


on the northeast corner that
had just opened in 2008.
The investor who paid
$6.186 million for the proper-
ty in 2010 can't be too happy,
although Walgreen is proba-
bly still paying rent on it. On
the northwest corner, though,
RaceTrac has plans for a new
convenience store and Suno-
co has started doing some
work on the old store on the
southwest corner.


One company that has
been helping to fill up a lot
of empty retail space has
been MetCare, which has
been putting its retail opera-
tions in a lot of strip centers.
Now, however, Holub Devel-
opment wants to put up a
new building for MetCare
on Clyde Morris Boulevard,
just south of Mason Avenue
in Daytona Beach.
Managing Editor Cecil G.
Brumley has been tracking
business and the economy in
Volusia County for more
than 16 years. Contact him
at cbrumley@hometown-
newsol.com or follow him
on Twitter @cecilbrurnmley.


Our 8 expert stylist & nail techs are booking
appointments now for the holidays!
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PUwALD PLA A
(386L7A1- 1450


Business News


CPAs form new
accounting firm
Principals of two area accounting
firms are merging to create Raposa
PerryYoung LLC.
The announcement was made by
Dennis Raposa, one of the principals
of the new firm, on behalf of his part-
ners, Brandon Perry and Don Young.
The merge is expected to be com-
plete by year-end.
The new firm will have offices in Port
Orange and Daytona Beach, initially.
Plans for additional offices and acqui-
sitions are under evaluation. Each of
the principals is a veteran Certified
Public Accountant and the new part-
nership represents more than 60 years


of combined experience.

Sales agents returns to team
Amy Wilson has rejoined the sales
team of Weichert, Realtors-Hallmark
Properties in Port Orange.
Ms. Wilson has four years of real
estate experience. She will assist prop-
erty buyers and sellers in Port Orange
and Daytona Beach.
A native of Auburn, Ind., she lives in
Port Orange and is a member of the
Daytona Beach Area Association of
Realtors. Ms. Wilson has a background
in industrial engineering.
Hallmark Properties is at 4550 S.
Clyde Morris Blvd., Suite E, Port
Orange. For more information, call


(386) 322-0498 or visit weichert hall-
mark.com.

Human resources managers
plan annual meeting

The Volusia/Flagler Society of
Human Resource Managerment will
host is annual board of directors instal-
lation and membership appreciation
breakfast at 7:45 a.m. Wednesday, Dec.
11, at Sunset Harbor Yacht Club, 861
Ballough Road, Daytona Beach.
Reservations are required by Dec. 9
by mailing daytonashrm@gmail.com.
The group also is accepting new and
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Business information, visit www.kid-
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From page A7
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for Kidds are First. For more FishLips Furniture is now
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YMCA hires financial
development director


Andraea Stowers has been
named Director of Financial
Development for the Volusia
Flagler Family YMCA,
according to Teresa Rogers,
the organization's CEO/
President.
Ms. Stowers will focus on
donor development, endow-
ment growth and partner-
ships with private founda-
tions for the Y's seven family
centers.
Ms. Stowers previously
served as an account man-
ager for DME Automotive, a
leader in automotive mar-
keting.
Ms. Stowers earned bach-
elor's, master's and special-
ist degrees from the Univer-
sity of Florida. She is a
member of the Volusia Fla-
gler chapter of the Associa-
tion of Fundraising Profes-
sionals and a resident of
Ormond Beach.

Physicians join
Halifax Health team

Ten physicians recently


ical team, seven in the emer-
gency department, two as
intensivists and one as a
hospitalist.
*Dr. Zabrina Evens gradu-
ated from the University of
Minnesota, earning a bach-
elor's degree and medical
doctorate. She completed
her emergency medicine
residency at Regions Hospi-
tal/Health Partners Institute
for Education and Research
in St. Paul, Minn.
*Dr. Bridget Highet gradu-
ated with university and
departmental honors from
Johns Hopkins University.
She received her medical
doctorate from the Universi-
ty of Medicine and Dentistry
of New Jersey-Robert Wood
Johnson Medical School in
Piscataway. Dr. Highet com-
pleted her emergency medi-
cine residency at Johns Hop-
kins Hospital in Baltimore.
*Dr. Anna Sarah Libera-
tore graduated summa cum
laude from the University of
Vermont College of Agricul-
ture and Life Sciences
received her doctor of medi-
cine from the University of
Vermont College of Medi-
cine. She completed her
emergency medicine resi-
dency at Orlando Regional
Medical Center/Orlando
Health.
*Dr. Lyle Patterson gradu-
ated with honors from the
University of Florida, earned
a master's degree in physi-
cian assistant studies from
Missouri State University a
medical doctorate from St.


lBy Bernard Slade


Dec. 6,7,12,13,14 730p
Dec. 8,15 2:00p


ketSAdults $16.Seniors (55 & Up) $14
ividual youth ( &Under)$5i
*&Z shows prom


joined Halifax Health's med-


Buddy Davenport
Ins Acy Inc
Buddy Davenport,
Agent. 1305 State
Rd. 44 New Smyrna
Beach, FL 32168
Bus: 386-426-2886
Fax: 386-427-9245
Voted #1 Insurance
Agency in 2012


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Kelly and Craig Chapman of Port Orange walk out of
Bealls Department Store after doing some Black Friday
shopping on Nov. 29. Thousands of shoppers like the
Chapmans were out early to get the best deals.


George's University in
Grenada, West Indies. He
completed his emergency
medicine residency at St.
John Hospital and Medical
Center in Detroit.
*Dr. Daniel Peterson grad-
uated from Cornell Univer-
sity and completed a post-
baccalaureate premedical
program at Scripps College
in Claremont, Calif. Dr.
Peterson obtained his med-
ical doctorate from Albert
Einstein College of Medicine
in Bronx, N.Y. He completed
a residencies at Beth Israel
Medical Center in New York,
Tufts Medical Center in
Boston and Staten Island
University Hospital.
*Dr. Stephen Viel graduat-
ed magna cum laude from
Florida State University with
a bachelor's degree in bio-
chemistry. He obtained his
medical doctorate from
Florida State University Col-
lege of Medicine. Dr. Viel
completed his emergency
medicine residency with a
specialty in critical care at
Johns Hopkins Hospital in
Baltimore.
*Dr. Jaime Wagner gradu-
ated magna cum laude from
Cornell University with a
bachelor's degree in biology.
She obtained her medical
doctorate from State Uni-
versity of New York Down-
state College of Medicine in
Brooklyn. Dr. Wagner com-
pleted her emergency medi-


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cine residency at Rhode
Island Hospital, Hasbro
Children's Hospital and The
Miriam Hospital, all in Prov-
idence.
*Dr. Rebecca Legg is a
graduate of the University of
Denver. She earned her
medical doctorate at Stan-
ford University School of
Medicine where she also
completed an internal med-
icine residency and critical
care medicine fellowship at
Stanford University Medical
Center.
*Dr. Cheryl Moses gradu-
ated from the University of
South Florida with a bache-
lor's degree in chemistry.
She earned her medical doc-
torate from the University of
Florida College of Medicine.
Dr. Moses completed her
emergency medicine resi-
dency at Palmetto Richland
Memorial Hospital in
Columbia, S.C. She also
completed a fellowship at
Indiana University Health
Methodist Hospital in Indi-
anapolis.
*Dr. Rhonda Verzal gradu-
ated from Loyola University
Chicago with a bachelor's
degree in biology and a
minor in chemistry. She
received her medical doc-
torate from the University of
Illinois College of Medicine.
Dr. Verzal returns to Halifax
Health after recently com-
pleting the medical center's
Family Medicine Residency
Program.



Notes
From page A5
ducting its annual Hoop
Shoot Free-throw contest
from 1 to 3 p.m. Saturday,
Dec.7, at the Port Orange
Parks and Recreation gym-
nasium, 4545 N. Clyde Mor-
ris Blvd.
Boys and girls from 8 to 13
will shoot 25 free throws.
Winners advance to the
district, state, and regional
Hoop Shoot Contests.
See NOTES, A11


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Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News






Friday, December 6,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Daytona State
foreign-languages
chair receives honor
Ray Cornelius, chair of
the School of World Lan-
guages and Speech at Day-
tona State College, has
been named the 2013 Col-
lege and University
Instructor of the Year by
Florida Foreign Language
Instructors in Colleges and
Universities, a member of
the Florida Foreign Lan-
guage Association.
Mr. Cornelius received
the award at FFLA's annual
business meeting on Nov.
22 in conjunction with the
American Council on the
Teaching of Foreign Lan-
guages Convention in
Orlando.


School News


State College were induct-
ed Nov. 15 into DSC's
newly formed Alpha Eta
Beta chapter of the Kappa
Delta Pi International
Honor Society in Educa-
tion.
DSC's College of Educa-
tion launched in 2009 and
has graduated 200 stu-
dents to date. About 75
percent of the graduates
hold positions at Volusia
and Flagler counties'
schools as well as other
districts and states (public,
private and charter
schools).
The new DSC chapter
inductees were chosen
through Kappa Delta Pi
criteria including leader-
ship abilities, a commit-
ment to the field of educa-
tion and a GPA of 3.0 or
better.


DSC College of ERAU Worldwide
Education admitted project management
to international degree accredited


honor society


An inaugural group of 50
students in the College of
Education at Daytona


The master's of science
in project management at
Embry-Riddle Aeronauti-
cal University-Worldwide


was recently accredited by
the Project Management
Institute Global Accredita-
tion Center for Project
Management Education
Programs.
Degree programs that
achieve GAC accreditation
must demonstrate and
meet the GAC's rigorous
global standards of accred-
itation.

ERAU-Worldwide
awarded
accreditation of
business programs
The Accreditation Coun-
cil for Business Schools
and Programs has awarded
Embry-Riddle Aeronauti-
cal University-Worldwide
accreditation of its busi-
ness programs online and
at each of its more than
150 campuses throughout
the United States, Europe,
Asia and the Middle East.
Established in 1988,
ACBSP is the only organi-
zation offering specialized
business accreditation for
all degree levels, from


associate to baccalaureate
to doctoral degree pro-
grams.

Daytona State
Writing Fellows
know no
classroom borders
Associate of arts majors
Charlie Strickhouser and
Rebecca Roberts are
among the first partici-
pants in Daytona State
College's Writing Fellows
program, an offshoot of
DSC's Writing Across the
Curriculum and Writing in
the Discipline initiative.
First piloted in fall 2012,
the Writing Fellows pro-
gram teams trained stu-
dents, such as Strick-
houser and Roberts, with
faculty who have partici-
pated inWAC/WID.
Their task: To assist all
students in the class with
writing assignments, and
provide them the support
and guidance they need to
succeed as writers.
Students can join the
Writing Fellows through a


referral by a faculty mem-
ber who teaches writing or
who has participated in
WAC/WID. Upon complet-
ing a prescribed 11 hours
of training and workshops,
fellows spend up to three
hours a week in the class-
room working with stu-
dents and serving as a
resource for their assigned
faculty member.
For more information
about the program, email
GebharC@daytonastate.ed
u.

DSC professor's
learning theory
earning global
acclaim
Seeing John Connor in
action teaching and dis-
cussing ideas with stu-
dents at Daytona State
College shows a dedi-
cated professor, with no
hint of the growing
acclaim for his "Revelation
Theory of Learning."
For more than a decade,
the soft-spoken, modest
professor has evolved a


theory that learning is a
multi-sensory experience,
with visual perception the
dominant facilitator. Mr.
Connor has honed his
years as a K-12 teacher,
school psychologist and
professor in DSC's School
of Behavioral and Social
Sciences into a learning
theory that maximizes stu-
dents' ability to under-
stand and retain knowl-
edge.
Mr. Connor's "Revelation
Theory of Learning" has
drawn critical acclaim,
particularly in Europe and
Canada and numerous
U.S. states. His book on
the subject, "Frames of
Learning: Revelation The-
ory of Learning," was pub-
lished in 2012 by Kendall
Hunt Publishing and
received high marks by
reviewers, with one noting,
The book was recently
translated into French.
Professor Connor also has
been invited to present at
the 21st annual Confer-
ence on Childhood Educa-
tion, March 16-20, at Har-
ris Manchester College in
Oxford, England.


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Workshops shed light on Affordable Care Act plight


By Erika Webb Volusia County libraries and
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com the Health Planning Council
of Northeast Florida have
It's the elephant in the partnered to demystify and
waiting room: the Afford- prune away obstacles on the
able Care Act. path to the new Health
For the past two months, Insurance Marketplace.






SCO


SUMDwA WORSHIP

n C C EIA8iUaARV?


In October, more than 300
residents attended the
workshops conducted by
the Health Planning Coun-
cil's certified navigators in
libraries throughout the
county, according to a Volu-
sia County Community
Information news release.
Navigator Program Direc-
tor Joyce Case said atten-
dees are learning the whole
process is not as daunting as
they expected.
"A lot of it is fear of the
unknown," Ms. Case said in
a phone interview. "When
we show them the (insur-
ance) plans they go, 'Oh,
these are private insurance
companies.' They go, 'Oh, I
thought this was Oba-
macare.'"
"The plans in Volusia
(include) Signa, Coventry,
Florida Blue and Florida
Health Plans. People are sur-
prised there's not a plan out
there called Obamacare,"


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she added, laughing. "They
say, 'I didn't realize it was
going to be Blue Cross.'"
And, she explained, there
is an a la carte menu.
"There are different plans
for family members," she
said. "For example, the Gold
Plan for a spouse with more
medical issues. I told a guy
it's just like shopping at Best
Buy. There's the more expen-
sive Apple iPad for the son in
college and the less expen-
sive laptop for the daughter
in high school."
But before applicants
even get to the choosing
point, there is a process.
The good news, Ms. Case
said, is the website, health-
care.gov, is "getting so much
better."
"Last week at New Smyrna
Beach I clicked on the web-
site and I sort of jumped
because it came up so
quick," she said.
In order to obtain cover-


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Katie Naab/staff photographer
Dianna Nanan of DeBary discovers a wealth of informa-
tion from Lynn Hoganson of the Health Planning Council
of Northeast Florida about the application process for the
Affordable Care Act. The DeBary Public Library hosted a
seminar on Friday, Nov. 15. To start the application
process, visit HealthCare.org before Dec. 15.


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age by Jan. 1, applicants
must sign up by Dec. 15, but
those required to participate
have until March 31 to
enroll, Ms. Case explained.
The keys to success are
patience and systematic use
of the website.
Frustration comes from
trying to get through the
entire process at once.
"Everybody thought, 'I
can do this at one sitting,'"
she said.
Her advice is for appli-
cants to go to the website
and set up an account first.
Then fill out the application.
Look at the plans offered
and then call preferred
health care providers to
determine whether or not
each is in the chosen plan.
"Then (applicants should)
talk about it with their
spouse," she said.
She cautioned against
being stymied by "sticker
shock."
"Let's say the premium is
$3,000 a year. The tax sub-
sidy, based on income, pays
about $1,500 of that," she
explained. "You would then
be on the hook for $1,500
divided by 12 months. All
the sudden that premium
that was unreasonable ... all
of a sudden (they realize)
'Oh, I'm only gonna have to
pay...'"
Ms. Case didn't do the
math, but in that case sce-
nario the insured would pay
$125 monthly.
Navigators take workshop
attendees to the website,
healthcare.gov so they can
see what to expect.
"One thing I think it's
important to note is when
you Google healthcare.gov
the first thing that comes up
isn't the official website,"
Ms. Case said. "We show
them the first two (sites)
aren't. We show them what
is."
On the "new and
improved website," it is pos-
sible for applicants to click


view and type in their zip
codes to view the different
plans available in their
regions.
"The same companies are
offering different things in
different counties," Ms. Case
said. "What's available in
Flagler is not necessarily
available in Volusia."
In the workshops, naviga-
tors also explain the ACA
premise of buying in bulk to
achieve a lower unit price.
"I don't have children but
my plan is going to pay for
pediatric care, oral and
vision care for kids," she
said. "That's the only way it's
gonna work. We're all going
to pay for all kinds of stuff in
our plans, like maternity
health care, mental health
... We may never need sub-
stance abuse treatment, but
we're paying for everybody
to have it to reduce the unit
cost."
Using the example of
establishing an account on
Amazon's website, Ms. Case
said healthcare.gov requires
each applicant to accept an
emailed receipt once his or
her application has been
submitted.
The good news?
"When you submit, it
actually accepts now. It
comes on and says 'thank
you;' they email you back
the result of your tax subsidy
and then you can go look at
plans," she said. "Before, it
would never go from the cir-
cle or the hour glass. Now
we're actually getting appli-
cations approved."
Initial reports for health
insurance enrollments
under the plan totaled
106,185, according to the
Department of Health and
Human Services.
Of that, 25 percent came
from healthcare.gov and the
federal exchange that serves
36 states, according to Jaime
Dupree's Washington Insid-
er blog. The rest are from
states with their own
exchanges.
The highest numbers on
the government exchange
came from Florida sev-
enth overall at 3,571, fol-
lowed by Texas with 2,991,
Mr. Dupree reported.
The first premium pay-
ment has to be made online
at healthcare.gov, Ms. Case
explained.
People are asking why the
payment is due by Dec. 15
when they won't be covered
until Jan. 1.
"They don't realize insur-
ance is pre-paid," she said.
Ms. Case said most people
have not been asking about
individual mandates.
"The ones that ask are the
ones that are concerned
they may not be able to
afford the premiums even
with the tax subsidy," she
said, explaining some may
qualify for an exemption if
unable to afford the premi-
um.
Income levels determine
type of plan and subsidy
qualification, but they are
levels with leeway, she said.
"People are surprised to
learn that 400 percent of the
federal poverty level for a
family of four is almost
$95,000 a year you can earn
and still qualify for a sub-
sidy," she added.
There is one aspect of the
workshops that seems to be
See WORKSHOPS, Al 1


Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News






Friday, December 6,2013


Notes
From page A8
The nationals will be April
10-14, in Springfield, Mass.
Winners get their names
inscribed at the Basketball
Hall of Fame.
Registration at the recre-
ation center is free.
Trophies and refresh-
ments follow. For more
information, call Bob Frazier
(386) 506-5877 or Lou Greci
(386) 788-9242.

Pancake breakfast
planned
Warner Christian Acade-


Workshops
From page A10
the proverbial light bulb.
An online tutorial demon-
strates the process: creating
the account, submitting the



Turkey
From page A1
none of this is possible," Mr.
Elliott said.
Although the U.S. econo-
my is recovering, there are
still plenty of people that
need help; especially here
locally.
"The way the economy is
now it is crucial that agen-
cies like ours be able to
come in and assist families.
Not just on the holiday but
throughout the year with
our other programs," Mr.
Elliott said.
HUM is a 501c3 non-prof-
it organization comprised
of faith-based organizations
that mainly specializes in
homeless prevention and
homeless assistance. They
serve the area from Ormond
Beach to Oak Hill.
"We target keeping fami-
lies in their homes. We often
assist with food to help keep
families in their homes by
saving money for bills. We
also have bill help services,
daily hot meals for the
homeless and a homeless
shelter. We assist with job
search and clothing," Mr.
Elliott said.
The Warner Christian
Academy cheerleading
squad volunteered and
assisted in giving out the
turkeys at Halifax Urban
Ministries' main site at 215
Bay St. in Daytona Beach.
Warner Christian is on
Ridgewood Avenue in South
Daytona.
The girls were happy to
give a helping hand.
"It's very helpful. It is
great to help people. It's a
blessing to us to take part of
it and it's a blessing to
them," Sydney Johnson
said. "We do something like
this for a community serv-
ice every month and we
enjoy it."
"It is a blessing to help,
give back to and bless oth-
ers," Raquelle Floyd said.
"I like helping others. It
makes me feel good about
myself. It's great to help and
I like to see the smiles on
other people's faces. We
should all help bless those
in need," Kaylan Marcotte
said.


my's Velvet Blues Band will
host an all-you-can-eat pan-
cake breakfast from 8 a.m. to
11 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 7, at
1730 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
South Daytona.
Santa and Mrs.
Claus will give sleigh rides
for a $1 donation to "Opera-
tion Changing Lives."
The cost for the event is $5
at the door and includes all-
you-can-eat pancakes
(plain, fruit, or chocolate
chip), assorted fruits, milk,
coffee and juice.
Also there will be make
and take crafts, story time
with Santa at the manger,
live nativity and gifts from
Santa.
There will be vendors sell-


subsidy application, receiv-
ing the government's sub-
sidy approval, picking a plan
from the provider network,
selecting the plan and, final-
ly, remitting payment.
"Once we show the tutori-
al about the website they go,


ing merchandise just in time


ing merchandise just in time
for Christmas.

Dance class offered
The Port Orange Recre-
ation Department is offering
Ballroom Dance onWednes-
day evenings from 7:30 to
8:30 p.m.
A new four-week session
starts Wednesday, Dec. 11, at
Adult Center Annex, 3738
Halifax Drive, Port Orange.
Cost per four-week ses-
sion is $37.
Pre-registration is required
by calling (386) 843-9893.

Steakhouse hosting
cancer benefit


'Oh! I could probably do this
on my own,'" Ms. Case said,
adding encouragingly, "Yeah,
you probably could."
She said the workshops
will continue through the
end of March.


Monday to Friday 0
8am-5pm
Saturday 8am-3pm
Off Thursday
WALKING WELCOME


GIVE THE


G


THIS
HOLIDAY
SEASON


386.239.8700
511 N. Clyde Morris Blvd.
Daytona Beach, FL 32114
790 Dunlawton Avenue
Suite D, Port Orange

X-mas
Gift
Certificates


HELLER DERMATOLOGY CENTER
Jeffrey J. Heller, D.O., F.A.A.D.
Board Certified Dermatology Surgeon


First Turn Steakhouse &
Sports Lounge will host a
benefit for a four-year-old
with a rare and incurable
form of brain cancer called


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach ShoresAl1


Diffuse Intrinsic Pontine
Glioma.
The benefit for Ryder will
be from 1 to 6 p.m. Saturday,
Dec. 7, at 5236 S. Ridgewood
Ave., Port Orange.


The band Dirty Jackets
will perform from 1-4 p.m.
There will be a silent auc-
tion, raffles and food. All

See NOTES, A12


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H IG ^Over 3,500 square feet of your favorite hobbies
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L HOLIDAY SPECIAL! .


IFT OF






A Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
A12 So. Davtona/Davtona Beach Shores


Hometown News Friday, December 6,2013


Notes
From page Al 1

proceeds go to the family.
For more information, call
(386) 788-5434.
Plant society will
meet
The Florida Native Plant
Society Pawpaw chapter will
meet at 6:30 p.m. Monday,
Dec. 9, at the Piggotte Com-
munity Center, 504 Big Tree
Road, South Daytona.
This will be the annual


native plant auction and
potluck dinner. Participants
are asked to bring a dish. For
more information, call (386)
212-9923.

Halifax Health-
Hospice 24th annual
Tree of Remembrance
Halifax Health-Hospice
24th Annual Tree of Remem-
brance Holiday Collection is
now available for holiday
shoppers.
Thee beautifully crafted
ornaments and collectibles


7' HAIR-

7TRENDS


I


I


u -reAn hvez.L wnr tls


can be purchased by dona-
tion with funds raised going
to support Halifax
Health-Hospice.
Items available for pur-
chase include: Angel Tree
Topper, "A Reminder of Life's
Beauty" Butterfly, "Always in
Our Hearts" Ornament; Vet-
erans Ornament, Dove Indi-
vidual and Trio Ornaments,
and Teddy Bear. Cost of the
ornaments range from $20
to $500.
In recognition of pur-
chasers' donations, by their
request, a loved one's name
will be placed on the Halifax
Health-Hospice Tree of
Remembrance with a signa-
ture memory tag. The Tree
of Remembrance is inside
Volusia Mall, 1700 W. Inter-
national Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach (near JCPen-
ney), through Dec. 24.
Orders can be made at the
mall or at Care Center, 3800
Woodbriar Trail, Port
Orange. Orders can also be
made at hovf.org/tor.

Get crafty for the
holidays
Make a quick-and-easy
Christmas craft at 10:30 a.m.
Thursday, Dec. 12, at the
Port Orange Regional
Library, 1005 City Center
Circle.
Participants can make a
tea light snowman orna-
ment or an altered book cre-
ation with materials and
assistance provided by


SMcLeod
W FOrthopedic

IClinic
Since 1997


Specializing in General Orthopedics
and Sports Medicine,
to include, but not limited to:
Operative & Non-Operative
Musculoskeletal Treatment
Total Joint Replacement
Laser and Arthroscopic Surgery


* Sports Medicine
* Fracture Treatment


William P. McLeod, M.D.


Carpal Tunnel Problems l ( 1 "alis
Carpal Donald Huggard,


B 386-424-9601
S504 Palmetto St., New Smyrna Beach
S www.mcleodorthooedic.com R


,M.D.
P.A.-C


People who care


Photo courtesy of Halifax Health
Maplewood Estates Homeowners of Port Orange conducted a fundraiser for Halifax
Health-Hospice to support the Port Orange Care Center. About 300 residents attended
the event, which included a pig roast, DJ, dancing and a presentation by Halifax
Health-Hospice. From left front are Diane Adams, community relations coordinator
for Halifax Health-Hospice; Bob Arnold, entertainment chairman; and Patrick
Sweeney, president; from left second row are Barbara Ward, director; Steve Wolf, vice
president; Sandra Carey, director; Shirley Hold, secretary; and from left third row are
Ron Barrett, director.


library staff.
This activity is limited to
15 people. Reservations are
required and may be made
by calling (386) 322-5152,
option 4.

Library hosts movie
Bring your own popcorn
and catch a free flick at the
Port Orange Regional
Library, 1005 City Center
Circle.
"The Mortal Instruments:


City of Bones" will be shown
at 2 p.m. Monday, Dec. 9. A
New York City teen learns
she is descended from a
noble line of half-angel
demon slayers known as the
Shadowhunters and joins
their ranks to rescue her
mother from an alternate
dimension known as the
Downworld. Rated PG-13,
130 minutes.
For more information, call
the library at (386) 322-5152,
option 4, or visit www.volu-
sialibrary.org.


Navy League
luncheon slated
The Daytona Navy League
will host a luncheon at 11:30
a.m. Friday, Dec. 13, at the
Halifax River Yacht Club, 331
S. Beach St., Daytona Beach.
New, unwrapped toys will
be collected for Toys for Tots.
The toys will be distributed
locally by the U.S. Marine
Corps Reserve to less fortu-
nate area children.
The Marine Recruiter of
the Year awards will be pre-
sented and 2014 officers and
directors will be inducted.
Reservations may be
made to L. Catalanello, 131
Barrier Isle Drive, Ormond
Beach, FL 32176.
Reservations must be
received by Tuesday, Dec.
10.
Checks for $16 per person
are payable to "DBAC NL".
For more information, call
(386) 441-2265.


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I


Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News


I JI


R I-Iichrd ^ K-i Gi ne=*






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


Dining &.



Enterta ETinmeit
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, DEC. 6, 2013


Classified

Uffha~jp


Out&


about


FRIDAY, Dec. 6
*Light Up Flagler: Snow
flurries are forecast along the
New Smyrna Beach beach-
side in early December. Fluffy
white flakes will flutter along
Flagler Avenue during Light
Up Flagler from 5:30-7:30
p.m.
In addition to the festive
precipitation, strolling
carolers, several live perform-
ances and light displays,
businesses will serve holiday
cheer as they welcome guests
with refreshments during an
open house. Home baked
goods and ornaments also
will be offered by non-profit
and school groups. Santa
Claus from Operation
Changing Lives will park his
sleigh and share holiday
greetings.
Flagler Avenue will be
closed to vehicular traffic
during the event from
Peninsula Drive east to
Buenos Aires Street.
A free park and ride shuttle
will run from 5-9 p.m. from
the lot at 160 N. Causeway.
Two shuttles will run continu-
ously between the N.
Causeway and Flagler Avenue.
For more information on
the event call (386) 427-
2256.
*"A Christmas Story:"
Sands Theater Center will
perform "A Christmas Story"
Dec. 6-8 and Dec. 12-15, at
the Athens Theatre, 124 N.
Florida Ave., DeLand.
Join the Sands Theater
Center Family as they stage
this beloved holiday classic.
Follow 9-year-old Ralphie
Parker in his quest to get a
genuine Red Ryder BB gun
under the tree for Christmas.
As he pleads his case to
everyone including Santa
Claus himself, at Goldblatt's
Department Store; all he
hears: "You'll shoot your eye
out" All the elements from
the beloved motion picture
are here at the Athens. Tickets
are $27 for preferred seating,
$22 for adults, $19 for seniors,
$10 for students. Group
tickets are also available.
For more information, call
(386) 736-1500.
*"You Say Tomatoes:"
Daytona Playhouse will
perform "You Say Tomatoes"
by Bernard Slade beginning
Dec. 6. Shows are at 7:30
p.m. Dec. 6, 7, 12, 13, 14 and
2 p.m. Dec. 8 and 15.
Tickets are $16, $14 for
seniors 55 and older, $5 for
18 and younger.
Directed byJonnette
DeMarsico, this is a comedy
that pits a male Brit against a
ladyYank in an unlikely
romantic liaison that has
more than its fair share of ups
See OUT, B2


Mulligan's grille


-a menu


for the masses

By Tonya West
For Hometown News
Don't let the sign fool you: it says Mulligan's, but its
menu is All-American.
With the exception of its Reuben and Irish nachos, din-
ers coming to this family sports grille in Port Orange will
find a menu the whole family can dig in to.
Just what are Irish nachos, you ask? They begin with a
generous layer of cheese fries that are topped with a
smoky hot combination of real bacon bits, jalapenos and
scallions. Be sure to share, so you can move on and see
why everyone raves about their Reubens. You have a few
choices: make it a fish Reuben (I'd try the blackened with
grilled rye if I were you), or the turkey Reuben if you aren't
too "turkeyed out" and, even better, the classic corned
beefReuben.
If soup's your cup of tea, Mulligan's has homemade
French onion soup every day and runs daily specials. Fri-
day's is a given though there is always clam chowder
and a phenomenally priced fish fry. For $7.95 before 6
p.m., you get the fish fry, with chowder, cole slaw and hush
puppies. Just add a dollar more after 6 p.m.
If you dine alone, then you'll fit right in, in no time. "It's
like a 'Cheers' here," said Eddie Lowe, part owner and Bar-
tender of the Year. "Everyone knows everyone. You can
come in by yourself and have someone to talk to. It's a
great place to meet new people." Mr. Lowe will even tell
you his favorite fishing spots.
If you saved room, you best try their made from scratch
peanut butter pie. And who doesn't love homemade key
lime pie?
"We take pride in cleanliness, in putting out great prod-
ucts because our family and friends are having the food,"
said Mr. Lowe, who has known the kitchen manager, Rea-
ganVangeldrun, for 30 years and worked with him for 15.
"We don't cut corners. Our prices are reasonable. We hand
patty, our steaks are hand cut off the loins and we chop our
own vegetables."


Daytona Beach Shores
The city of Daytona Beach Shores
will host a Winter Festival and Christ-
mas Parade on Saturday, Dec. 7. The
parade will start at 4 p.m. on South
Atlantic Avenue.
The city tree lighting festivities will
be from 5:30-8 p.m. at the Shores Plaza
Pavilion, 3048 S. Atlantic Ave. There will
be a visit by Santa, music, refresh-
ments and entertainment. Operation
Changing Lives will be accepting
unwrapped toy donations at the event.
For more information, call (386)
763-5373.
Demand
The DeLand Jaycees 65th annual
Christmas Parade will be at 2 p.m. Sat-
urday, Dec. 7.
This year's theme: Christmas ...
Florida Style! The parade will wind its
way through the downtown area on
Woodland Boulevard. Streets will close
at 11:30 a.m.
For information, visit delandchrist-
masparade.org.
New Smyrna Beach

The annual New Smyrna Beach


Christmas parade will kick off at 4
p.m., Saturday, Dec. 7, and travel the
NSB Waterfront Loop from Flagler
Avenue to Canal Street.
This year's theme is "Sleigh Bells
and Snowflakes."
Anglers Yacht Club will host the
26th annual holiday boat parade at 6
p.m. Saturday, Dec. 7. Cheer on par-
ticipants at The Grille at Riverview or
with Santa at Riverside Park.
For more information, call (386)
424-2175.

Deltona
The City of Deltona will host its
third annual nighttime Christmas
Parade at 6 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 7.
The theme this year is an "Old-
Fashioned Christmas."
The Parade will follow a new route
... reminiscent of the original Del-
tona Days Parade, traveling north on
Deltona Boulevard. The parade will
start at Balsam Street near the Post
Office and will end at Stratford Com-
mons, just north of Deltona Plaza.
Deltona Boulevard will close to
traffic at 5:30 p.m. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 878-8970 or email del-
tonaparade@deltonafl.gov.


Ponce Inlet
The fifth annual Ponce Inlet
Christmas Parade will start at noon
Saturday, Dec. 7, at Harbor Village
Boulevard, then down to Peninsula
Drive and end at the boat ramp park-
ing lot.
Following the parade there will be
a free concert in the park by the
Atlantic High School marching band.

Daytona Beach Riverfront

Downtown Daytona Beach will
host the 1st Annual Riverfront Festi-
val of the Seasons from 4 to 9 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 7, at City Island
(behind library). Attendees will enjoy
an entertainment-filled event
including viewing a 13-year Daytona
Beach tradition as Halifax River
Yacht Club boats brilliantly adorned
for the holidays for the Christmas
Boat Parade.
Additional festivities include gour-
met food trucks, pictures with Santa
Claus, holiday dance performances
by South Beach Dance Studio and
the St. Demetrios Greek Dancers,
See PARADES, B4


Week of 12-6-2013

ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20


Randy Barber/stait photographer
Bartender Misty Wiley serves up a smile while making
a Cosmopolitan at Mulligan's Family Sports Grille in
Port Orange recently.
Under new ownership for five years, Mulligan's has
enjoyed its new location at 3830 S. Nova Road in Port
Orange for a year now. They have 230 seating capacity,
inside and out, which gives them the space they need for
their entertainment offerings.
If above all the entertainment, you hear someone yell,
"Firebailliilllll!!" Don't be alarmed. It's just Mr. Lowe,
pouring his favorite shot of cinnamon whiskey for a cus-
See MULLIGAN'S, B5


Aries, handle some unfin-
ished business and establish
clear priorities. Otherwise,
you may turn what could be
a productive week into
something frustrating.

TAURUS Apr 21/May 21
Taurus, when you wear your
heart on your sleeve for
everyone to see, you cannot
be shy about expressing your
emotions. Friends may be
skeptical of you though.

GEMINI May 22/Jun 21
Gemini, don't be shy about
sharing unique plans with
your loved ones. The support
of friends and family mem-
bers will only restore your
confidence in this new direc-
tion.

CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
Expect your ideas to take
shape over the next couple
of days, Cancer. Concrete
plans will materialize as you
begin to pull thoughts from
your imagination. The results
will be unique.

LEO Jul 23/Aug23
You probably are not inter-
este in inching along this
week, Leo. Though it's good
to attack a project with
gusto, don't rush so much
that you make mistakes.

VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, you are quite comfort-
able sharing your thoughts
now that you have gotten
some things worked out. It's
now much easier to talk
about future possibilities.

LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
Decoding all of the mixed
signals coming your way
won't be easy, Libra. The only
thing you can do for the
moment is to take each sig-
nal one at a time.

SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
Scorpio, you are not in the
mood to play games, so you
will want to push your
romantic relationship to the
next level. You will have no
problem leading the way.

SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec21


See SCOPES, B4


Holiday Parades


II]DERMATOL K]KOI


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.


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


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Out
From page B1
and downs.
Daytona Playhouse is at 100
Jessamine Blvd., Daytona
Beach. For more information,
visit DaytonaPlayhouse.org or
call (386) 255-2431.
*Holidays to Remember at
Oceanwalk Shoppes: This
event will be from 4-9 p.m.


There will be light show on the
half hour, falling snow on the
hour, arts and crafts vendors,
sand sculpting, remote control
car sand racing, harp by
Melody Angline and small
cellist Jonathon at 5 p.m. A
swing band will perform at
6:30 p.m.
*Daytona State College's
Musical Gift to the Communi-
ty: The entire department
comes together to bring this
annual extravaganza featuring


the Symphonic Band and
Concert Choir, along with
dance and theater students in
an evening of favorite Holiday
music and many other
surprises. Performance is at
7:30 p.m. at News-Journal
Center at Daytona State
College, Davidson Theater, 221
N. Beach Street, Daytona
Beach.
Admission is free. For more
information, visit DaytonaS-
tate.edu/TheArts or call, (386)
226-1927
*Musical Revue: A musical
revue byJohn Kander and Fred
Ebb, "The World Goes Round",
opens at Seabreeze High
School. The show is performed
by the students of American
Musical Theater under the
musical direction of Chris
Endsley.
This show features a variety
of songs from the Tony-
winning duo of composer John
Kander and lyricist Fred Ebb
who collaborated on more
than 20 Broadway musicals.
Including songs from "Chica-
go" and "Cabaret' The
production also features an
onstage orchestra.
Performance times are 7
p.m. Friday, Dec. 6, and
Saturday Dec. 7, and 2 p.m.
Sunday, Dec.8. Tickets are
available at the box office one
hour before each show.
Seabreeze is at 2700 N.
Oleander Ave., Daytona Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 258-4674.
*Cinematique: The films
"The Broken Circle Break-
down" and "In a World" will be
shown at Cinematique
See OUT, B4


COME MEET OUR NEW CHEF & CREATE YOUR OWN
Favorite Omelet Weekends on the Deck
7am-1 1 am
FALL/WINTER DINNER SPECIALS!!
Friday Nights 4pm-close
Our Famous ALL-You-Can-Eat
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Inch: French Fries, Cole Slaw & Hush Puppies


Saturday Nights 4pm to close
Our Hearty Pasta Bar only $11
Have our chef make your own pasta creation on our deck


Available Online


m


3701 S. Atlantic Ave.
Daytona Beach Shores
788-3364
HAPPY HOUR DAILY 4-6pm
Open 7 Days a Week 7am-1 Opm
www.sunglowpier.com


MOW

NIG
TUESDAYS 8PMI
_Classic Movie Night
Join us Dec 7th for Fight Tue, Dec 10th
National Lampoon's
for Ryder Benefit Christmas Vacation
Free Popcorn
$5 Nachos &


Ryder, a 4 year old boy from
Seminole County, was diagnosed
with Diffuse Intrinsic Pontine
Glioma. DPIG is a rare and
incurable form of Brain Cancer
located in the brain stem. Please
help by joining us in the fight for
Ryder's life!
100% of ALL Proceeds go to
Ryder and his family!
Band 1pm 4pm Dirty Jackets


750 Hot Dogs
Pitcher of PBR &
2 Hot Dogs $7
$1.50 Miller High Life
Nightly Movie Trivia with Prizes


NF6I


ENTERTAINMENT
Thurs 12/5
Open Jam w/Sam Seas
all musicians welcome
Fri 12/6
Tommy Mac On The Deck 6pm
Carl B inside 6pm
Sat 12/7
The Enablers On Deck 6pm
Sun 12/8
Brad Sayre 5pm
Wed 12/11
Norri Ricci On Deck 6pm


Happy HourvduringcllaNFLhGames Bar
I.-------__
0 0K


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


Weekly Specials
Dine-In Only

Mon: Live Trivia f
6:30-8:30pm *
Win Prizes
Tues: Steak Dinner $10.95
$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 ti
Sat: Prime Rib & Steak Specials


Closed Thanksgiving Day
3830 S. Nova Rd. Port Orange www.MulligansGrille.com
Dunlawton & Nova by Big Lots 386-788-3268
AA'N'," -p 11!%- -,"


20 Lunch Items $5.95 or Less
32 Happy Hour M-F 4-7pm
Karaoke Live Music


Fri & Sat Tues & Wed
9:30pm-l:30am 6:30pm-10:30am

iThurs & Sat 11am-7:30pm

2 1$20

2 Meals, Soup, Salad & Side
S6pm Special Menu Choices include
S6pm Fish, Chicken, Pork or Beef
With this coupon. Cannot be combined with other offers.
Dine in only Expires 12/28113


Wi-Fi



J ,


Spend $25 and receive a
FREE T-SHIRT
*Dine in only Mon-Thur
Does not include tax or gratuity
one per table.
*Must present coupon.Expires 12/15/13


I --------------------------------------


Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News


---------------------------------------.







Friday, December 6,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT P IVE




]lie Club Scene


*Bahama Breeze Island
Grille: Live entertainment is
offered from noon to midnight
each day at 1786 W. Interna-
tional Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach. For more
information, call (386) 226-
2292 or visit
bahamabreeze.com.
*Beachside Wine Bou-
tique Inc.: Wine Wednesday
is from 5-7 p.m. There are
five wines and finger foods
are provided. Guests should
bring their own wine glass or
purchase one for $2 plus tax
at 217 Flagler Ave., New
Smyrna Beach. For informa-
tion, call (386) 846-5426.
*Black Sheep Pub and
Eating House: Happy hour is
daily from 3 to 7 p.m. and 9
p.m. to close. Black Sheep
has social night on Wednes-
day. Happy Hour is all night
and live Team Trivia starts at
7:15 p.m. with gift card
prizes. Every Friday night live
music starts at 8 p.m. at 890
S. Atlantic Ave. in Ormond
Beach. For information, call
(386) 673-5933 or visit
www.theblacksheep.com.
*The Club at Pelican Bay:
Lenny & Sid will perform
from 5:30-8:30 p.m. Friday,
Dec. 6, at 350 Pelican Bay
Drive, Daytona Beach. The
public may attend. For more
information, call (386) 756-
0034.
*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: Street
Talk will perform at 6 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 29. Mark Z. will
perform at 1 p.m. Friday, Nov.
30, at 4894 Front St. in Ponce
Inlet. For more information,
call (386) 761-4831.
*Hidden Treasure Rum
Bar: Bob Kissell will perform
from 1-5 p.m. Saturday, Dec.
7, at Hidden Treasure Rum
Bar, 4940 S. Peninsula Drive,
Ponce Inlet. For more
information, call (386) 761-


9271.
*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.
*Lagerheads Bar & Grill:
Live entertainment is
weather permitting at 2986
Ocean Shore Blvd., Ormond-
by-the-Sea. For information,
call (386) 265-1977.
*LuLu's Oceanside Grill:
Live entertainment Friday
and Saturday nights 9 p.m. to
midnight at 30 S. Atlantic
Ave., Ormond Beach. For
information, call (386) 673-
2641 or visit lulusoceanside-
grill.com.
*McK's Tavern: Just
Twistin' Hay will perform
from 7-10 p.m. Friday, Dec. 6.
McK's Tavern is at 218 S.
Beach St., Daytona Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 238-3321.
*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.
*Mr. Dunderbak's: A
monthly beer tasting will be
from 5:30-8:30 p.m. Friday,
Dec. 6, at 1700W. Interna-
tional Speedway Blvd.,
Daytona Beach. The 10 beers
featured will be Sam Adams
Winter Lager, Southern Tier
2xmas, Stella Artois Cidre,
Samuel Smith's Winter
Welcome, Affligem Noel,
Anchor Christmas Ale, St.
Bernardus Christmas Ale,
Anderson Valley Winter
Solstice, Victory Winter
Cheers and Sam Adams


Merrymaker. Cost is $12 per
person. Seating is limited to
the first 60 prepaid reserva-
tions. For more information,
or to make a reservation, call
(386) 258-1600.
*Ocean Deck: Karaoke is
from 4 to 8 p.m. each
Saturday and Sunday.
Caribbean Posse performs
from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. each
Thursday through Sunday.
Tom Redmond performs
classic rock from 5 to 8 p.m.
each Friday and 10 p.m. to 2
a.m. each Monday at 127 S.
Ocean Ave., Daytona Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 253-5224 or visit
www.oceandeck.com.
*Ohana Luau Dinner
Show: This dinner show
spectacular and family-style
feast will be each Thursday,
Friday and Saturday. The


show has a 6:30 p.m. seating,
dinner at 7:15 p.m. and show
at 7:30 p.m., at the Hawaiian
Inn, 2301 S. Atlantic Ave.,
Daytona Beach Shores.
Participants will learn tradition-
al dances with Polynesian
women, warriors and keikis
(children). A flaming fire knife
dance and hula with audience
participation will be featured.
For more information, call
(386) 255-5411, Ext. 186, or
visit www.myohanaluau.com.
*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, or visit www.peter-
swineshop.com.


SMRestaurant -Delicatessen -

~^S^Restaurant Delicatessen "


7- ~





www.dunderbaksdaytona.com
VoCusia MaCff
386- 258-1600


I J'ul I
I Buy one specialty sandwich, french fries or
potato pancakes and 2 beverages I
S (excluding water) and receive a
" SANDWICH
I of equal or lesser value
i FREE I
%^ _.--^_epil No~ w o[_sunts


# 'I
er i'sin









H pI



"'oI
GI _


RINK


253 River Road Oak Hill


* 386-345-3397


SEASONAL NUTS IN-SHELL $3.99 LB
NEW CROP GEORGIA PREMIUM PECANS IN-SHELL $4.99 LB


DELI SPECIALS:
PAN ROASTED TURKEY ........ S5.99 LB
SWISS CHEESE .................S...4.99 LB
YELLOW AMERICAN CHEESE ..S4.99 LB
VIRGINIA HAM ....................S5.49 LB

lFRUIT ELS:]




LOCAIHL T N EI NES ]1] [[11< ............... ............. 6/1


VEGGIE PATCH:
LOCAL BROCCOLI ...................................................... $1.49 LARGE BUNCH
LOCAL KALE .....................................................................................S1.29


JUMBO CAULIFLOWER


81 A.


3 PACK ROMANE HEARTS ......................................................... 2....... 99
LOCAL COLLARD GREENS ............................................$2.99 LARGE BUNCH
JUMBO GREEN PEPPERS ....................................................................2/S1


BRUSSELS SPROUTS


GREEN ONIONS


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.................................................................................. 2/$1


FRESH LOCAL BEETS WITH GREENS ........................................$1.49 BUNCH
FRESH LOCAL RADISHES WITH GREENS ....................................99 BUNCH


All prices good Thursday 12-5-13 through Sunday 12-8-13, while supplies last!
Also, come visit us at the Port Orange Pavilion Farmers Market every Saturday 9am-1pm g


Dining Hours:


MARTINI'S
1815 S. Ridgewood Ave. & Daytona Beach


Fr e s h S e a f o o d


S S t e a k s


Ca s u a l Chic


NATURAL OR ORGANIC IS WHAT WE DO
Grass Fed Beef Wild Caught Fish Locally Grown & Harvested
A weekly which changes to capture the freshness of the season.
Extroadinary Service Hand Select Wine List
I Secluded Outdoor Dining Area perfect for Weddings,
L Group Events and Special Occasions


FREE (house)
MARTINI
With purchase of entree
,o -.'.,, c- .: .T.[.r.eT .a ir.xe :,hei E-p 1113 i i1
j MARTINI'S
| 18 15 Pdge) ...3 Ave Do,lro B.-o.n


aI


Poke, Sashimi grade yellow fin tuna
Fresh caught local fish
acos, sandwiches or plate)
Peel & Eat Shrimp Smoked Fish Dips
Steamed Clams Oysters
Tuna Burger Burgers
Homemade NY Style Cheese Cake


^ "






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


-------------- : ------------------------------------------------Hom etow n----------New s -----Fr----d-----,---D ecem ber----------6,2013-----


Out
From page B2
Theater, 242 S. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. Tickets are $5-
$9. All tickets $5 on Tuesdays.
Theater closed on Mondays.
*City of South Daytona
Christmas Tree Lighting
Ceremony: This event will be
at 6:30 p.m. at South Daytona
City Hall, 1672 S. Ridgewood
Ave. and will include the
Mayor's Address, lighting of the
Christmas tree, Santa, A Variety
of Entertainment, Light
Refreshments. For more
information, call (386) 322-
3070.


[ ice


*Contemporary Global
Cinema Museum Film Series:
"Queen of Hearts" will be
shown at 1:30 p.m. at the
Southeast Museum of
Photography, Madorsky
Theater, 1200 W. International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
Movie admission is by
donation. No reserved theater
seating.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.
*Is The Book Always Better
Museum Film Series: "Silver
Linings Playbook" will be
shown at 7 p.m. at the
Southeast Museum of


Photography, Madorsky
Theater, 1200 W. International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
Movie admission by
donation. No reserved theater
seating.
For more information, call
(386) 506-4475 or visit
smponline.org.

SATURDAY, Dec.7

*Lights of Literacy Gala: The
Lights of Literacy Gala to
benefit the Volusia Literacy
Council will be at 6 p.m. at the
Shores Resort & Spa, 2637 S.
Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach.
Tickets are $100 per person,


SParades
From page B1


F = Sa e dil e varie] y ofinooles u rries,
sti-fi s, ous& ald. W as o ev er&wn. I


Spend $2






Gift Certificates Available.


Tha-, Wo d~iOwse,


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


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


holiday music and a sky
lantern release after the
boat parade. Beer, wine and
hot cider will be available.
Admission is free. Events
begin at 4 p.m. The boat
parade will pass City Island
at about 6:30 p.m.
For information, visit
RiverfrontShopsofDay-
tona.com.

Daytona Beach
Midtown

At 10 a.m. Saturday, Dec.
7, there will be a holiday
parade featuring area
bands, churches and elected
officials. The staging area
will be the Daytona Mall.
The parade route will go on
Dr. Mary McLeod Boule-
vard, cross Nova Road and
end at Charles Street.
For more information, call


$175 per couple and $600 for
a table of eight. For more
information or to purchase
tickets, call (386) 255-8723.
*IMAGES Tour of Homes:
The IMAGES Tour of Homes
will be from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. It
will feature six very different,
must see homes plus two
recently renovated historic
landmarks. Each location is
decorated for the holidays and
showcases the unique charm
of New Smyrna Beach.
The tour includes the home
of Jim Pappas and Hope
Player, the home of Marilyn
Sullivan, the home of Joe and
Lynn Barrett, the home of
William and Mary Sue Wein-


(386) 671-8185.
Holly Hill

The 54th Annual Holly Hill
Christmas Parade will be
from 10 a.m. to noon Satur-
day, Dec. 7.
The parade route travels
on Ridgewood Avenue from
15th Street to 10th Street.


Port Orange
The 36th Annual Port
Orange Christmas Parade
will be at 2 p.m. Sunday,
Dec. 8.
The parade will travel on
Dunlawton Avenue east
from Nova Road.
For more information,
visit port-orange.org.

DeBary

The DeBary Christmas
parade will be at 3 p.m. Sun-
day, Dec. 8.
The parade route will start
at Spring Vista Drive, travel
north on U.S. 17/92 and end
at Poinsettia Drive.


aug. the home of Steve and
Gracye Beeman, the home of
Bonnie Sorensen and JoAn
Goss, the Black Dolphin Inn
and Southeast Volusia
Chamber of Commerce.
Tickets are $20 and available
at Atlantic Center Harris House,
214 S. Riverside Drive; Arts on
Douglas, 123 Douglas St.;
Lindley's Nursery & Garden
Center, 1232 Canal St.; New
Smyrna Beach Florist, 121
Flagler Ave.; and Pink Flamingo
at Petals, 201 Canal St.; all in
New Smyrna Beach; and BJ's
Flowers & Plants, 917 S.
Ridgewood Ave., Edgewater.
For more information, call
(386) 423-4733, or email


For more information, call


For more information, call
(386) 668-2040.


Ormond Beach

The 23rd Annual Home
for the Holidays Parade will
be at 6:30 p.m. Saturday,
Dec. 14.
Ormond MainStreet will
have a "Tree Lighting"
immediately before the
parade at 6 p.m. This will be
the 10th time the parade has
been in the evening.
This year's Grand Mar-
shall will be Fred Costello.
There will be more than
80 parade entries, including
floats, bands, decorated
vehicles and walkers who
will begin the 1.5 mile route
at Yonge Street and Division
Avenue, then north to
Granada Boulevard and east
to South Beach Street.
For more information, call
(386) 676-3241 or visit
Parade@ormondbeach.org.


Lake Helen
The Annual Christmas


images@imagesartfestival.org.
*Historical Bus Tour: The
two-hour tour includes the
Ormond Scenic Loop, Fairchild
Oak, Three Chimneys Sugar
Mill Ruins, Ormond Indian
Burial Mound and historic
homes along the way. A
knowledgeable tour guide will
interpret the 30 sites on the
route. Tickets are $20 for
adults, $7 for ages 7-12, and
can be purchased at the OBHS
Welcome Center 38 E.
Granada Blvd. or by phone
using Visa or Master Card.
Reservations are required as
space is limited. Call (386)
677-7005 for tickets or more
See OUT, B5


Parade for the City of Lake
Helen will be at 5 p.m. Satur-
day, Dec. 14.
The line up will be at 4:30
p.m. at Wells Fargo Bank,
corner of Summit Avenue
and Main Street. Partici-
pants can decorate their golf
carts, horses, tractors or
bicycles and have a fun time
in the parade. No pre-regis-
tration is required.
For more information, call
(386) 747-2814.


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


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Ormnond Beach ~ 386-672-7723 Da tona o 386-253-1817


Scopes
From page B1

Opportunities to address
your physical well-being
present themselves this
week, Sagittarius. Make the
most of these opportunities
to make a significant change.

CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20


Capricorn, you will ride a cre-
ative wave for the next sever-
al days. Inspiration will strike
when you least expect it. You
should have some time for
play.

AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18

Aquarius, expect some sup-
port from family members
and close friends. Receive


their generosity as warmly as
you can, even if you're feeling
a bit smothered.

PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20

Pisces, it can be easy to get
swept away by other peo-
ple's agendas when you
attempt to lend a helping
hand. Do your best to pitch
in.


ACROSS
1 Web
4 Map volume
9 Fast-moving
14 Sail attachment
18 Flightless birds
20 Most insignificant
21 Daughter of Zeus
22 Pasternak heroine
23 Cobbler's form
24 Radio, TV, et al.
25 Land portions
26 General Bradley
27 Irving Stone title
31 Sleep restlessly
32 Low, heavy cart
33 College yell
34 Regional speech
style
37 Anatole France
novel
39 Foam-crested
wave
44 Rock type
45 Musical sign
46 Ancient ethnic
division
47 Imitate
48 Orderly
49 Pungent
50 Soft leather
51 Dull pain
52 Compass pt.
53 Actor Flynn
54 Seine tributary
55 Lag behind
56 Certain club
member
58 Indonesian island
59 Meditates moodily
60 Norman Mailer title
64 Military units
67 Lying down
68 Trustworthy
72 Miscellaneous
collections
73 Works arduously
75 Handed out the
cards
76 Legal matter
77 Gopher State:
abbr.
78 Move sideways
79 Progress level
80 Gallivants
81 Golfer's aid
82 Auctions
83 Patriots star
84 Actress Hope or
Jessica
85 Put in jeopardy
87 Ball clubs
88 Fragrant shade
tree
89 Whitman's
meadow
90 Algerian seaport
91 Penetrating flavor
92 Justin Kaplan title


Literary


102 Bern's river
103 Mountain nymph
104 Uncanny
105 African lily
106 Jagged branch
107 Long hill
108 Speak
109 Show boredom
110 Wise one
111 Comforted
112 Orchestra section
113 Actress Charlotte

DOWN
1 Highland Scot
2 Asian nanny
3 Erato, for one
4 Very nearly
5 Adolescent years
6 Earl's daughter
7 Map giant
8 Comparison
example
9 Lariats


10 Suffix, meaning
government
11 French father
12 Arrow poison
13 Portray verbally
14 Enrobe
15 Tibetan priest
16 Passages of time
17 Circumspect
19 Majestic
28 Vanished
29 Nerd
30 Gratify
34 Garden flower
35 Popular pants
36 West Point student
37 Chair of state
38 Ice pellets
39 "Beau Geste"
author,
Percival _
40 Camouflage
41 Tropical tree
42 Plant insect
43 Fruit rinds


Edited by Linda and Charles Preston


45 Vamoose
46 Po river city
49 Operatic solos
50 Dieters' fare
51 Bouquet
53 Sea eagles
54 Medieval weapons
55 Characteristic
57 Brother of Moses
58 Sacred tome
59 Southern beauty
61 Marsh birds
62 Awaits with anxiety
63 Immediately
available
64 French count
65 Foreign
66 Broke a fast
69 Trademark
70 Cliff shelf
71 To eat, to Franz
73 Floor covering
74 Baltic Sea tributary
75 Pharmacist's
measure


78 Algonquin tribal
chief
79 Magnificence
80 Ship's entrance
82 Old-time dagger
83 Snap or lima
84 Bits of thread
86 Assert to be true
87 Exchanged goods
88 Los Angeles team
90 Oklahoma Indian
91 Attempted
92 Religious
ceremony
93 Frog genus
94 Jagged rock
95 Assam silkworm
96 Vaughn and Beatty
97 Apportion
98 Italian
craftsmanship
99 Wing-shaped
100 Hawkeye State
101 Hawaiian goose


Answers located in Classified Section


DAILY SPECIALS!
All Day From 11am
Mike's Meatloaf Monday
8oz Meatloaf served with our House Salad,
Mashed Potatoes & Vegetable Medley. Only $9.99
Two for One Tuesday
Buy One All You Can Eat Fried Fish Basket and
Get One FREE with purchase of two Beverages.
Wild Wing Wednesday
V2 Off Our Wings with purchase of Beverage.
Throw l)oun lThursdav
All You Can Eat Pasta with Alfredo or Marinara
Sauce Only $9.99 with purchase of Beverage.

Happy Hour Daily I lam-6pm
Daily Specials Available Whie Supplies Last. Not Valid with any othe t Special or DiscounL

Orange Avenue
With Josh Scholl
Winner of ABC Karaoke
Fri & Sat 6prn-Close
386-767-5590 Open 11am Daily
133 Inlet Harbor Rd., Ponce Inlet
Look for all our FUN EVENTS at www.inletharbor.com


Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News






Friday, December 6,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Out
From page B4
information. Bus tours leave
from The Casements parking
lot, 25 Riverside Drive, at 9:45
a.m. For more information, visit
www.OrmondHistory.org.
*Winedown: Sip a glass of
wine and watch the Daytona
Beach Boat Parade from 5:L30
to 9 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 7, at
Lilian Place 1884 Museum
Riverfront, 111 Silver Beach
Ave., Daytona Beach. There will
be music, campfire, drinks and
snacks. This event is free for
members and $5 for nonmem-
bers. For more information,
call (386) 256-4810.
*Storyteller presents
'spirituals' program: Story-
teller Mary Fears will present
"Go Tell It On The Mountain," a
Spirituals Program, at 4 p.m. at
the Center for Civic Engage-
ment, Bethune-Cookman
University, 740 International
Speedway Blvd., Daytona
Beach.
The event will feature guest
re-enactors John H. Anderson
as Frederick Douglass, the
story of Fisk Jubilee Singers
and excerpts from "The Negro
Spirituals Speak of Life and
Death" by Dr. Howard Thur-
man.
Admission is $15 or $10 for


students with ID. Tickets may
be purchased at the Bethune-
Cookman University Perform-
ing Arts box office. For more
information, call (386) 481-
2465 or (386) 253-1516.
*LaCosta Village 24th
Annual Craft Fair: This event
will be from 8 a.m.-1 p.m. at
1275 LaCosta Village Blvd.,
Daytona Beach.
All Items handcrafted for
holiday gift purchases.
*Breakfast "INN" Bethle-
hem with Santa: Warner
Christian Academy will host
this event from 8-11 a.m. at
1730 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
South Daytona. All you can
eat pancake breakfast with a
drink will be $5. Included in
this price: Live Nativity, make-
n-take crafts, games with
candy prizes, Noodles the
Clown-Balloon Art, meeting
Santa (with gift), crafts, jewelry,
makeup, build your own bear,
doll clothes and girl bows. For
a $1 donation to Operation
Changing Lives, receive a
sleigh ride with Santa and Mrs.
Claus.
*Christmastime at Sugar
Mill Garden: This event will be
from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at 950
Old Sugar Mill Road, Port
Orange. Admission is free.
Photos with Santa are $5.
There will be raffles, plant
and honey Sale, Christmas
songs presented by local


schools, bakery and refresh-
ments.
Holiday Dance: Gold Star
Ballroom will host a holiday
dance from 7-11 p.m. at 3100
S. Ridgewood Ave., South
Daytona. Cost is $5. Dress is
holiday casual. Line dance
classes will also be offered
each Monday from 10-11 a.m.
and 7 to 8:30 p.m. Cost is $4
for the morning class and $5
for the evening class. For more
information, call (386) 315-
4258.
*Dance: A dance will be
from 7-11 at the City Island
Rec center Ballroom, at 110
Orange Ave., Daytona Beach.
Instructors will offer a free
30-minute class in Vals, or
Waltz Tango, possibly the most
beautiful dance of all time,
lesson starts at 7 p.m.
There will be a 50/50
drawing around 9:30 p.m.,
with lots of valued door prizes
for the early birds.
For more information, call
(386) 673-0531 or (386) 338-
0622.
*Shoestring Theatre: The
Jukebox Players will present
"The Wonders of the Holidays,"
a collection of Christmas
Melodies and Memories at 8
p.m. Dec., 7 and 3:30 p.m.,
Dec. 8, at the Shoestring
Theatre, 380 S. Goodwin St.,
Lake Helen. Tickets are $15 for
adults, $8 for students and


group rates are available. For
more information or to make a
reservation, call (386) 228-
3777
*Tree lightening: The Ponce
Inlet annual tree lighting will
be at 6 p.m. at the fire
department. Santa will arrive at
the community center after the
tree lighting. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 212-0011 or
(386) 299-4324.
*Wine Tasting: Orbit
Performing Arts second annual
holiday wine tasting fundraiser
will be from 6 to 8 p.m. at
Peter's Wine Shop. 1655
Dunlawton Ave., Port Orange.
Tickets are $20. For more
information, call (386) 383-
7381 or email orbitperformin-
garts@yahoo.com.
*Art Stroll/Gallery Walk:
Stroll the Canal Street Historic
District in New Smyrna Beach
during the monthly 1 st
Saturday Art Stroll and Gallery
Walk in the NSB Waterfront
LOOP. On the first Saturday of
the month, artistic vendors set
up along the historic street
from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. A free
concert also is scheduled from
11 a.m.-1 p.m. in Christmas
Park. Music lovers may enjoy a
free concert by Nathan Perer
from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. in the
Canal Street Historic District's
Christmas Park. Mr. Perer will
sing and play the acoustic
guitar. Christmas Park is on the


Religion News


Christmas dinner
dance planned
Grace Episcopal Church
will host a Christmas dinner
dance at 6 p.m. Friday, Dec.
13, at 4110 S. Ridgewood
Ave. Port Orange.
The event will feature sea-
sonal music and old
favorites played by The Blue
Notes Quintet.
Tickets are $30 per couple


Mulligan's
From page B1
tomer.
Mulligan's is all about
karaoke on Friday and Satur-
day nights from 10:30 p.m. to
1:30 a.m.
On Sunday, they stick to
football. With 17 high-defini-
tion televisions dotting the
walls, the place has no real
set fan base, but a lot folks do
pull for "Chicago, Pittsburgh
and the Jets."
Trivia teams gather Mon-
day nights at 6:30 to play for
free and the chance to win
"Mulligan Money." But then
comes Tuesday night. And, if
you have nothing better to
do, and trust me, you have
nothing better to do, you


or $15 single.
For tickets call (386) 767-
3583.

Church bazaar set for
Saturday
Grace Episcopal Church
is conducting their annual
Christmas Bazaar from 9 to
3 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 7, at
4110 S. RidgewoodAve., Port
Orange.
Items including Jewelry,


need to pop in tor a little
Motown offered by the much
loved James Wise. From 6:30
to 10:30 p.m. every Tuesday
night, Mr. Wise steps into his
zoot suit and packs the
place. He's been known to
throw in a little Stevie Ray
Vaughn and Johnny Cash,
too.
Mulligan's doesn't wind
down. Wednesday nights
they bring on either a blues
or classic rock band enter-
tainment flips between the
two every Wednesday to
keep things interesting.
The menu is priced fairly,
$5.95-$13.95, and sides cost
$1.95. Don't forget to visit
www.mulligans-wings.com
for your to go order no
extra charge to grill those
chicken wings.


baked goods, crafts, cat toys,
and many vendors selling
unique crafts and represent-
ing Mary Kay Cosmetics,
The Pampered Chef, and It
Works body wraps will be
featured.
Donuts and coffee, plus a


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delicious lunch of home-
made lentil soup and sand-
wiches will also be available.
Bari will play Christmas car-
ols and Santa will make a
special appearance.
For more information, call
(386) 767-3583.


corner of Live Oak and Canal
streets in New Smyrna Beach.


Bring a lawn chair. Galleries
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Antiques, Dolls, Miniatures,
Jewelry, Glassware,
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Fun for all ages
New Exhibitors Welcome


Location: VENDOR INFO
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Art becomes her


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Tenth grader Dominique Blake, 15, of Atlantic High School poses next to her drawing
during the Halifax Art Festival Student Show "Extended Display" at the Art Haus in
Port Orange on Thursday, Nov. 14.

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OR TUNE UP?


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Out
From page B5
feature solo and group
exhibitions and artist talks in
the Douglas Avenue area of
the district from 4-7 p.m.
Admission is free. For more
information, visit canal-
streetnsb.com or call Lola
Duckworth at (386) 690-8666.
For information on monthly
performers, call Marc Monte-
son at (386) 423-9760.


SUNDAY, Dec. 8
*"The Messiah:" C.F.
Handel's The Messiah, under
the direction of Tawn Thomas
will be presented byThe
Daytona Beach Choral Society,
joined by singers from
throughout Volusia County, at
2:30 p.m. at Prince of Peace
Catholic Church, 600 South
Nova Road, Ormond Beach. A
donation of $10 is requested.
For more information, call
(386) 441-5014.


*Holiday Hound Festival:
This event will be from noon
to 3 p.m. at Daytona Beach
Kennel Club, 960 S.
Williamson Blvd, Daytona
Beach.
All breeds welcome. Open
to the public. Free admission.
Kick off the Holidays with your
pet and family. Lots of crafts,
pet and gift vendors. Have
your pet's picture taken with
Santa. Pet contests with prizes.
Blessing of the Animals will be
See OUT, B7


Art Notes


Dan Pels show
celebrates the holiday
The Dan Pels Poetry Show,
free and open to the general
public at Peter's Wine Shop
in Port Orange, will cele-
brate the holiday season
with a variety of authors and
musicians. The event will
take place from 7 to 9:30
p.m. on Dec. 11.


Featured authors will be
Bob Calabrese, who con-
venes the Corner Poets
Workshops monthly at New
Smyrna Beach Library;
Mary-Ann Westbrook, Presi-
dent of Tomoka Poets and
Secretary of the Florida
State Poets Association; and
David B. Axelrod, Director of
the Creative Happiness
Institute. Also performing


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will be jazz singer Lorale,
and the popular musician
Sitarick (aka Rick De Yam-
pert), who plays the sitar,
moyo drum and Native
American flute.
Mr. Pels, a Parisian-born
poet from Port Orange, said,
"This is a special holiday
party that should appeal to
anyone who likes good
music and literature."
Peter's Wine Shop, at 1665
Dunlawton Ave., Port
Orange, will sell wine at $5 a
glass and up. For more
information about the Dan
Pels Poetry Show, call (386)
846-7966.
Volusia County
Cultural Alliance to
host annual meeting
The Volusia County Cul-
tural Alliance will host its
annual dinner at 6:30 p.m.,
Tuesday, Dec. 10, at the
Gateway Center for the Arts,
880 U.S.17/92, DeBary.
Cocktails will begin at 6:30
p.m. The dinner meeting
will begin at 7 p.m.
Tickets are $35 for mem-
bers and $45 for nonmem-
bers.
Sandra Wilson will receive
the Tippen Davidson Award
for the Arts. BarbaraWolfson
will receive the Brady-
Coolidge Art Ambassador
Award.
Reservations are required
by Dec. 8. For more infor-
mation or to make a reser-
vation, call (386) 668-5553.


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the care you will receive from our professional staff of caregivers
and physicians. Whether you are recovering from surgery, a
serious illness or making decisions regarding long term care, we
understand how complex and important choosing the right
healthcare setting can be. Our experienced staff helps to make a
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Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News


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Ava iil a b I e







Friday, December 6,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Out
From page B6
at 1:30 p.m..
There will be silent auction
and animal massage therapist.
Sponsored by Greyhound Pets
of America, Daytona Chapter.
All proceeds to benefit retired
racing greyhounds.
For more information, call
(386) 239-3647
*Christmas in the Park: The
Sweet Adeline Song of the
Coast Chorus will present
"Christmas in the Park" at 3:30
p.m. at the Ormond Beach
Presbyterian Church at 105
Amsden Road, Ormond Beach.
Also on the program will be
the Pitch Piper Quartet and 4
Joy. Tickets can be purchased
in advance from any chorus
member for $10. Payment may
also be made at the door. For
more information, call (386)
252-0300 or (386) 673-4398.
*CMT's "Legend of Polar
Mountain" & "G2K Cinderel-
la:" Children's Musical Theatre
presents "Legend of Polar
Mountain" and "G2K Cinderel-
la" at 1 p.m. at the Ormond
Beach Performing Arts Center,
399 N. U.S. 1, Ormond Beach.
"Legend of Polar Mountain" is
the tale of young girl and her
little brother on an Arctic
adventure on Polar Mountain
where they meet a giant
snowman, a snow princess
and more. "G2K Cinderella"
with music by Richard Rodgers
and book by Oscar Hammer-
stein is a (getting to know)
Cinderella adaptation by Tom
Briggs. Tickets are $10.

MONDAY, Dec. 9
*Daytona State College Fall
Dance Recital: The students
perform works in modern
dance, ballet, and jazz style.
The College Dance Theatre will
perform their "works in
progress" with the final
presentation to be performed
in the annual spring recital,
Dancescapes. Admission is
free. The recital will be at 2:30
p.m. at News-Journal Center,
Davidson Theater
221 N. Beach St., Daytona
Beach.
For more information visit
www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArt
s or call, (386) 226-1927
*Line Dance: Gold Star
Ballroom will host a line dance
classes each Monday in
Decemberfrom 10-11 a.m.
and 7 to 8:30 p.m. Cost is $4
for the morning class and $5
for the evening class. For more
information, call (386) 315-
4258.

TUESDAY, Dec. 10

*Victorian Tea: Lilian Place
will host a holidaytea at 2 p.m.



Obituaries

Dianne Valentine
Harless
Dianne Valentine Harless,
64, of Port Orange, died
Monday, Nov. 25, after a
lengthy illness.
Born in Columbus, Ohio,
Ms. Harless moved from her
birthplace to Port Orange in
1987.
Arrangements were han-
dled by Settle-Wilder
Funeral Home and Crema-
tion Service, 406 S. Orange
St., New Smyrna Beach.


at 111 S. Silver Beach. Enjoy
Victorian food and drinks
served by historic characters
during unique tours of the
1884 Lilian Place. For more
information or to make a
reservation, call (386) 256-
2810.
*Improv & Indie: An hour of
Live Improv comedy with the
Random Acts of Insanity
Improv Troupe starts at 8 p.m.,
followed by the movie "Santa
Claus Conquers the Martians"
This will be presented in the
style of Mystery Science
Theater 3000. Tickets are $5.
The show is at Cinematique
Theater, 242 S. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. For more
information, call (386) 252-
3118.
*Music Production Rocks!:
This performance at 7:30 p.m.
comes as the culmination of a
semester-long course in the
contemporary performance
aspects of modern rock, pop,
blues and country music. Free
to Daytona State College and
Volusia and Flagler county
students, all others $8 per
person or $15 for two.
The event will be at the
News-Journal Center, Davidson
Theater, 221 N. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. For more
information or for tickets, call
(386) 226-1927 Online
ticketing can be made at
DaytonaState.edu/TheArts.

WEDNESDAY, Dec. 11
*Wine, Women & Choco-
late: Be a Downtown Diva the
second Wednesday of every
month from 5:30-7:30 p.m.
and discover what downtown
DeLand has to offer! Enjoy
special sales, discounts,
giveaways and other promo-
tions. For more information,
call (386) 738-0649 or visit
winewomenandchocolatede-
land.com.

THURSDAY, Dec. 12
*Christian rock band True
Gain: Christian band True Gain
of DeBary will perform from 4-
8 p.m.with Fan The Fire 5 at
Edgewater Alliance Church,


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310 N Ridgewood Ave.,
Edgewater.
For information, visit
tatemusicgroup.com/epk/?id=
24530.
*Opera Video Club: The club
will meet at noon at Daytona
Beach Shores Council Cham-
bers' Activity Room for the
screening of "Mefistofele," an
opera byArrigo Boito sung in
Italian with English subtitles.


The event is free and at 3048
S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach
Shores. For more information,
call (386) 615-6430.
*Kringle Mingle: The
Daytona Beach Symphony
Society will host its first ever
Kringle Mingle from 6-9 p.m. at
the Halifax River Yacht club,
331 S. Beach St., Daytona
Beach. Cost is $50 per person.
There will be hors d' oeuvres,


musical performances, a silent
auction and a visit from Santa.
For information, call (386)
253-2901 or visit dbss.org.

UPCOMING EVENTS
*Comedian Jeff Dunham:
Comedian, ventriloquist and
television star Jeff Dunham is
bringing his "Disorderly


Conduct 2013/14 Tour" to the
Volusia County Ocean Center
at 3 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 26. This
will be Dunham's third
appearance at the convention
facility in Daytona Beach.
Tickets may be purchased at
the Ocean Center box office,
all Ticketmaster outlets, online
at www.ticketmaster.com, or
by calling Ticketmaster at
(800) 745-3000.


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Answering the basic fishing questions


For the past eight years. I
I have attempted to
dispense fishing tips in
this weekly column.
Most of those tips come
from my own experience,
but some come from my
most trusted fishing
friends.
Each week my goal is to
entertain you while drop-
ping a bit of fishing knowl-
edge along the way. Some-
times the fishing tips are
somewhat disguised. If I say
I switched to a lighter jig
head because of the sea
grass, I hope you pick up on
that.
Still, over the years I have
received a steady stream of
questions from you, the
readers.
Of course, the number
one question is 'do I actually
catch all of the fish that I
write about.' The answer
would be an unqualified
"yes." Sometimes that
question turns into "I did


what you suggested and
didn't catch a thing." Folks
want to know how that can
happen. To begin with, I
probably fish a whole lot
more than you do. Also it
would be fair to say I have
my share of bad trips I don't
write about because it is just
not that interesting.
Another question I get a
lot is when do I use natural
bait or artificial. That is
really an individual thing
and has a lot to do with your
mobility and skill level. If
you intend to anchor up
and fish one spot or sit on a
dock, you would be wise to
use shrimp, crab or mullet
for bait. In order to use lures
properly, you must cover a
lot of water. You can do that
by walking the beach,
wading, drifting, poling or
with an electric trolling
motor.
Newcomers to the area
often ask what bait they
should use to get started
and the only answer is
shrimp.


Most everything that
swims in the inshore will eat
shrimp.
A question I field about
once a week is the one
about whether the fish in
the inshore are safe to eat.
In my opinion, the fish are
safe. I have raised two
healthy kids to adulthood
on local fish. That would
include speckled perch,
bluegill and largemouth
bass as well as all of the
brackish water species.
Whenever I am asked that
question at a seminar, I
always refer back to the
time when I maintained a
large saltwater aquarium.
The fish tank was stocked by
the creatures I caught with
my cast net.
Most of the local fish are
very hardy, but I found the
snook and sea trout to be
extremely fragile. Anytime I
allowed the PH in the
aquarium to get out of
whack, the baby snook and
trout would die off. As long
as both of those are living in
our inshore, I feel pretty
good about the water
quality.
Where should I fish is
another question that is
asked often. As you may


know, each week I give you
the general area where I had
success but seldom the
exact spot. For one thing, it
is not easy describing a
single oyster bar or man-
grove, but a better reason
for being vague is the fish
are not always in the same
place. If they were I would
not be constantly moving
about and changing my
fishing location. When I tell
you of an area that pro-
duced for me, go there and
cover it all. If you do that,
most of the time you will
catch fish.
Questions about tackle
are a constant. What hook
do I use? What rod and reel
should I buy? Should I use
10 lb. line as you do?
Fishhooks have been in use
for hundreds of years with
little change, but the red
circle hooks that are hot
now are very good. If you
can get your bait in front of
a hungry fish, any hook will
do. If you go to light line and
bait, you will need a light
action rod and reel to cast it.
I don't suggest that begin-
ners use 10 lb. or lighter
line. Go with at least 12 lb.
See FISHING, B9


Real Answers About Medicare

FREE Medicare 101 Classes
Clark Building
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Tues., Dec 10th- 2:00 pm
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~~*O/o~


@ko,,~.


,"4 <^' '
S "" "
C'

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.


Chanfrau
C hanffrau n i
IA LNSCRS
_Apq'SnSe


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


AHe~g


Tickets s15-$40 (plus surcharge)
online at Ticketmaster.com
or by phone 800-745-3000
Peabody Box Office
600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona Beach
386-671-3462


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Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News


BIMPLADENIHSiBK


COSMETICDENTISTRY








Friday, December 6,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Sport Briefs


Learn about winter

shrimping

The Mid Coast Flyfishers
will meet at 7 p.m. Mon-
day, Dec. 9, at the Frater-
nal Order of Police, 471
Old Mission Road, New
Smyrna Beach.
Capt. Lee Noga, founder
of the Florida Academy of
Shrimping will speak
about the world of winter
shrimping.
Florida winter shrimping


is a popular sport among
anglers from January
through June. Capt. Noga
will describe chasing the
brown and pink shrimp at
night using dip nets and
shrimp lights. The run is
intercepted from New
Smyrna Beach to Sebastian
Inlet. Volusia and Brevard
Counties are the popular
hot spots in the state.
For more information,
visit leenoga.com.
Space is limited. To make
a reservation, call (386)


409-9194.

Surf tournament

nets fish and prizes

The Halifax Sport Fish-
ing Club's Sixth Annual
Surf Fishing Tournament
was Nov. 23.
Weeds in the surf made
fishing extremely chal-
lenging, but numerous
blue fish and whiting were
caught along with some
pompano.
The best fish of the day
was an oversized 29-inch
red drum caught by Helen


Klenk, but since it was two
inches longer than the
maximum legal size of 27
inches, it didn't qualify for
the tournament.
Kemp Littlefield took the
honors for largest legal fish
and biggest Pompano with
a 2.1-pound catch.
Tom Murphy had 10
legal fish and took the
prize for the most fish.
Jake Bailer was the
Junior Angler with his
almost one pound whiting.


Fishing
From page B8

to start and a 20 lb. leader is
also a good idea. The reason
I go so light is that I feel it
brings more hits. I could
be wrong.
These are some of the
more popular questions I
get. I hope that helps. You
know when I began
writing for this paper, I
was determined to change
the style of all the area
fishing columns that came
before. I believe I have
done that. I have never
lied to you or prompted
the bait shops and guides


to lie by asking them how
the fish are biting. I thank
you for reading, and keep
those questions coming.

Dan Smith has fished the
waters of Volusia County


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


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LO
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Melbourne The Beaches Rockledge
Cocoa Merritt Island Cocoa Beach
Suntree Viera Titusville Port St. John


h!c^li- DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday 5:00 pm prior to publication Pit, oiiO'.:r siiih D.a.nih
\-* SIMi i1.i Bt.aIchl Ed(l_ :.ilt-i Oak Hill
^r K 1Volusia County Classified 386-322-5949 Fax 386-322-5944 Dai..ii B.BH..IH, Hill. Oii,,..iid B.,h
SEmail: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.com Ddt,-.iia DtB.a'- 0Oiaii-ix(ir\
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I ,_ I_-I--I r --r li i--


Adoption i
Give Your Baby The Best Life! -
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4 Medical Expenses Paid
V Former Birth Moms on Staff
V Many Kind, Loving, Educated &
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Charlotte Danciu 28
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FL Bar # 307084
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FL Bar # 307084
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Feingold 24/7
866-633-0397
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#0958107
CAILIL OW
Sell your home with
an Ad in
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949
From Martin County
through Volusia

23 BRGINS


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



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genuine connection! The
next voice on the other
end of the line could be
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23 BRGINS


EVERY BABY deserves
a healthy start. Join more
than a million people
walking and raising mon-
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at marchforbabies.org
ROTARY International-
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international understand-
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Find information or locate
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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
TOP CASH PAID FOR
OLD GUITARS! 1920's
thru 1980's. Gibson, Mar-
tin, Fender, Gretsch, Epi-
phone, Guild, Mosrite,
Rickenbacker. Prairie
State, D'Angelico, Strom-
berg &Gibson Mandolins/
Banjos. 800-401-0440
WANTED Japanese Mo-
torcycles Kawasaki,1967-
1980, Z1-900, KZ900,
KZ1000, ZIR,
KZ1000MKII, W1-650,
H1-500, H2-750, S1-250,
S2-350, S3-400. Suzuki
GS400, GT380, CB750
69.70) CASH PAID.
800-772-1142
310-721-0726
usa@classicrunners.com
WANTS TO PURCHASE
minerals and other oil
and gas interests. Send
details to P.O. Box 13557
Denver, Co. 80201

23 BRGINS


CAL




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






ANGEL TEA & BAZAAR
December 7th.....1-3pm
COMMUNITY UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
616 Harvey Avenue
Daytona Beach
Holiday Gift Baskets &
Handmade Crafts. Your
$3 donation incl: Angel
Tea, Finger Sandwiches
& Dessert. All proceeds
benefit local children's
charities.




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



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

23 AGI NS


MOECKER AUCTIONS
Public Auction, Road
Runner Highway Signs,
Inc. (Road striping divi-
sion only) December 10th
@ 10am 4421 12th St.
Court East, Bradenton, Fl
34203 Specialized high-
way marking/striping
equipment and vehicles
that meets DOT safety.
Special preview: 12/09
10Oam-4pm
www.moeckerauctions.co
m (800)840-BIDS 15%-
18%BP, $100 ref. cash
dep. Subj to confirm.
Receivership case #2013
CA 002342 Circuit Court
of Manatee County, Fl
AB-1098 AU-3219, Eric
Rubin



ANDROID 7" tablet w/
WiFi, USB & camera,
new in box $65, table for
laptop $30 386-615-4812
AQUARIUM, 36X21X12,
air pump, gravel, filter,
$99, 386-672-1187
ARM CHAIR, antique,
$200, leave message,
386-304-3978 Pt.Orange
BED FRAME, Box spring
and pillow top mattress,
Queen, good condition
$150, 386-677-9258
BED FRAMES, Metal,
Twin, Full, and Queen
Size, $20 each
386-788-8598 Daytona
BED, TODDLERS Dis-
ney Cars Bed Frame.
$25. 386-423-2332
BICYCLE: Elect. mens,
e-zip, 26" Mountain, new
battery, 18+mph, exc.
cond. $200 386-402-4828
BIKE, HUFFY, mens, 26"
cruiser, used once, as
new condition $70,
386-671 2676 Ormond
BRIDE DOLLS- Large
collection, $200
386-402-6331 Edgewater
Candy Dispensers (5)
M&M characters, $50/all;
Disney train set w/ track,
4pc. $55. 386-383-3836.

23 BRGINS


FREEADS!HOUEHOD MRCANDISEUNDE$20
TO PLACE YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com

or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or Fax S


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


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


For pri
2







Your Name
Address
Email
Home Phone


vote party use only
ads per month 4


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


State Zip


Daytime Phone

Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


CAR STORAGE covers,
2, nearly new $10 ea,
Kevin Marvick Flag $5,
386-767-8003 Pt.Orange
CAST NET, 6', premium
with instructions, $35,
386-428-3439 N.S.B.
CAT CONDO: 7' tall with
multiple levels for hrs of
fun! Cover'd in tan carpet
$75/obo. 386-957-4441.
CHAIR, WOODEN rock-
er, gd condition, mauve,
call after 3 pm, $50,
386-788-5437
CHEST Of Drawers, $20,
book case, 3 shelves
$10, table lamp & table
$10 386-253-4325


I1J1] U*V~AIiI
CHINA CABINET: Basic
Witz. Pecan. 3 glass drs.
on top, 4 drs on bottom.
$150. 386-314-2682.
CHINA WOK w/ cooking
regulator $35 obo, folding
iron bed racks w/ rollers,
$25, 386-256-0996
CHRISTMAS TREE, 3'H,
lights included, Christmas
wreath, 15" w/ lights, both
$15, 386-576-6652 P.O.
CHRISTMAS TREE, 7.5'
$120, 386-788-4250
Pt.Orange
COCA-COLA PLUSH
collection, animals, all
7"-14", $55 for all
386-672-4255 Ormond


I


CRYSTAL BOWL- large
$12, soap dispenser $8,
large wicker basket $7,
386-235-1713 Ormond
DESK CHAIR, blk, swiv-
el, $10, Desk, sm. white
wood, $25, vacuum, new-
er, $15. 906-202-2901.
DISHES, Candlewick,
complete service for 8,
rarely used, exc. cond.
$195, 386-689-6117


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over 200 Publications
S Distributed from Key West Through North Florida and
including Florida's West Coast, too!
Promote vour-buiness tolbver 15 milJlion potential custom


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800-823-0466
Classified @ HometownNewsOL.com |

_--- 1


4IERTICAL BUNDS ETC

Shutters Pleated Shades Top Treatmenits Draperies
Countryside Mall
3830 S. Nova Road C-4 Port Orange, FL 32127
386-761-9499

10% OFF 30% OFFI
Draperies Solar Shades!
.expJ12/31/2013----, .----exp 12/31/2013...


-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------


Croswor Soltio


Crossword Souton Crssor l,


I


I - -


TH






S Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
B10 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

CABIN^rR


FIND IT
BUY IT
SELL IT!
in
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


FURNITURE
REFINISHING
& REPAIR
30yrs exp. Strip,stain,
finish,paint,pickup/deliver
Multicraft 386.756.7591


BRAKES o TUNE-UPS
AC REPAIR *MOTOR REPAIR
TRANSMISSION SERVICE
POWER LOCKS & WINDOWS



VXUL ALIQ CHECK
70 W PR AE. NI I-EDGEATE


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


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


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

CONSTUCTIO


~I.


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

MatewHrrs- One/nsale
Vousa 36-5-90


II


II


[GARAGE DOORS Aff GARAGE DOORSI



WAYNE"S

GARAGE DOORS

AND OPENERS Lo

(380) 420-1400

Licensed & Insuped Since 1998
GAR07072404


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


Try the
Classifieds!


- ~ .10~ ~ Q..A1 -


I errawdaandscapn@ a.v o I
=terravidalandscapingi@gmail.com J
ft c wmtt=


gow


DISHWASHER, GE,
used, GSD6700, good
condition, $85 obo
386-235-6177 DeLand
DOLL, DIANA, Princess
of Whales, long train, no
box $20, Diana tribute
book $5, 386-734-9241
DOLLS:Madam Alexand-
er, Coco-cola Amelia
Earhart, victorian lady,
$50 ea, 386-677-3346
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


DRAWING TABLE, ad-
justable, maple wood
base, white top, $15,
386-428-6730 N.S.B.
DRESSER: Antique. Ma-
ple wood. 8 drawers. IncI:
twin headboard. $175/
both. 386-423-8890.
DRYER
Kenmore, electric. Good
condition. White. $100.
386-256-5193.
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


FENCE, CHAIN link,
1-4/80 sect. $40, 1-4/72
sect. $35, 17 posts $40
386-761-3841 Pt.Orange
FENDER, Left rear, '56
Ford F-100, original, also
spare tire brackets, exc.
cond. $150 386-690-0629
FIREPLACE UNTISELS,
4, gold & black, like new,
$45, 386-314-6536
TELLUEM YOU SAW
THEIR AD IN THE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


FISHING RODS
(1) In-shore, (1) Off-shore
High End. Brand New.
$165/both. 386-446-8336
FLY FISHING outfit, 9
weight, assorted flys & fly
tying material, like new
$200, 386-873-4848
FREEZER, 21" wide, 31"
high, 23" deep, exc. con-
dition, $50 firm
386-427-0650 Edgewater
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


KEN'S HOME IMPROVEMENT
& QUALITY PAINTING
"Specializing in Kitchen & Bath Remodeling"
SPopcorn Ceiling <> Tile 4>Sheetrock Repairs
> Pressure Washing <> Water Damage Repairs C


MOBILE HOME Roof
Specialist Free Inspec-
tions LIC/INS
CCC1327406 All Flori-
da Weatherproofing &
Construction.
877-572-1019



BOAT DEALS!!
SELL YOUR
BOAT!
One call places
your ad from
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949
r- TREE --i^
6..S3RV3f A


.5. S


TELL'EM
YOU SAW THEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!
^TREE^^
SER333^f


.5. S


TELL'EM
YOU SAWTHEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!
^TREE^^
SER333^f


R VI EVISA
iVICE .,TOM ANTALEK-


TREE 5E I~
T R IMIG*TE EOA


CLASSIFIED ROCKS!






SE RVS ICE
DIREC3TO3
Call:

386-322-5949 '

866897594


CLASSIFIED ADS!
THEY WORK!
PLACE YOUR AD
TODAY
CALL 386-322-5949
^TREE^^
SERV3CL`


Insurance # 88-853
Lie. # 08408022
OWNSIU


,-r-pttA^ TRIMMING o TREE REMOVAL I,
STUMP GRINDING FIREWOOD SALESj
COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL
VOTED "NO JOB TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL" VOTEDBEST
,o,'s'l386 761 -4920
"BEST TREE M AVE. P O N TREE SEA VICER
SERVICE 38 6- 1-4920 EAST VOLUSIA
YRS 508 DUNLAWTON AVE. PORT ORANGE, FL2


FUTON, Medium brown 1
pc, high back, 76" wide
comfortable $100 firm
386-314-4071 N.S.B.
GLASS TABLE and 4
Chairs for $125
386-216-1986 DeLand
HAND EXERCISER,
X-Tensor system for
musicians or sportsmen,
$25, 386-788-2621 P.O.
TELL'EM YOU SAW
THEIR AD INTHE
HOMETOWN NEWS!


HELMETS, VEGA white,
medium and large motor-
cycle helmet, worn 3x's
$50 ea, 516-819-3570
HITCH, CLASS 3, for
Lexus RX, fit 04-'10,
easy bolt, asking $60
386-402-8008 N.S.B.
HOLIDAY BARBIES,
series '95, '96, '97, '00, all
boxed, $25 386-441-0824
Ormond Beach
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


HOLIDAY LIGHTS, can-
dy canes, 11, lighted,
28", $0.50 cents each
386-574-4053 Deltona
HOME GYM, IMPEX
Powerhouse Elite, Man-
ual & Exercise Chart
$150 386-677-9424 OB
KITCHEN CART, Pristine
w. marble inset, 2 doors
& 1 drawer, on wheels,
$200, 386-761-3162
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


LAMP SET. Lily Globes,
antique grn, metal Comp.
3 table lamps, 4 floor
lamp $199 386-424-1354
LAMPS, (5) pre-war fig-
urine, stamped 'Japan',
exc. cond $35 each,
386-290-0003 Pt.Orange
LEATHER Jacket: Mens
XL NASCAR 50th Anniv.
Jeff Hamilton, EC, never
worn, $185 518-872-2066
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


Affordable
& Effective
HOMETOWN
NEWS
CLASSIFIED
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach
Special
Programs for
Businesses!
Special Private
Party Rates!
Give us a call!
You'll be
glad you did!
Hometown
News
386-322-5949




LUMBER/PINE 300 bd.ft.
of 1" yellow pine, rough
sawn, air dried, $180.
386-214-0228 Pt.Orange
MARBLE SLAB, heavy
20x20x2, grey $200, very
nice $35, 386-239-8222


* 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


NEW SMYRNA BEACH TILE

30+YEAIMS UEMSi
Exaicm l INSRE

SHOWER REPAIR SPECIALIST
& ALL PHASES of TILE WORK
Including ADA HANDICAP L
CONVERSIONS and FLOORING
Carl CLYDEat38
for your FREE ESTIMATE


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


4"ete tnf /4 -eawt
+tome A^nb 9^amii^r


NEED CA$H FOR

THE HOLIDAYS.

WE BUY CARS,

TRUCKS IN ANY

CONDITION.

ASK FOR ANDY

386-295-8242


'"m


Friday, December 6,2013


Hometown News


APPLIANCE


APPLIANCE


[AUOMOIVE


^^^^^VE


CABINrR "


ECONTRUCIOI


UONSRUCTO"N


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TREES^
-SE33ICEN


TREES^
SERVICE^








Friday, December 6,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


MEDICINE CABINETS,
wood, mirror doors, $30
each, band saw $50,
386-898-8998 N.S.B.
MICROWAVE, Samsung
Over-the-counter. Black
& SS. Many features.
$150. 386-872-5343. PO.
NASCAR Jacket, new,
$100 neg. Golf clubs,
bag, stand, rain cover
$60 neg, 386-492-6553
OFFICE CHAIR, antique,
dark lumber, Bonanza
era. swivels, tilts, $70,
386-427-0800 Edgewater
OVEN/ RANGE, smooth
top, G.G., as new, self
cleaning, window in door,
$199, 386-761-7281
PRINTER, ALL in one w/
papers & wires, HP office
jet 6500, $25, Mr.Coffee
$9 386-679-8939
RATTAN ETERGE, new,
$40, Rattan mirror, new
$25, TomBah style rug
$90, 386-322-0896 P.I.
RECLINER/ electric lift
chair, Neutral fabric,
Good condition. $175
obo. 386-212-7816 Ormd
ROCKING CHAIRS: tra-
ditional, maple $50, Bent-
wood walnut $75, both
exc. cond. 386-847-2050
SECTIONAL: 4 PC leath-
er, reclining tan, gd cond.
$50, 407-222-7287 DeL-
eon Springs
SEQUINEDTOP
Women's XL. Perfect for
the Holidays! Only $15.
386-763-4099.
SHIRTS, MENS, 15, sz
XL, name brands, long &
short sleeve, good as
new $3 ea, 386-677-4373

mn=


STOVE, GE, electric,
white, works great, con-
trols in front, $100,
386-795-4276 Holly Hill
STOVE, GE, exc. cond.
all burners are brand
new, works great $125,
386-492-2162
TABLE W/ 2 chairs, pine
light colored $75, 2
lamps, no shade $20,
386-235-8543 Daytona
TABLE, OAK, w/ 4
chairs, beautiful, $35, TV
stand, up to 55" TV, $40,
386-441-1786 Ormond
TIRES & wheels, 2, for
F150 Truck $175 obo, 4
wheel covers, 17" $25,
732-991-4196 PO.
TRANSPORT CAGE for
small breed dog. $15,
386-756-2775 Pt.Orange
TREADMILL Proform
325. Elec. Exc. cond.
$125. Wall Tapestry $75
828-817-6104.
TREADMILL, Proform
LX, 660, motorized w/
power incline, exc. cond.
$150, 386-767-5092
TREADMILL, ProForm,
excellent, cond., $200,
386-756-1312 Pt.Orange
TYPEWRITER, Vintage,
Royal Safari, with case &
key, exc. cond. $65,
386-235-8857
VANITY, BLACK rod iron
beautiful, $50, lots of
block tile, cream colored,
$65 386-451-9135 O.B.
VIDEOS, VHS, children,
68 total, some Disney,
hard cases w/ cabinet
$50, 386-852-8289
WASHER & dryer $200
neq. 386-492-6553


WEDDING SAREE, love-
ly purchased in India
1970's, never used, $50
obo, 386-676-5110 O.B.
WINTER COASTS, 3/4
long with fur collars, large
$20 ea, shower base
$50, 386-334-6135
WOOD, LUMBER Ply-
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| ^386-322-5949'


LE GAL N ICES


IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FORVOLUSIA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE
OF RAYMOND C.
MUROWSKI a/k/a
RAYMOND CHARLES
MUROWSKI, Deceased.
File No.
2013-12842-PRDL
NOTICE TO
CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of Raymond
Charles Murowski,
deceased, whose date of
death was October 18,
2013, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Volusia
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is PO. Box 6043,
DeLand, Florida
32721-6043. The names
and addresses of the
co-personal
representatives and the
co-personal
representatives' attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other
persons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
(2) YEARS OR MORE
AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first
publication of this notice
is November 29, 2013.
Co-Personal
Representatives: Cheryl
L. Miller, a/k/a Cheryl M.
Miller, 16500 Indian
Hollow Rd., Grafton, OH
44044 & Karen G.
Conde, a/k/a Karen M.
Conde, 5871 Cliff Valley
Way, Flowery Branch,
GA 30542-5451
Attorney for Co-Personal
Representatives: Donald
E. Hawkins, Florida Bar
No. 137392, Hawkins,
Hawkins & Burt, LLP, 501
South Ridgewood
Avenue, Daytona Beach,
FL 32114 Telephone:
(386) 252-4499 E-mail:
contact@hawkinsandburt
.com Pubs: Nov. 29, &
Dec. 6, 2013


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Condo Liquidation Sale!
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**NOTICE*******
FLORIDA Statue 828.29
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- TRANSPORTA TIO


ALL ABOARD STORAGE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Dec 16 and Dec 17, 2013
Personal property of the following tenants will be
sold at public sale to the highest bidder to satisfy a
rental lien in accordance with Florida Statutes
Section 83.806 and 83.807. All units are assumed
:o contain personal belongings unless otherwise
indicated. Viewing is at time of sale only. The
owners or their agents reserve the right to bid on
any unit and also to refuse any bid. All items or
Jnits may not be available on the day of sale. The
auction will be held on-site at the following
facilities and times:
DEC 16, 2013 9:00AM -YONGE DEPOT
524 N. Yonge St, Ormond Beach, 386-672-3742:
Shaun Hagan #B11
DEC 16, 2013 10:30AM HAND DEPOT
321 Hand Ave, Ormond Beach, 386-672-3742:
Timothy Brasol #014114; Raymond Sostre
#015012; Donna Rich #015043
DEC 16, 2013 12:00PM ORMOND DEPOT
509 S. Nova Road, Ormond Beach,
386-672-3742: Dennis Simson #1007; Kristi
Zimmerman #7010; Terrence Hassler #8010; Kirk
Marthia #8016; Milton Sampson #8021; Betzaida
_agares #8064; Monique Charbonneau #9164
Amanda Stierli #0812; Nicholas Mescia #1648
Michael Staley #1709
DEC 16, 2013 1:30PM MASONOVA DEPOT
1025 Masonova Ave., Daytona Beach
386-239-3626: Deborah Hutchins #222; Patricia
Jones #338
DEC 16, 2013 3:00PM JIMMY ANN DEPOT
310 Jimmy Ann Dr., Daytona Beach,
386-239-3626: Serena Surrency #1079; Ashley
#2020; Tywayne McClendon #3008; Stephen
Strancar #5067; Richard Carr #6060; Arthur
Graham #7004; Reuben Johnson #9072
DEC 16, 2013 4:30PM DAYTONA DEPOT
145 N. Charles Street, Daytona Beach,
386-239-3535: Joshua Lynch #24C; Shawn
Ackerman #38; Ebony McCray #48; Annette
Johnson #61; Ineta White #84; Ronquisha Lewis
#233; Kelly Unwin #522; Mark A Hayes #539
DEC 17, 2013 9:00AM BELLNOVA DEPOT
1325 S. Nova Rd., Daytona Beach 386-255-5484:
Samantha Wilfong #212; Carrigan Hollman #222;
Janice Moore #301; Gary Jones #306; American
Support #325; Kiva Rogan #545; Jody Blaine
#625; Raymond Milcarsky #912; Jerelle Sumpter
#921; Billi Jo Taylor #930; Gypsylynn Totman
#942; John Hull #1016; Stacy Messeck #7030;
Brandon Johnson #7037
DEC 17, 2013 10:30 AM AIRPORT DEPOT
1575 Aviation Center Pkwy., Daytona Beach
386-239-3536: Malcolm Woodard #102; Syed
Mumtaz #55; Kristin Major #166
DEC 17, 2013 12:00 PM BIG TREE DEPOT
409 Big Tree Road, South Daytona,
386-788-6068: Christie Dreyer #7024; Brian
Hinderman #7196; Josephine Powers #7299;
Elizabeth McCall #7316; Sheila Johnson #5022;
Austin Yates #1041; Judit Mckenzie #3032;
Lawrence Jones #5017; Jacqueline Haddocks
#6007; Ildiko Harris #6036; Jimmie Williams
#6124; Laura Ellis Jones #6148
DEC 17, 2013 2:00 PM JACKSON DEPOT
3672 Jackson St, Port Orange FL, 386-763-4710:
DEC 17, 2013-3:OOPM PORT ORANGE DEPOT
4061 Nova Rd, Port Orange FL, 386-763-4707:
Leah Martingano #E1820; Floyd F Marten #E1827
& F2022; Michelle Haviland #F1970; Joshua
_angdon #F2119; Judi Halvorson #F2177; Emily
Generes #F2179; Richard Harvey #K506; Ross
Construction Services LLC-Jerald Ross #K519;
Thomas Walton #K531; Kevin Gardner #K535;
Brian Rose #M708; David Thomas-Light Bearer's
nc #M730; Julie Lucas #P1026; James Crawley
#P1028; Pete Galizia #P1039; Lois A Baker
#Q1148
DEC 17, 2013 4:30 PM -WESTPORT DEPOT
5889 S Williamson Rd, Port Orange FL,
386-763-2290: Jacquelyn Clark #0407; Daniel
Baich #0837
The above Tenants have been given proper
notice, fourteen days prior to the first publication ol
:his Notice of Sale, that the Owner will enforce a
statutory lien on the property located in their
respective unit of the above mentioned
self-storage facilities. Pubs: 11/29 & 12/6/13







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


Hometown News


Friday, December 6,2013


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

WATERFRONT
PALM COAST- 125' on
Belair Waterway in back-
yard. Situated on double
lot, fenced. 3br/2ba/2 car,
split plan, FHA approved
$150,000.386-506-6103






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




ONLK O$.00!
PORT ORANGE
55+. Remodeled, furn'd
2br/ 2ba near shopping
/bus route. Lot rent incl:
water/ sewer/ yard care.
Clbhse w/ heated pool.
386-233-1776.



BLUE RIDGE Mountain
10 Acre mountain top
estate! Gorgeous Blue
Ridge mountain acreage
featuring spectacular 3
state views & towering
hardwoods! Abuts U.S.
National Forest. Great
building spot! U/G utilit-
ies, paved rd frontage,
RV friendly. Priced to
sell only $69,900. Excel-
lent financing. Call now
866-952-5303, x95
GEORGIA
INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
Limited Inventory
Available!
Renovated homes,
low taxes & insurance,
Low cost of living.
Great for homeowners or
Investors earn 15% ROI!
Starting at $29,000.
CALL OWNER
706-833-3827
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


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


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.



BOAT DEALS!!
SELL YOUR
BOAT!
One call places
your ad from
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach
HOMETOWN NEWS
386-322-5949
805Apatmets
Conos or en


BLUE RIDGE Mountain
10 ACRE MOUNTAIN
TOP ESTATE! Gorgeous
Blue Ridge mountain
acreage featuring spec-
tacular 3 state views &
towering hardwoods!
Abuts U.S. National For-
est. Great building spot!
U/G utilities, paved rd
frontage, RV friendly.
Priced to sell only
$69,900. Excellent fi-
nancing. Call now
866-952-5303, x 92
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!

I=il.,II l l!


GEORGIA
INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
Limited Inventory
Available!
Renovated homes,
low taxes & insurance,
Low cost of living.
Great for homeowners
or Investors earn 15%
ROI!
Starting at $29,000.
CALL OWNER
706-833-3827
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS

ME =inmjiiy


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


**** Over 1000
FOUR STAR SoldThis
~9~Y ear!
www. FourStarHomes. cornm
. BAC
BAR CEE


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

o1VIIsIr


80 Aartments/



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

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

805Apatmets


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


NEW SMYRNA BEACH
CREEKSIDE
APARTMENTS!
Single story lbr/lba. W/D
hook-ups. Private patios
Lots of storage!! Call,
386-423-0602.
ORMOND BEACH
Tomoka Oaks North. 55+
2br/ 2ba condo. W/D on
fir. Combn'd dining/living
rm. Eat-in kitch. Clbhse
w/ pool. $750 /mo. (incl:
water/cable) + $400 /sec.
No Pets. Credit check
req'd. 386-795-7727
REMODELED Rentals
Miami-Dade, Broward &
Palm Beach Counties
1-5 Bedroom Apart-
ments Available Now!
Section-8 Accepted
Call for Low Pricing
305-600-5450


MINI ESTATE
SOUTH FLORIDA
High Elevation
7 Acres in Wildlife
sanctuary. 4-bay garage
with efficiency/studio,
large pond, cypress
trees, wells, septic,
unique & private.
$86,000. 954-246-3745
view photos www.
hometownnewsol.com
ad#74033

73 Mnfatue


NEW LOG HOME* on 8+
acres in Florida just
$87,900. Sale! Saturday
Dec 14th. 3BR, 2BA,
1700sf cabin on spectac-
ular lake access setting
in beautiful upscale com-
munity with all infrastruc-
ture/ amenities com-
pleted. Excellent financ-
ing. Call now
877-525-3033, x 983.
*constructed weather
tight log home shell.
Call Classified for
all of your
advertising
Needs!
386-322-5949

73 Mnfatue


t1,O00!!!'~
OVER 1,000 HOMES
ALREADY
S SOLD IN 2013! t
If you want to get your home
Sold list with


FOUR STAR

/We have over a 100 agents with
P.nlernet and advertising presence tha-
S no one else can match! .
S How many homes did your
Manufactured home broker sell this,
.l year? Ask!
$Give us a call today to get your homes
-- listed and sold! Lo

" Call (866) 355-2974 |'O
1 "r^^>:,"r


RETIREMENT APART-
MENTS, ALL INCLU-
SIVE. Meals, transporta-
tion, activities daily. Short
Leases. Monthly spe-
cials! Call 877-210-4130






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




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


Vacation &
_ Travel


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


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


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



$ rueCHAS[~


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


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.


BRADFORD COUNTY,
FL Keystone Heights
Golf Community, 1.87
acres, 336' road frontage,
could be separated.
Reduced! $34,000
772-971-1251
NEW LOG HOME* on 8+
acres in Florida- just
$87,900. Sale! Saturday
Dec 14th. 3BR, 2BA,
1700sf cabin on spectac-
ular lake access setting
in beautiful upscale com-
munity with all
infrastructure/amenities
completed. Excellent fi-
nancing. Call now
877-525-3033, x984
*constructed weather
tight log home shell

73 Mnfatue


SMOKY MOUNTAIN
TENNESSEE
RIVER PROPERTY
BUYERS
LAST CHANCE!
Seller liquidating all
20 lots by 12-31-13.
River property starting
at only $19,900.
Call for Map/Price list!
1-877-551-0550
ext.007
Call Classified for
all of your
advertising
Needs!
386-322-5949

73 Mnfatue


TENNESSEE LOG Cab-
in on 6 acres with FREE
Boat Slip! Only $74,900
New 3BR, 2BA log cabin
shell, lake access, nicely
wooded, level setting.
Quiet paved road front-
age. Excellent financing.
Call now 877-888-0267, x
453
TENNESSEE LOG Cab-
in on 6 acres with FREE
Boat Slip! Only $74,900
New 3BR, 2BA log cabin
shell, lake access, nicely
wooded, level setting.
Quiet paved road front-
age. Excellent financing.
Call now 877-888-0267,
x458

73 Mnfatue


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



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

73 Mnfatue


Homes for SALE, RENT OR LEASE with PURCHASE OPTION!
Candlelight Manor 55+ South Daytona


Fabulous Deals on
move-in ready homes!
I h I" h ', I l q IT,,,


III 11111


--- Hos fo R uHo t


&Mngeet, Ic. 1



409 1/2 N. PENINSULA
North Beach Cutie! 1 bdrm cottage w/scrn'd
room. Within walking distance of the Beach.
$650/mo
4303 SEA MIST #227
Unfurn'd 2 bdrm/2 bth veranda unit. Being
completely remodeled. Ceramic tile, fresh
paint, new appliances. Community ameni-
ties. Available 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
OCEANWALK10
Unfurnished 2 bdrm/ 2bath w/ Garage
Parking. Spacious Master Suite. Community
amenities. $1000/mo
6371 ENGRAM
Furn'd 3 bdrm/3bth/2c.g. with in-law Suite on
lower level. Deck with crows News view of the
ocean. Within walking distance of the Beach.
$1500/mo


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
Available for quick occupancy. Mint condi-
tion. 3bdrm/ 3bth/ 1c.g. 1952 sq.ft. of liv-
ing 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
168 TURNBERRY CIRCLE
Picture perfect Braeburn unit. 2 bdrm/
2bth split plan with 2 car garage. Extra
room for den, office or 3rd bdrm. dream
kitchen w/granite and stainless. IncI: Lawn
care and community pool.
$1150/mo


"WE BUY HOUSES"



FAST CA$H



386.279.4900'


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730 Manufactured
Homes for Sale


'730 Manufactured
Homes for Sale