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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID:
UF00081231:00371

Full Text


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Vol. 8, No. 47 Your


Community

notes

Pastry chef offers
demo at library
Join Pastry Chef Kathy
Douglas for a holiday bak-
ing demonstration at 2 p.m.
Friday, Dec. 13, at the Port
Orange, Regional Library,
1005 City Center Circle.
The Daytona State Col-
lege instructor will show the
audience how to bake a
French silk pie and an arti-
san Asiago and sun-dried
tomato bread.
Reservations are not

See NOTES, A9


'ORT ORANGE PONCE INLET -
)UTH DAYTONA A DAYTONA BEACH SHORES


Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com


VOLUSIA
BUSINESS
NEWS


Friday, Dec. 13, 2013


Port Orange Commission wants


YMCA expansion in phases


By Kelli Jo Hull
For Hometown News
The Port Orange City Council did
not approve funding a $1.3 million
expansion of the YMCA from the
city's loan pool at the Dec. 3 meet-
ing.
Instead the council agreed
improvements to the facility should
be made in a phased process begin-
ning with refurbishments, financed
by a replacement and renewal
account funded by portions of the
YMCA's lease payments set aside for
that purpose. The council agreed to
look at "expansion of the foot print"
of the facility at a later date if finan-
cially viable.
"I don't believe that we should


not do anything," Vice Mayor Don-
ald Burnette said. "At the very least
our investment in that building has
been minimal for a great number of
years. There are things that we
should do in there that have not
been done recently."
Vice Mayor Burnette referenced
needed upgrades to the facility,
such as carpet, paint, wall cover-
ings, locker room improvements,
resurfacing the pool deck and
adding new small foot print exer-
cise equipment.
'All those are things I think we
can justify out of R&R now," he said.
Speaking to the potential finan-
cial risk for the city, Mr. Burnette
said any approved expenditures
need to be "cost effective" and "pru-


dent". "
Councilman Bob J 4 ,,
Ford said, "I think t.w?..l.
we all have a warm I
spot in our hearts
for the Y. I know I
do. The Y is an inte-
gral part of this com-
munity and I really feel that the
community would be less without
it."
Addressing the YMCA's revenue
decline of 10 percent over the past
five years, Mr. Ford said, "We are the
guardians of the taxpayers' money.
I've looked at the finances of the Y.
They have made a valiant attempt
to deal with lost revenues." Express-
ing caution, he added, "I don't want,
in my enthusiasm, to enable them


to
take on more debt
than they can pay."
The city owns the building that
has housed the Port Orange Family
YMCA since it began in 1989. Mem-
bership growth to about 10,000 is
the reason for the YMCA's request
for the city's help to add another
5,000 to 7,500 square feet to the
facility. The $1.3 million dollar
See YMCA, A2


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Business
Classified
Crossword
Horoscopes


Out&About B1
Police Report A5
Sports BO10
Viewpoint A6


Businesses and

police try to stop

sale of stolen goods


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


Cities,

citizens

saving

animals

By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com
It is a story without end.
Stray animals roaming
dogs and feral cats are
an overwhelming issue in
cities all over the country.
Resources are the key to
making a dent in the pop-
ulation, but there is an
even bigger force at work
right here in Volusia
County.
Citizens, various city
staff members and elect-
ed officials who have a
passion for animals are
finding common ground
and forging bonds to help
them.
Deltona's new Vice
Mayor Heidi Herzberg has


departed, the young man
made a hasty return to
South Florida.
None of the involved
parties knew then it would
be the last contact between
the heartbroken grand-
mother and her troubled
grandson.
Mrs. Clark died Oct. 27.
With a sense of duty to
her mother, Ms. Panariello
wants the case solved.
She said a VSCO investi-
gator was able to track
down a receipt from a
metal refinery for the pur-
chase of some of Ms.
Panariello's jewelry. That
receipt contained her
nephew's information and
thumbprint. The jewelry,
however, had been melted
and sold.
Mrs. Clark's missing
items remained a mystery,
but it appeared the source
of their disappearance was
See GOODS, Al13


Yummy


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Donna Wolgemuth of Daytona Beach Shores shares a laugh with her one-year-old
granddaughter, Scarlett Murphy of Daytona Beach, during the all-you-can-eat pancake
breakfast hosted by the Warner Christian Academy's Velvet Blues Band on Saturday,
Dec. 7.


Host families


provide havens


during family crises


r i...jt, 4o. -
Photo courtesy of Citizens Concerned for Animal Welfare
Pat Mihalic, left, and Keith Schubert take care of the
cats at Tuxedo Park in Port Orange.


long been a voice for
those without.
With Deltona Code and
Building Services Director
Dale Baker and the Hali-
fax Humane Society, she
worked out an agreement
to trade a city vehicle for


Since the program
started in July, Mr. Baker
said at least 250 animals
belonging to Deltona resi-
dents who otherwise
may not have been able to
afford the services have
been spayed and


spay and neuter servicesSeAI L A
at the society. See ANIMALS, A4


By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com
Three days before
Thanksgiving Shiloh Karshi-
ma spent 18 hours working
with an expectant mother in
crisis.
Sadly that is not an
unusual workday for Mrs.
Karshima.
She is the coordinator of
Safe Families for Children
with Bethany Christian Ser-
vices of Florida, an organi-
zation that provides an
array of services to families
in crisis.
Safe Families for Children
(SFFC) is a national move-
ment of compassion, origi-
nated to provide hope,
through a network of host
families, to parents who
need a temporary refuge for


their children because of
unmanageable or critical
circumstances, according to
Bethany's website.
These services are not
adoption and not foster
care.
"In foster care, children
are wards of the state and
families receive compensa-
tion for taking children into
their homes. Host families
receive no compensation
for caring for children, and
parents voluntarily place
their children with them,"
the website states.
SFFC was founded in 2002
by LYDIA Home Associa-
tion, a Chicago-based
Christian social service
agency, and has grown into
a network of more than
See HOST, A8


I ENERTANMEN Bl


I INDEX I






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S So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


Hometown News


Friday, December 13,2013


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YMCA
From page A1
proposal from the YMCA
would also include expan-
sion of the parking lot and
would be amortized over
30 years at 1 percent inter-
est to be repaid to the city
through increased lease
payments.
Mr. Ford followed up his
comments by saying,
"Clearly we need to make
an investment in that
building. We need to send,
as a city, a message to the
people that use it that we
care about it. That it's
going to get better."
Seeking to sway the
council in support of the
entire expansion, not just
refurbishment, Teresa
Rogers, President/CEO of
Volusia/Flagler Family
YMCA said, "Phasing it in,
there are two concerns
that we have here. As you
stage a construction proj-
ect, you're going to end up
spending more money,
especially if we stage this
over too long a period of
time. The other piece of
this is that I hesitate to call
the locker room part of
this as renovations. It's
really paint and cosmetics
work. We started down this
road about two years ago
and we knew what the Y
needed. The Y needed
more space. So paint and
carpet does not give us
more space. So having said
that, there are things that
we can do."
She added that $750,000
to $800,000 would be
needed for refurbishments
now if building expansion
was done at a later date.
Citizen support for the
YMCA proposal was
strong. Dinky Allman, 75, a
lifetime Port Orange resi-
dent, said, "It is definitely
a big part of our lives. I
have been a member since
the day it opened. And,
like my town, I have seen it
grow and come alive."
The people who frequent
the YMCA "are like one big
family," she said. Talking
about growth in the com-


munity she added, "We
need to stay up with the
times, to renovate the
parking and generate more
membership."
Mayor Allen Green spoke
about the history between
the city and the YMCA.
"Let's go back to how this
thing was created, because
I was part of it. When the
city of Port Orange wanted
to partner, I approached
the Y along with an archi-
tect. It was an unusual
concept for the Y for us to
be partners, so we created
a methodology. We had the
property to build a facility,
but the numbers didn't
quite work."
He detailed community
involvement through
donations to the organiza-
tion that may not have
been from "large donors,"
but were part of the efforts
that made the project a
success.
Also advocating a
phased approach, Mayor
Green said, "We need to
have an overall master
plan of where we want to
go."
City Manager Gregory
Kisela told the council "no
later than January, if not
sooner" he would "bring
back a plan for the short
term," utilizing current
resources for refurbish-
ment in 2014 and a design
and bid process for expan-
sion in 2015.
In other business, the
council approved a waiver
of bid irregularities regard-
ing two issues for River-
walk Park and Boardwalk.
During the bidding
process for design and
engineering services Mr.
Kisela said, "We had some
minor technical deficien-
cies."
The first irregularity
concerned two of the six
companies submitting
bids did not list the city as
an additional insured as
required in the proposal
specifications. Mr. Kisela
recommended waiving the
requirement because ulti-
mately "whoever is select-
ed will have to provide a
certificate of insurance
naming us as additional


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insured." Also, the propos-
al specifications called for
"short listing" the firms to
five for presentations to
the council. Mr. Kisela rec-
ommended that all six of
the submitted proposals
be allowed to present to
council.
Also in other business,
ICI's Woodhaven develop-
ment project, located
adjacent to the Doris
Leeper Spruce Creek Pre-
serve, received final
approval for two amend-
ments to the City's Com-
prehensive Plan. Dis-
cussed originally at the
Oct. 15 council meeting,
the amendments change a
119-acre section at the
south end of the property
from commercial designa-
tion to mixed use, limit the
maximum number of resi-
dential dwelling units to a
total of 1,338 and increase
the open space percentage
to 45 percent.
The developer's initial
proposal included only 30
percent open space, far
less than Port Orange's 60
percent open space stan-
dard. At the Oct. 15 meet-
ing, council members were
united in their insistence
the amount increase.
Mayor Green worked
towards a compromise
between council and the
developer that resulted in
the 45 percent target
amount.
Council members were
unanimous in their praise
for the developer's agree-
ment to increase the open
space. "We appreciate the
opening up of some addi-
tional open space and we
look forward to seeing the
next steps," said Council-
man Dennis Kennedy.



CORRECTION

In the Dec. 6 article
about Halifax Urban
Ministries' turkey give-
away, Charlie Elliott was
misidentified. Ms. Elliott
is HUM operations man-
ager.






Friday, December 13,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Valuable training for putting up tree


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


LAND
LINES

DAN SMITH

ed the Germans invented
Christmas trees and I can
buy that for I am certain
they also invented beer.
These days, lots of
people resort to a fake tree.
Some of these look almost
real, but most bear no
resemblance to an actual
tree. Have you seen the
silver tinsel tree? Scrawny
and metallic, I don't know
what that thing is trying to
represent, but I bet if you
hooked it into your TV, you
could get free HBO.
Naturally the more real a
fake tree looks the more it
costs. The price of a good
fake tree is about equal to
that of a real giant sequoia.
The folks who put up
fake trees usually insist
they can't deal with all of
the shedding done by the
natural ones. There is no
doubt that if you buy a
natural Christmas tree, you
will wind up with a carpet
of brown needles on your
floor. To try and keep this
to a minimum, the idea is
to get the freshest tree
available. The lot that has
had a thousand trees for
sale since Halloween is not


a good choice. Some of the
big home improvement
stores get their trees very
early, but have enough
room to hide them until
the market kicks in.
There you have to start
poking around the lot
sometimes before Labor
Day to insure they are not
secreting away trees to be
sold in December.
A while back I made the
mistake of buying one of
those and the salesman
made a big deal out of
cutting the end off the
stump so the tree could
suck up water to maintain
freshness. This guy
deserved an Oscar. The
tree had been dead so long
it had turned brown and
then they had hit it with a
can of green Rustoleum
(which they have plenty
of). That thing couldn't
have sucked up water
unless it was wrapped in
ShamWows.
Each Christmas, it is
always fun to string lights
on the tree. Some people
buy the 100-light strand so
they can light the tree with
one wire. That is a big
mistake. These lights are
made so that if one light
does not work, the entire
string stays dark.
Trying to find one loose
bulb out of a hundred
usually takes till Easter. It
is a better buy to get


several strands with four
lights on each.
At least on Christmas
you will have something
lighting up. Remember
those Christmas lights are
manufactured in a third
world country that only
achieved electricity last
week and the kids making
the lights have no idea
what their purpose might
be.
Trying to keep the tree
standing is always a
challenge. Once I took the
red metal stand with the
three bolts and filled it
with concrete to try and
get some stability. That
didn't work though the tree
holder did make a nice
boat anchor.
But look, I don't mean to
be a downer. I love a nice
Christmas tree. I hope you
all manage a pretty one. As
for me, perhaps this is the
year when I do climb that
snowy mountain.
Dan Smith is on the
board of directors for the
Ormond Beach Historical
Society and The Motor
Racing Heritage Associa-
tion and is the author of
two books, "The World's
Greatest Beach" and "I
Swear the Snook Drowned."
Email questions and
comments to
fishwdan@att.net or call
(386) 441-7793.


Veterans honored with French Medal


For Hometown News
Volnews@hometownnewsol.com
The Consulate General of
France in Miami, Philippe
LUtrilliart, presented the
Legion of Honor Medal to
10 area veterans at 11:30
a.m. Tuesday, Dec. 10, at
Ormond Beach.
It was the fifth medal cer-


emony in the Volusia/Fla- Richard Rossi, Bramwell
gler area. Linden and Jennie Woods.
The honorees were Created in 1802 by


Robert Anderson, John
McGrory, Sidney Blair,
Herman Melzer, James
Carter, Raymond Moon,
Ballard Keesee, John Kee-
gan, Samuel Mastrogiaco-
mo, Salvatore Palacino,


Emperor Napoleon, the
Legion of Honor is France's
highest distinction and
recognizes exceptional
service to France.
On the 60th anniversary
of the Normandy landings,


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


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Hometown News Friday, December 13, 2013


Animals
From page A1
neutered. Residents are
required only to pay a $10
registration fee and trans-
port their animals to City
Hall the morning of surgery.
Halifax personnel take them
to the Redinger Low Cost
Spay/Neuter Pet Clinic in
Daytona Beach and return
them in the afternoon to
City Hall where owners
retrieve their pets.


24, 84 cats and 136 dogs
were sterilized through the
program.
Vice Mayor Herzberg is
delighted with the success-
ful outcome, but a major
concern remains.
What about all of the ani-
mals without owners to pur-
chase a certificate and drive
the animals to City Hall,
then care for them after sur-
gery?
Caring citizens all over
Volusia feed large groups of
feral cats at shopping cen-


Mr. Baker said as of Oct. ters and omer commercial


locations as well as in neigh-
borhoods.
But those animals multi-
ply at dizzying rates.
On a recent Wednesday
night, the vice mayor made
her way to a site in Deltona
where fellow volunteers
trapped six feral cats for
transport to Halifax the next
morning.
The following afternoon,
Vice Mayor Herzberg was at
City Hall to pick the animals
up. They were taken to
another location to recuper-
ate before being released.


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DeLand recently passed a
cat colony ordinance where-
by caregivers may register
the colony with the city,
agree to have the animals
sterilized and then return
them to the colonies for
continued care.
Port Orange has modeled
success dealing with over-
whelming numbers of
homeless cats. A pilot
trap/neuter/release (TNR)
program, begun in June
2012 with one cat colony,
expanded to 11 others city-
wide in just six months.
Port Orange Mayor Allen
Green is approaching one
cat per acre of land he owns.
He isn't necessarily seeking
more, but he does have 20
acres of land in Port Orange.
"I have 13 cats," Mayor
Green said. "If they come up
and stay, I take care of them
and try to find them homes."
Cats will be cats, but a
Siamese who adopted the
Mayor prefers the role of
guard dog, he said.
Wise possums and turtles
steer clear of this particular
feline.
"You talk about a boss,
somebody who walks this
property and patrols this
property all night long," he
said. "Every cat has a differ-
ent personality."
Mayor Green said he
understands there are polar-
ized points of view on the
TNR subject. He happens to
be on the solution side.
"It's working, reducing the
overall production of cats,"
he said. "The volunteer
group has done an unbeliev-
able job and we've worked
with the more proactive
vets. It's working for us;
that's all I can tell you."
Concerned Citizens for
Animal Welfare (CCFAW) is
the volunteer group that
spearheaded the project in
Port Orange.
Vice Mayor Herzberg said
the organization is the main
liaison between most of the
cities in Volusia for informa-
tion and grants.
"Grants are out there,
mostly for feral cats ... and
there are some for pit bulls,"
the vice mayor said. "That's
the main reason these West
Volusia cities need to get on


Photo courtesy of Concerned Citizens for Animal Welfare
Cats rule at Tuxedo Park near Horizon Elementary School
in Port Orange. Tuxedo Park is a cat colony where the cats
are captured, spayed or neutered, and returned.


board."
Pat Mihalic, treasurer and
co-founder of CCFAW, said
Port Orange just got a
$20,000 grant from Pet
Smart Charities to aid its cat
colony program. Pet Smart
Charities representatives got
wind of what the city was
doing and suggested the city
apply for the grant.
It was awarded in a record
amount of time, she said.
Ms. Mihalic and CCFAW
president and co-founder
Cheryl Robel have spoken at
commission and council
meetings throughout the
county, and have advised
city staff and officials about
what works.
Edgewater is mimicking
Port Orange's program and
New Smyrna Beach and
Holly Hill are ready to adopt
programs as well, Ms.
Mihalic said.
"The City of Daytona
Beach spent almost
$140,000 last year on
impoundment and
euthanasia," Ms. Mihalic
said. "Port Orange, the first
year (it employed TNR) did
over 200 cats. They spent
under $15,000 and $3,000 to
$4,000 of that was for traps
and feeding stations."
She said this year Port
Orange spent $18,000,
which will be covered by the


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


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Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News


, 1 ,1 1






Friday, December 13,2013


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

*Mitchell Lee Watts, 19, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Dec. 2 and charged with
possession of a Schedule IV
substance. Bail was set at
$1,000.
*Priscilla Hodge, 46, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Dec. 3 and charged with
criminal mischief, burglary
while armed, home invasion
robbery with a weapon and
aggravated battery. Bail was
set at $36,000.
*Heather A. Wilson, 28, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Dec. 3 and charged with
resisting an officer without
violence, burglary while
armed, home invasion rob-


bery with a weapon, aggra-
vated battery and criminal
mischief. Bail was set at
$36,500.
*Patti Joy Bowes, 39, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Dec. 4 and charged with
fraudulent use of personal
ID information. Bail was set
at $1,500.
*Tammy A. Freimiller, 25,
of Port Orange, was arrested
on Dec. 5 and charged with
battery as a second or sub-
sequent offense. Bail was
not set.
*April Marie Brown, 32, of
Port Orange, was arrested
on Dec. 5 and charged with
use of an anti-shoplifting
countermeasure device and
grand theft. Bail was set at
$2,000.
*Brian Thomas Picka-
vance, 27, of Port Orange,
was arrested on Dec. 5 and
charged with burglary of a
structure or conveyance and
petit theft. Bail was set at
$1,250.


Volusia County
Sheriffs Office

*Joshua P. Little, 23, of
Daytona Beach Shores, was
arrested on Nov. 29 and
charged with domestic vio-
lence battery by strangula-
tion. Bail was not set.
*Robert B. Sweeney, 37, of
Port Orange was arrested on
Nov. 30 and charged with
grand theft. Bail was set at
$1,000.

South Daytona Police
Department
*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.
*Jess A. Jones, 28, of South
Daytona, was arrested on
Dec. 4 and charged with


possession of a Schedule II
substance. Bail was not set.
*Demarlo L. McFayden,
34, of South Daytona, was
arrested on Dec. 5 and
charged with habitually
driving with a revoked
license. Bail was set at
$1,000.

Daytona
Beach Shores
Police Department

*Anthony Todd Pollard,
51, of Daytona Beach
Shores, was arrested on Dec.
2 and charged with false
imprisonment and domes-
tic violence battery by stran-
gulation. Bail was not set.
*Jesus Gabriel Valentin,
32, of Daytona Beach
Shores, was arrested on Dec.
4 and charged with grand
theft and burglary of an
unoccupied dwelling. Bail
was set at $2,000.


ERAU graduating first Ph.D. students


For Hometown News
Volnews@hometownnewsol.com
When 393 students gradu-
ate from Embry-Riddle's
Daytona Beach Campus this
month, the university will
reach a milestone eight of
those students will be the
university's first-ever Ph.D.
graduates.
Ranging in age from 26 to
57, five of the students
earned a Ph.D. in aviation
and three earned a Ph.D. in
engineering physics.
Both programs were
launched in 2010 to satisfy
the demand for research
skills that enable profes-
sionals in a variety of posi-
tions to approach problems
in a more scientific manner.
The Ph.D. graduates in
aviation are Carolina Ander-


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


Jim Henderson


Humane Letters.
Other commencement
activities are an Army ROTC
Commissioning Ceremony
on Saturday; a master's
hooding ceremony, Air
Force ROTC Commissioning


Ceremony and Catholic
Mass on Sunday.
Besides the commence-
ment, there will be a Naval
ROTC Commissioning Cere-
mony on Monday.


k i i....'..i.4


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Wanted


Wanted person: Joshua
Alan Sutton
Birth date: Nov. 2, 1989
Alias: Joshua Mercado
Reason wanted: Absconded
sex offender
Last Known Location:
DeLand
Crime Stoppers of
Northeast Florida is seek-
ing information on the
whereabouts of 24-year-
old Joshua Alan Sutton.
He was convicted in 2008
of possession of child
pornography and is
required by Florida's sex
offender laws to maintain
his address on record with
law enforcement.
He was last known to be
living on Forest Park Drive
in DeLand, but he has
since moved out and his
present whereabouts are
unknown. A judge issued
an arrest warrant for Sut-
ton on Dec. 3, 2013 charg-
ing him with failure of a
sex offender to properly
register. Sutton is 5 feet, 9
inches tall and weighs
about 153 pounds and has
black hair and brown
eyes.


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


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


VIEWPOINT

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


Rants o


Got something to say?

Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at

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


In response to: 'Need New Dining'

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

Use empty stores

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

Thanks for the meal

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

Thank you, Hometown News

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

Have the rules for turning
at a red light changed?

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

Take care of current customers

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


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




Hometown News
Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C.,
5059 Turnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951
Copyright 2013, Hometown News, L.C.
Voted# I Community Newspaper in -
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.. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003. '
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Luanne Williams Office Manager/ Dolan Hoggatt rculaton Manager
Community Relations Stephen Sparacino District irculation Manager
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Kim Milo Advetsng Consultan Randy Barber Staff Photographer
Katie Brousse Adve tisng Consultant Enrika Webb Staff Wter
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Phone (386) 322-5900
Fax (386) 322-5901
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Circulation Inquiries 1-866-913-6397
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Guardians


Photo courtesy of Florida Guardian Ad Litem
Loraine Becker, from left, Amy Sandier, Anthony Breeze and Angel Taylor were among the 25 new Guardian Ad
Litems sworn in recently by Seventh Circuit Court Judge Thomas Portuallo. The program now has enough volunteers
to serve 72 percent of the children for which it is responsible. It still needs volunteers to give nine to 12 hours a month
to advocate for children in the foster care ad dependency system. For information or to volunteer, call (386) 239-
7803.


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

Greetings to service men and women

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


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

Watch for cash price

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


Oceana Public Forum discusses
problems with seismic airguns

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


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

Overcoming obesity in early childhood

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

Stephanie Bell-Patterson
Head Start Teacher


Letters


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News







Friday, December 13,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Real estate investors believe in Volusia


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


VOLUSIA
BUSINESS
CECIL G.
BRUMLEY


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


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


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


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

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


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Port Orange Business News


Villages of Royal
Palm premiers two
new model homes

The Villages of Royal
Palm in Port Orange
recently unveiled two new
model homes for the win-
ter selling season.
Jamie Allen Adley, presi-
dent of The Villages of
Royal Palm, said both
model homes offer three
bedrooms.
The Bristol model offers
1,600 square feet of living
space with two baths,
priced from $180,000 with
a two-car garage.
The Churchill model,


with 2,055 square feet of
living space and two baths,
is priced from $265,000
with a two-car garage.
There are 22 home sites
available in the current
phase at the Villages of
Royal Palm.
New two and three-bed-
room homes at The Vil-
lages of Royal Palm that
range in size from 1,300
square feet to 2,400 square
feet are priced from the
$180,00Os to the $280,00Os.

Business Alliance
sets holiday party

The Daytona Beach


Shores Business Alliance
will have a Cajun Christ-
mas Cuisine Holiday Party
from 5:30 to 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Dec. 18, at
Oceans 4 Condominium,
3003 S. Atlantic Ave., Day-
tona Beach Shores.
Food will be served by
Chef Dano. Members and
guests are invited, but
reservations are required
by Friday, Dec. 14, by
mailing info@dbsba.com.

Biker accessories
seller sets up shop
on Beville Road

Beville Road Business


Park, developed by Win-
ston James, is the new
home to Ivonis Trading
Motorcycle Clothing &
Accessories.
Winston James Develop-
ment, based in South Day-
tona, recently negotiated a
new lease at its Beville
Road Business Park, 933
Beville Road.
Winston Schwartz, presi-
dent of Winston-James,
said Ivonis Trading Co.
LLC, which markets a wide
range of motorcycle cloth-
ing and accessories online
and through mail order,
recently leased 1,060
square feet of space for a
new warehouse and distri-
bution facility.


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


Hometown News Friday, December 13, 2013


Ho t ing to .safe-families.org.
Hos Over the past decade, the
From page A1 organization has estab-
lished 54 sites in 25 states
11,000 volunteers, including and sites in Canada and the
2,100 host families, accord- United Kingdom.

ImTT ", M a &-,a


"Safe Families partners
with host agencies, local
churches, ministries, as well
as community and govern-
ment agencies to intervene
in the lives of children and
families that would other-
wise be forgotten," the web-
site states.
Mrs. Karshima said
Bethany's Safe Families
recently received a dona-
tion-matching grant
through the Department of
Children and Families to
expand from Orange, Semi-
nole and Osceola counties
to Volusia, Polk, Hillsbor-
ough and Pinellas.
"We're trying to build a
base of (host) families," Mrs.
Karshima said in a phone
interview.
Children in need of host
families are not believed to
be victims of abuse or neg-
lect, but of circumstances


which call for outside sup-
port until family reunifica-
tion in a stronger home
environment can be accom-
plished, according to the
website.
Some of the reasons par-
ents voluntarily place their
children with a host family
include:
*Sudden unemployment
or loss of housing
*Financial difficulties
*Postpartum depression
*Acute illness or hospital-
ization
*Domestic violence
*Drug or alcohol addic-
tion
*Incarceration of one par-
ent
When potential volun-
teers contact SFFC and
express a desire to help, they
are required to complete an
application, submit to a
home screening and three
background checks. They
must participate in four
hours of online training
videos or, Mrs. Karshima
said, she will visit churches
and train groups of interest-
ed volunteers in under three
hours.
Once the process is com-
plete, host families are
added to SFFC's email list.
"Let's say I got a call from
a 19-year-old mother in
Volusia County who's preg-
nant and has a two-year-
old," Mrs. Karshima said.
"She's jumping from house
to house. I'd send out an
email ... without too much
detail ... explaining the situ-
ation and time frame (how
long housing will be need-
ed). If someone responds,
we introduce (the young
mother and volunteer fami-
ly). If not, I help her find
other resources or call (her)
relatives."
She said sometimes fami-
lies will share the responsi-
bility. One family may pro-
vide housing through the
week while the other family
covers weekends.
"Ideally it would be great
for the children to remain in
one home, but these situa-
tions aren't ideal," Mrs.
Karshima said.
Her heart has gone out to
children around the world.
After graduating from col-


Photo courtesy of Shiloh Karshima
Shiloh and William Karshima volunteer their time to Safe
Families, a program that serves families in crisis. Host fam-
ilies, with no compensation, take care of children while


their parents resolve problem

lege, Mrs. Karshima traveled
to New Zealand for cultural
training to learn about
working with impoverished
societies. While there, she
volunteered to help those in
tragic circumstances.
Among them were young
prostitutes and people living
on the streets. Then she
backpacked through Africa
where she volunteered in
orphanages in seven coun-
tries.
"I decided to come home
and I became a youth pas-
tor," Mrs. Karshima said. "I
went to grad school in New
York because I wanted to
learn how to better help
these children."
She obtained a master's
degree after studying inter-
national economic develop-
ment, international policy
and non-profit manage-
ment.
Her passion for helping
children in need was fos-
tered by her own family. Her
older brother and her moth-
er were adopted.
"My mom always
explained to me it's a beauti-
ful thing," Mrs. Karshima
said. "My brother could
have been in foster care,
aborted or in another family
that didn't have the compas-
sion (hers did)."


is.

Mrs. Karshima said her
older brother struggled,
always feeling different.
"I thought he was the
coolest kid on the planet
and he didn't think so," she
said. "I've always had deep
compassion for the kid left
out who didn't belong."
SFFC asks host families to
sign faith statements
acknowledging belief in the
Christian principles set
forth in the Bible, she said.
"The Bible says to take
care of widows and
orphans," Mrs. Karshima
said. "We want to know who
everyone is and that they
abide the same principles."
She feels Christian values
and no monetary compen-
sation to be gained led to
one particularly positive sta-
tistic.
"In 10 years and over 9,000
children in the U.S. (helped
by SFFC families), there has
never been one case of
abuse or neglect with host
families," Mrs. Karshima
said. "They are solely driven
by compassion and a desire
to love children in need."
For information about
becoming a host family, call
Mrs. Karshima at (407) 625-
5089 or email her at
SKarshima@bethany.org.


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Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News






Friday, December 13,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Practicing perfection


is now a Chartered Interact
Club, with 19 inaugural
members.
Rotary International has
been encouraging leader-
ship and service by youth for
many years, with thousands
of Interact Clubs around the
world.
The SCHS Interact Club
will follow the lead of Rotary
International with "Service


above Self," while taking on
a project to benefit the com-
munity as well as a project
to encourage international
understanding.
The club's faculty adviser
is Jean Harms of the Finance
academy. The officers are
Megan Burgman, president;
Kyliegh Somerton, vice pres-
ident; Mackenzie Trujillo,
treasurer; and Caitlyn Wolf-


cale, secretary.
For more information, call
Ashley Sheridan, New Gener-
ations Chair, at (904) 315-
8547 or Frank Crooks, Presi-
dent at (386) 478-3502.

Military officers host
Christmas gala
See NOTES, A10


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Randy Barber/staff photographer
Bob Aqer of Port Orange plays his guitar from the back of his truck near the City Cen-
ter Sport Complex in Port Orange on Saturday, Nov. 23.


Notes
From page A1
required for this free pro-
gram. For more information,
call the library at (386) 322-
5152, Ext. 4.

Travel club to meet
at Palmetto Club
The Port Orange Recre-
ational Travel Club will meet
at 11 a.m. Friday, Dec. 13, at
the Palmetto Club, 1000 S.
Beach St., Daytona Beach.
This is a nonprofit, senior
service organization for any-
one 55 and older.
To make a lunch reserva-
tion, call (386) 788-4531.
For more information, call
(386) 788-9452.

Skate park reopening
in Port Orange
The city of Port Orange
will celebrate the reopening
of the Skate Park at City
Center at 11 a.m. Saturday,
Dec. 14.
The park is located next to
the Port Orange Gym, 4655
City Center Circle.
There will be free pizza,
drinks, cake and demonstra-
tions. Mayor Allen Green
and the City Council will cut
the ribbon to officially re-
open the recently renovated
and improved Skate Park
designed by Team Pain.
For more information call
(386) 506-5522.

Legion offers
homeless vets
'Safe Christmas'

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



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

Low-cost pet clinic
slated
There will be two lower
cost pet shot clinics spon-
sored by the Society for the
Prevention of Cruelty to Ani-
mals Rescue on Sunday,
Dec. 15.
The first clinic will be
from 9 to 11 a.m. at Big Lots,
122 N. Nova Road, Ormond
Beach.
The second clinic will be
from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. at
Big Lots, 3818 S. Nova Road,
Port Orange.
Heartworm prevention
and flea control products
will be available for pur-
chase.
These are cash only clin-
ics. The clinic is open to
everyone. No appointment
needed. Proceeds benefit
abused animals.
For more information, call
(386) 748-8993.

Audubon Society
to host field trip
The Halifax River
Audubon Society will host a
free field trip at 3:30 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 15, in Port
Orange.
Participants should meet
at the parking lot/boat
launch under Dunlawton
bridge in Port Orange at 3:30
p.m. No walking required.
Bring binoculars.
Leaders will have scopes
set up to view Rookery
Island, south of the bridge.
I


For more information, call 1
(386) 788-2360.

Rotary Club of F
Port Orange-South
Daytona to meet E
The Rotary Club of Port
Orange-South Daytona
meets every Tuesday at
12:15 p.m. at The Tavern In
The Garden, 5123 S. Ridge-
wood Ave, Port Orange.
For more information, call
Frank Crooks, president, at
(386) 478-3502.
S
Learn more about
gardening
Master gardeners will host
a question and answer clinic
from 9-11 a.m. at Sugar Mill
Gardens, 950 Old Sugar Mill
Road, Port Orange.
For more information, call
(386) 767-1735.

Rotary sponsoring
Interact Club
at Spruce Creek

Port Orange/South Day-
tona Rotary Club is sponsor-
ing its first Interact Club in
over a decade.
Spruce Creek High School :-
See NOTES, A10


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


Hometown News Friday, December 13, 2013


Art Zimmet joins
business center

Art Zimmet, a local
attorney and certified
business analyst, has
joined the Small Business
Development Center at
Daytona State College,
providing consulting serv-
ices in areas of strategic
planning, marketing,
management, leadership,
website planning and
development, communi-
cations and entrepreneur-
ship.
Mr. Zimmet, a third-
generation Daytona
Beach resident, previously
was the managing partner
at the law firm of Zimmet
& Quarles. In addition to
his law degree, which he
earned with honors from
Florida State University,
Mr. Zimmet earned mas-
ter's degrees in Business
Administration and Entre-
preneurship in Applied
Technologies from the
University of South Flori-


For more information
call, (386) 506-4723 or
email sbdc@DaytonaS-
tate.edu.

Volusia students
chosen as Florida
"All-State" musi-
cians

Sixty-two students from
Volusia County Schools in
grades 5 through 12 were
selected as Florida "All-
State" musicians.
The students were cho-
sen through a statewide
audition process consist-
ing of many thousands of
students. As a result of
their achievements, these
students will perform in
various musical ensem-
bles at the 2013-2014 Pro-
fessional Development
Conference of the Florida
Music Educators Associa-
tion on Jan. 8-10 in
Tampa. Earning selection
to a Florida All-State
music ensemble is one of


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the most prestigious hon-
ors a school musician can
achieve.
This is a tribute to their
individual musical talents
as well as the quality
instruction they receive
from their music teachers.

Theatre group
scores at festival

Atlantic High's Theatre
Department attended the
Florida Thespian District
3 Festival in November,
led by the school's new
theatre teacher Tara Whit-
man.
Ms. Whitman and 35
students represented the
school. Their one-act play,
"Country Gothic,"
received compliments
from the judges and the
students and brought
home a trophy for Superi-
or One Act Tech.
Rachel Reynolds was
named to the All-Star
Cast. The students also
competed in many indi-
vidual events. Kiersten
Bartholomew and Theresa
Chapman received
straight superiors on their
events.
The students will now
prepare these events to
take to the state festival in
March.

Principal named
top innovator

Pine Trail Elementary
principal Susan Persis was
selected by the Florida
Council of Instructional
Technology Leaders as
Volusia County's Innova-
tive Principal of the Year.
She now proceeds to the
state level competition.
Mrs. Persis has made great
strides to ensure Pine Trail
is a school for 21st century
learners.


Let's ask Santa


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Joe Tomko, 13, of Savannah, Ga., talks to Santa Claus while his sister Jacey, 6, looks on
during a visit with Santa at Volusia Mall in Daytona Beach on Friday, Nov. 29. Joe and
Jacey were visiting their relatives Bernie and Teri Davis of Port Orange for Thanksgiv-
ing. Santa Claus will be at the mall thru Dec. 24.


Notes
From page A9

The Halifax Chapter of
the Military Officers Asso-
ciation of America will host
a Christmas gala at 5 p.m.
Wednesday, Dec. 18, at the
Halifax River Yacht Club,
331 S. Beach St., Daytona
Beach.
Social hour starts at 5
p.m. with dinner following
at 6 p.m.
The new board of direc-
tors and officers for 2014
will be installed.
Live music and fine din-
ing. Class A uniform, mess
dress uniform, or coat and
tie (ribbons and medals
can be attached) encour-


aged.
Cost is $28 per person.
Reservations are required
by Dec. 16. Send checks
payable to Halifax Chapter
MOAA and mail to P.O. Box
2093, Daytona Beach, FL
32115-2093.
For more information
and dinner menu choices,
call Mark Leary at (386)
235-8635 or e-mail
learymm4@gmail.com.

Korean Veterans
to meet

Chapter 189 of the Kore-
an War Veterans Associa-
tion will meet at 1 p.m.
Tuesday, Dec.17, at the
Clubhouse Restaurant, 600
Wilder Blvd. in Daytona


Beach.
Lunch will be available
for $15 and there will be
presents and door prizes.
The Republic of Korea
has sent each member a
commemorative book enti-
tled "Korea Reborn: A
Grateful Nation," with a
special message for all from
the President of South
Korea, Park Geun-hye.
The 2014 officers of
Chapter 189 will be sworn
in and immediately
assume their duties.
Veterans and spouses are
welcome and the interest-
ed public is invited.
For more information
call (386) 323-6401 or (386)
7888040.

See NOTES, A11


Volusia School News


I


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News






Friday, December 13,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Walking in the shoes


of a breast cancer survivor


By Shauntyra Sweeting
For Hometown News
Wearing a pink skirt,
matching top and white
sneakers, Sophie Kirtley
walks around Lake Jessica
with about a dozen of her
co-workers at the Florida
Department of Health in
Volusia County.
The walkers are dedicated
to taking healthy walk
breaks during the day. But
for Ms. Kirtley, staying
healthy is a mission. It
means keeping her body
cancer free.
Nineteen years ago she
was diagnosed with breast
cancer.
"I am a survivor," the New
Jersey native said. "I don't
take anything for granted. I
take one day at a time. I
want other women to pay
attention to their health and
get regular mammograms."
Ms. Kirtley was only 36
years old when she discov-
ered a lump in her breast.
Her mammogram results
unveiled the shocking news
- she was diagnosed with
stage 4 breast cancer. "One
million thoughts went
through my mind back then.
How do I beat this? What's
going to happen to me?
What's my next step and
why this happening to me is
were just some of my
thoughts," she said.
With chemotherapy,
weight loss and hair loss, her


Notes
From page A10

Housing rehab
funds available
for homeowners
with special needs

Volusia County has a lim-
ited amount of State Hous-
ing Initiatives Partnership
funds to provide housing
rehabilitation for home-
owners with certain devel-
opmental disabilities and
special needs.
The program provides
home modifications that
will allow homeowners to
remain independent in their


world changed as she main-
tained a positive attitude
while fighting cancer.
"During chemotherapy at
times I wanted to scream,
cry and break away from
this pain," Ms. Kirtley said.
"But I kept fighting and I am
proud to say I am cancer
free since November 1997. I
am a breast cancer sur-
vivor."
Breast cancer changed her
life for the better. Since the
news, she traveled more,
laughed harder, inspired
others and educated every-
one she could about breast
cancer. Her advice to
women with breast cancer is
to "fight and never give up."
For other women, her mes-
sage is from the heart as she
encourages them to make
an appointment to receive a
mammogram.
Last year, the health
department's Breast and
Cervical Cancer Early
Detection Program assisted
593 women inVolusia.
"The program serves eligi-
ble women in seven coun-
ties, including Volusia, Fla-
gler, Lake, Marion, St. Johns,
Clay and Baker. I am very
thankful that our federally
funded grant allows us to
help women," said Suzy
Malcolm, regional program
coordinator. "There is a
great need for this program
in our communities."
Women may be eligible
for free or low-cost clinical


own homes or to correct
code violations or for health
and safety concerns.
The program is income-
restricted. It provides up to
$25,000 of financial assis-
tance. The assistance is pro-
vided as a grant for projects
of up to $5,000 or a deferred
payment loan for projects
larger than $5,000.
Applications are at
www.volusia.org/ afford-
able-housing.
The county will procure
the rehabilitation service on
behalf of the selected home-
owners.
Other conditions and
restrictions apply. The pro-
gram is not available in Day-
tona Beach, Deltona and
Ponce Inlet.
For more information, call
(386) 736-5955.


breast exams, mammo-
grams and Pap smears if
they meet the following
qualifications:
*Between 50 and 64 years
old
*No medical insurance,
including Medicare and
Medicaid
*Limited income
For more information, call
the Florida Breast and Cer-
vical Cancer Early Detection
Screening Program at (800)
226-6110.
According to the Center
for Disease Control and Pre-
vention, breast cancer is the
second most common can-
cer in women. Men can also
get breast cancer, but it
rarely occurs.
As one motivational
speaker puts it courage
doesn't always roar. Some-
times courage is the little
voice at the end of the day
that says I'll try again
tomorrow. That's what Ms.
Kirtley reminded herself
every day going through
chemotherapy and growing
stronger with every word.
The true warrior in pink is
Sophie Kirtley.
Shauntyra Sweeting is a
communications major
emphasis in public relations
and advertising at Bethune-
Cookman University and a
public information intern at
the Florida Department of
Health in Volusia County.


Port Orange library
announces December
movie lineup
Bring your own popcorn
and catch a free flick at the
Port Orange Regional
Library 1005 City Center
Circle.
Upcoming movies
include:
*"The Host:" 2 p.m. Mon-
day Dec. 16. When an
unseen enemy threatens
mankind by taking over
humans' bodies and erasing
their minds, a young
woman risks everything to
protect the people she cares
about most. The movie is
based on the novel by Twi-
See NOTES, A12


Photo courtesy of Volusia County Health Department
With a bright smile and positive attitude Sophie Kirtley faces another day on her job.





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Chorale brings Eastern |I I

Europe to Oond Beach'
Europe to Ormond Beach


By Richard Mundy
For Hometown News
From Mozart, Strauss and
Schubert to the Von Trapp
family, Austria has con-
tributed much to the world.
It also contributed
arguably one of the most
popular and recognizable
Christmas songs ever. Silent
Night was first sung on
Christmas Eve in 1818.
For the past 20 years, the
celebration of the Advent
Season and Silent Night in
particular has been per-
formed by the Salzburg
Chorale, an Ormond Beach
group of 24 to 35 singers.
The chorus has been direct-
ed since its inception by
Sister Anne Duffy and
accompanied by organist
Glenda Cunard.
This year is no exception,
even though Sr. Anne has
been sidelined temporarily.
"I'm laid up with a broken
ankle and thankful for my
co-directors who have
taken over directing since


I've been unable to make
the rehearsals," Sr. Anne
said in a recent interview.
She accompanied singers
and orchestras all through
elementary and high school
and a youth church choir.
She went on to get a mas-
ter's degree at Catholic Uni-
versity and taught music at
various schools as well as
conducted a glee club. She
has been liturgist and
music director in a number
of churches.
"I started studying piano
when I was six," she said.
"I've been involved in
music most of my adult life.
"I was the choir director
at Our Lady of Lourdes
Catholic Church in Daytona
Beach and we decided to
start a singing group there,"
Sr. Anne said. "Bill Egan,
who worked with the
church's youth group,
brought ideas back from
Salzburg, Austria, when he
went to visit the original
site of Silent Night there."
Mr. Egan, a resident of


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Flagler Beach, is acknowl-
edged as the foremost
Silent Night scholar in the
U.S. He has visited Austria
many times, researching
the origin of the famous
hymn. Since 1946, the town
of Salzburg has held the
Salzburg Advent Festival,
celebrating the coming sea-
son with musicians,
singers, actors and "shep-
herd children." There are
close to 100,000 ticket
requests each year to the
event, with only 30,000
lucky enough to gain
admission.
Advent means a coming
into place; arrival: the
advent of the holiday sea-
son. It is celebrated in the
period beginning four Sun-
days before Christmas in
commemoration of the
coming of Christ into the
world. There are now many
Advent Festivals through-
out Europe based on the
Salzburg Festival.
"(Mr. Egan) brought back
music of Franz Gruber (the
composer of Silent Night)
to us and he said, how
about trying these and we
did," Sr. Anne said. "And we
started using the Advent
songs from Austria."
As a result, Mr. Egan
introduced Adventsingen to
the group.
"We decided to branch
out and invite people of dif-
ferent faiths to join us," Sr.
Anne said.
That's how the group


Notes
From page Al11
light writer Stephanie
Meyer. Rated PG-13, 126
minutes.
*"The Lone Ranger:" 2
p.m. Monday, Dec. 23. Tonto
recounts the transformation
of John Reid into a legend of
justice treating the audi-


The Salzburg Chorale performed Adventsingen Sunday, Dec.
of Ormond Beach.


came to be, starting 20
years ago. "Bill gave the
group the name Salzburg
Chorale and we've kept it
up through the years," Sr.
Anne said.
The Salzburg Chorale
focuses the audience's view
of the Advent season by
moving their attention from
shopping malls, gift-wrap-
ping and Santa Claus to
some Christmas traditions
that are centuries old.
Based on similar pro-
grams presented in
Salzburg for more than half
a century, Adventsingen
incorporates one of the
most important Advent cer-
emonies in the Alpine
regions the Search for
Shelter. The audience also
is reminded of other stories
and legends as the chorale
travels the road to Bethle-
hem.


ence to epic surprises and
humorous friction as the
two unlikely heroes learn to
work together and fight
against greed and corrup-
tion. Johnny Depp and
Armie Hammer star. Rated
PG-13, 135 minutes.
*"Betty and Coretta:" 2
p.m. Monday, Dec. 30. Two
extraordinary women -
Coretta Scott King, wife of


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"This group has been
such a steady membership
for the past few years, even
though the program varies
from year-to-year, we have
wonderful, very talented
singers," Sr. Anne said.
After several years and
several moves, the chorale
has settled at Grace Luther-
an Church in Ormond
Beach as the rehearsal and
performance venue.
"The reception and peo-
ple there were so wonderful
that we've made it our per-
manent home as long as
they'll have us," Sr. Anne
said.
The chorale only does
one concert a year, at
Advent. "There are so many
doing Christmas concerts,
and we're different because
we're celebrating Advent.
The concert is well attend-
ed each year, filling the


Martin Luther King Jr., and
Dr. Betty Shabazz, wife of
Malcolm X come to life in
this Lifetime Movie Network
movie. After their husbands'
assassinations, they devel-
oped a unique friendship
spanning three decades as
they carried on the Civil
Rights movement while
supporting their families as
single mothers. Angela Bas-
sett and Mary J. Blige star.
Rated PG, 90 minutes.
For more information, call
(386) 322-5152, option 4, or
visit volusialibrary.org.


Photo by Richard Mundy
1, at Grace Lutheran Church


church," according to Sr.
Anne.
This year's concert was at
Grace Lutheran Church,
Sunday, Dec. 1.
The chorale sang to a full
house with Sr. Anne direct-
ing from the choir loft, bro-
ken ankle and all. Members
of the chorale include Linda
Anderson, Rita Andresen,
Marlitt Boettcher, W. Fred
Boettcher, Karen Burke,
Karen Chandler, Doris Deit-
er, Dave Dornbach, Wendy
Ferranti, Joanne E. Flaherty,
Shirley Garrison, Gary
Kathman, James Kenny,
Linda Koch, Dan Lang, Ron
Mathwich, Joseph Mikulan,
Avy M. Morse, Charlotte
Mueller, Lucie Retzer,
Patrick Ruddy, Jean Sterling
and Maureen B. Thune.
The Grace Lutheran
Handbell Choir also per-
formed.


ACA navigators offer
assistance at Port
Orange library
Certified navigators from
the Health Planning Council
of Northeast Florida will
explain the ins and outs of
the Affordable Care Act from
1:30 to 4 p.m. Thursday, Dec.
19, at the Port Orange
Regional Library, 1005 City
Center Circle.
They also will help partici-
pants explore and enroll in
See NOTES, A14


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Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News







Friday, December 13,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


0, Christmas tree


Shirley Randall of Port Orange gets a
members of the New Smyrna Beach
Wreaths on Friday, Nov. 22.


Randy Barber/staff photographer
look at some of the Christmas trees finely crafted by
Garden Club at the club's annual Festival of Trees &


Book worm


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Marga Foss of Port Orange volunteers to sort books for guests during the Jingle Bells
Book Sale at the Port Orange Regional Library on Friday Nov. 6. Ms. Foss is a 10-year
member of the Friends of the Port Orange Library, which hosted the annual book sale.


Goods
From page A1
the same, Ms. Panariello
said.
"I get the fact the pawn
shops are just as much a
victim as I'm a victim,"
Ms. Panariello said, "but
on the other hand they
make themselves victims
by not scrutinizing what
comes in ... like a 16 or 18
year-old kid with quality
items. What are the odds
this kind of person at this
young age is gonna have
this kind of stuff and is
pawning it?"
Even if Mrs. Clark's jew-
elry had been recovered,
betrayal and heartbreak
are not so easily rectified.
Emotional theft is the real
tragedy, all too prevalent
in today's society. Too
many parents, grandpar-
ents and other family
members and friends
understand the devasta-
tion associated with the
pandemic theft-for-
money-for-drugs cycle.
VCSO declined com-
ment on the case or its
investigation.
But Ms. Panariello said
she and her mother are
victims and she wants
both their voices heard.
Central Florida Pawn
and Gun has been open
in Orange City for 26
years.
Owners Dale and
Yvonne Wehr value their
solid business reputation.
Daughter and store
manager Michelle Eichel
also is determined to
maintain the most above-
board practices.
Anyone who presents
items for cash is required
to show "legit, up-to-
date, state-issued" identi-
fication, Ms. Eichel said.
"They have to sign on
the dotted line that says
these items are theirs and
they have a right to sell
them," she explained. "It's
commonly said to cus-
tomers, 'Are these your
products? Do you have


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


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


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True Gain spreads its gospel message through music


By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com
The ways to gain are
many, depending on what
is sought.
Christian rock band True
Gain members prefer to
follow the words in
Matthew 16:25-27 as they
make their way through
earthly endeavors.
According to the Bible,
King James Version:
"For whosoever will save


his life shall lose it: and
whosoever will lose his life
for my sake shall find it.
For what is a man profit-
ed, if he shall gain the
whole world, and lose his
own soul? Or what shall a
man give in exchange for
his soul?
For the Son of man shall
come in the glory of his
Father with his angels; and
then he shall reward every
man according to his


works."
Those words inspired
the band's name and carry
its members as they carry
the message through
music.
Front man and lead
singer Zeb Webb was very
relaxed in a phone inter-
view the day before the
band was scheduled to
perform at Fan The Fire at
Edgewater Alliance Church
and just a month before
the release of a new album,
"Changed".
His easy manner sends a
message loud and clear:
He's at peace no matter
what.
"Being Christians does-
n't make us perfect," Mr.
Webb said. "It's just what
we believe. We like to go
out, have a good time, put
a positive message and
positive songs out to
counter the go-out-and-
party-and get drunk
thing."
Due to the diversity of its
members, the band's
sound is a mixture of styles
merging as one, according
to truegainband.com.
"Lead singer and gui-
tarist Zeb Webb brings in a
heavy grunge sound mixed
with a little southern rock.
Lead guitarist Bob Grosso
has a melodic rock edge
while bass player Jack
Counelis brings the jazzy
funk in to the mix," the
website states. "The rockin
beats are provided by our
awesome drummer Ozzie
Landrau. To top it off,


Cheri brings in some soft
vocal tones to smooth out
the edges."
Cheri is hairstylist Cheri
Glaspy of the aptly named
hair and nail salon Divine
Appointment in Orange
City. In addition to singing
in the band, Ms. Glaspy,
who lives in DeBary, is
True Gain's manager. And
she's a missionary serving
on the board of Enterprise-
based Love Missions, an
"organization dedicated to
spreading the Gospel of
Jesus Christ and showing
His love to everyone (they)
meet. We lead teams to
Haiti, Guyana, South
America and the Navajo
Reservation in Arizona,"
according to the group's
Facebook page.
Ms. Glaspy joined the
band more than five years
ago. She met three mem-
bers of True Gain at Family
Worship Center in Sanford.
"I was on the worship
team at church and three
of the guys I worshipped
with ... they thought I'd be
interested (in joining the
band) and I wanted to go
out more and minister out-
side the church," she said.
It also turned out to be a
"divine appointment."
"I love meeting new peo-
ple, the other band mem-
bers and getting the word
out," she said. "I would
never have been with Love
Missions. That took me in
a new direction in life."
The five-member band
plays all over Central Flori-


"Me personally, when I started this band, there
was a desire for me to let people know that
Christians get a bad name. I don't want Chris-
tianity to be just another religion."

Zeb Webb
Lead Singer
True Gain


da at churches, youth
events, clubs and at con-
certs. Each year True Gain
participates in Song-
writer's Showcases of
America DeLand Music
Festival.
In 2010, the band was
awarded Song of the Year
for "Fill Me Up" by SSA. In
2012, Mr. Webb won the
SSA award for Songwriter
of the Year.
They've performed at
Deltona Lakes Baptist
Church, Sunrise Commu-
nity Church in Orange
City, Lighthouse Worship
Center in New Smyrna
Beach, the Salvation Army
in DeLand, SONFest at
Port Orange City Center,
Carnivale at Destination
Daytona and Florida's
Recovery Month Celebra-
tion at the Daytona Beach
Bandshell.
True Gain was selected
to perform at Disney's
Night of Joy in 2010, 2011
and 2013. They've been on
Daytona Beach radio sta-
tion WAPN 91.5 FM and
WKTO 88.9 FM in New
Smyrna Beach.
Mr. Webb said word has
just kind of spread.


They were recently
signed by Tate Music
Group of Oklahoma. The
requests for performances
just keep pouring in.
But it never was about
achieving fame and for-
tune.
Mr. Webb said he's happy
to be successfully relaying
a message of faith and
hope.
"Me personally, when I
started this band, there
was a desire for me to let
people know that Chris-
tians get a bad name," Mr.
Webb said. "I don't want
Christianity to be just
another religion."
The comments on their
home page at truegain-
band.com tell the story.
People from all over
Central Florida use the
word "blessings" a lot
when thanking the band
for great performance after
great performance. And by
all indications fans are
deeply grateful for the
message in the music.
"We're an alternative to
a lot of negative messages
being put out in secular
music," Mr. Webb said.


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Notes
From page A1 2
the Health Insurance Mar-
ketplace.
Reservations are not
required. For more infor-
mation, call 386-322-5152,
option 4.

Halifax
Health-Hospice
Tree of Remem-
brance

Halifax Health-Hospice
24th Annual Tree of
Remembrance Holiday
Collection is now available
for holiday shoppers.
Thee beautifully crafted
ornaments and col-
lectibles can be purchased
by donation with funds
raised going to support
Halifax Health-Hospice.
In recognition of pur-
chasers' donations, by
their request, a loved one's
name will be placed on the
Halifax Health-Hospice
Tree of Remembrance with
a signature memory tag.
The Tree of Remembrance
is inside Volusia Mall, 1700
W. International Speedway
Blvd., Daytona Beach


HONEYBAKE DO


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

I 1i1U Z 0 EL'I 1 1Ti!15:711


(near JCPenney), 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.

Volunteers needed
for Ponce Inlet
advisory boards

The Town of Ponce Inlet
is seeking citizens to serve
on the Planning Board,
Code Enforcement Board,
Parks, Recreation and Tree
Board, and the Accession
Committee.
Each of the town's
boards also need alternate
members who fill in for
absent members.
If you wish to serve, sub-
mit a completed applica-
tion to the Planning and
Development Department
at Town Hall. Applications
for all volunteer boards are
available at town hall or at
ponce-inlet.org under Vol-
unteer Board Opportuni-
ties.
For more information,
call (386) 236-2181 or (386)
236-2183.

Older singles
can meet
and mingle

A meet and greet for sin-
gles 55 and older will be at
1 p.m. Saturday. Dec. 21.
Dine, socialize, make a
new friend and maybe
dance. Laugh during a
Chinese gift exchange.
Participants should
bring a wrapped gift suit-
able for a member of the
same sex.
For more information,
call (386) 265-1447.

Halifax Humane
Society shatters
adoption record

Halifax Humane Soci-
ety's Third Annual Black
Friday adoption promo-
tion was the most success-
ful yet.
The organization adopt-
ed the most animals in one
day in its entire 76-year
history, finding homes for
107 pets. During Friday's
promotion, all predomi-
nantly black pets had their
adoption fees waived,
while other pets had their
adoption fee reduced by
50 percent. For informa-
tion, visit halifaxhumane-
society.org.


,1 .... HOLIDAY NEEDS!


-- --- --- ---- ---r ------------- --------- 0 ---- -- - ---


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News







Friday, December 13,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores A1 5


Paranormal investigator


signed books, talked gifts


on Small Business Saturday 4


By Erika Webb
ewebb@hometownnewsol.com
DeLand bookstore
owner Cindy Raible was on
a holiday inventory search
when she came upon some
"spirit-raising" books by
Jacksonville author and
cable television show
guest Jamie Roush Pearce.
Mrs. Pearce's books, His-
toric Haunts of Florida and
Historic Haunts of the
South, intrigued Ms.
Raible who asked if the
author would be willing to
meet customers and sign
copies of her books at
Family Book Shop for
Small Business Saturday
on Nov. 30.
Mrs. Pearce owns Jack-
sonville-based Historic
Haunts Investigations and
has been featured on the
SyFy Channel's Ghost
Hunters, the Travel Chan-
nel's Most Terrifying Places
and the Biography Chan-
nel's My Ghost Story.
She's not big on shop-
ping in throngs, so she was
more than willing to spend
the biggest buying week-
end of the year in the cozy
independent bookstore
sharing her thoughts and
experiences with like-
minded people.
Historic Haunts Florida,
published in 2011, is in its
third printing. Historic
Haunts of the South was
published in September,
and, if all goes according
to plan, she said a third
book will be out in the
spring.
Mrs. Pearce recalled her
first supernatural experi-
ence, a pleasant and com-
forting, if not curious foray
onto her life's path.
"I was five years old. My
mom used to flip houses so
we were in a different
house every year," Mrs.
Pearce explained.
One of those houses -
in St. Petersburg came
unexpectedly equipped.
"My mom tucked me in
one night and I fell asleep,"
Mrs. Pearce said. "When I
woke up, there was an
older woman standing
over me. She pulled the
blankets up, like she was
tucking me in. She kissed
me on the forehead and
disappeared."
The encounter didn't
frighten Mrs. Pearce, who
said her family was always
very open and accepting of
the "many things out there
we don't know".
Her passion for genealo-
gy has revealed many of
the women in her family
were prone to paranormal
experiences.
Instead her thoughts
meandered to questions:
"Who was it? What was
it? Why?"
Thirty years later she's
still asking, still seeking
and sharing her observa-
tions and experiences with
other curiosity seekers.
"Genealogy, history and
ghosts, that sums me up,"
Mrs. Pearce said. "I've
always loved cemeteries.
They have a lot of history
and stories to tell."


Growing up, she con-
ducted unscientific "mini
investigations." After high
school, she went on to the
HCH Institute, for hyp-
notherapy and psycho-
spiritual training, in
Lafayette, La, where she
earned her parapsycholo-
gy certificate, under the
tutelage of "Professor
Paranormal" Loyd Auer-
bach.
"He taught me a lot,"
Mrs. Pearce said.
Other mentors included
a clairvoyant, clairaudient
and clairsentient psychic
and "fully-conscious medi-
um" Chip Coffey, who
hosted "Psychic Kids: Chil-
dren of the Paranormal,"
which aired on A&E and
Biography and was on
31episodes of the popular
A&E Network series, "Para-
normal State." Mr. Coffey
has been interviewed on
numerous talk shows and
in several newspapers and
magazines.
"He's an amazing psy-
chic medium," Mrs. Pearce
said.
John Zaffis, "Godfather
of the Paranormal", has
studied and investigated
the paranormal for nearly
40 years and hosted SyFy's
"Haunted Collector."
Mrs. Pearce said she
worked with and learned
much from him at book
signing and investiga-
tions.
There are two things
with which she is not
down: run of the mill sto-
ries and sacrificing integri-
ty for ratings or attention.
From "haunted tales of
paranormal pachyderms"
in her first book to educat-
ing people who entrust her
with their potentially
haunted homes and busi-
nesses, Mrs. Pearce seeks
to interest others and to
tell the truth.
"I interview people first
to find out why they think
their (space) is haunted,"
Mrs. Pearce said. "We use
electro-magnetic field
detectors, digital recorders
to capture (electronic
voice phenomena) and
infrared full spectrum
(photography) to try to
record anything that might
be going on. We tell them
what we find, don't find
and if anything's going
on."
Sometimes, she said,
what is going on is as sim-
ple as electricity. She's not
about to make it more than


what it is.
"Buildings with EMF can
make you think you see
things, feel things ... you
feel strange," she
explained. "It's very
unhealthy to live in that
environment. If the (elec-
trical) box is putting off
EMF we tell them to get it
grounded, rewired. Often-
times that's what it was."
Other times, she said, it
can be a wandering entity
doing "just weird stuff."
"I ask is it bothering
you?" she said. "Usually
they'll say no and I tell
them maybe just leave it
be."
Maybe her greatest
offering to others is her
lack of fear.
"I'm not scared of
death," Mrs. Pearce said.
"I'm in touch with God and
I've tried to live a good life.
I think there's a heaven
and some people that don't
go on ... they're not ready
yet so they hang around or
don't know they're dead."
And as far as television
goes, she's not going to
pretend to be terrified in
order to boost ratings.
"I'm not gonna lie to be
on TV. It wasn't terrifying,"
Mrs. Pearce said referring
to the filmed encounters.
"I could care less about it
and it's my credibility."
Because the author has
traveled to most of the
sites in her books and has
even conducted investiga-
tions at many, readers are
taken along for quite a
ride.
From St. Augustine to
Pensacola, Fernandina
Beach, Jacksonville,
Miami, Tampa, Orlando,
the Florida Keys and even
the Ponce de Leon Light-
house in Ponce Inlet, "His-
toric Haunts of Florida"
includes her personal
experiences at each loca-
tion as well as hours of
research and interviews
with others about each.
"Unfortunately ghosts,
as I like to say, do not per-
form on cue," Mrs. Pearce
wrote in the book's for-
ward. "In situations where
my personal experiences
were limited, I tried to
interview people who lived
or worked at the locations,
past or present."
In "Historic Haunts of
the South," Mrs. Pearce
visited more sites in Flori-
da as well as in Louisiana,
Tennessee, South Carolina,
North Carolina, Georgia,


hometown News

Is Now Available at your local


W"9""e94


-800 Highway Al A
New Symrna Beach
386-426-0725
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386-428-1558


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Port Orange
386-761-5578
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Port Orange
386-322-3267


New Travel Scooters
Lowest
Price


in Town

TOWN


Photo by Erika Webb
Spiritual seeker Susan Hartley Sullivan, left, of DeLand, and author-paranormal investiga-
tor Jamie Roush Pearce share a quiet moment away from the holiday shopping bustle to
converse about Mrs. Pearce's books. The author was happy to sign and ring up her
haunted adventure/travel log treasures for customers at the Family Book Shop in DeLand
on Saturday, Nov. 29.


Mississippi, Virginia, West
Virginia and Kentucky.
Restaurants, hotels, old
homes, a sanatorium, pen-
itentiary, bridge and the
Capitol Building in Colo-
nial Williamsburg, Va., are
among the locations fea-
tured.
Her genealogy research
also has revealed the
author is related to the
Randolphs of Williams-
burg.
Mrs. Pearce lived there
once and played the part
of Lady Susan Beverly Ran-
dolph.
Friends told her donning
the 18th century garb gave
her the "snobby attitude of
a Randolph".
She was perfectly com-
fortable in the dress and
each time she's visited
Williamsburg, she's felt a
familiarity, as though she
may have been there in
another lifetime.
But this time around in
the Colonial enclave ...
"I was dating George
Washington and was good
friends with Thomas Jef-
ferson and Patrick Henry,"
she said. "It's amusing now
when I look back on it."
As shoppers came into
the store to browse, Mrs.
Pearce offered her person-
al views on holiday shop-
ping.
"A lot of books are going
out for Christmas this year.
I try to hit the mom and
pop shops and antique
stores," she said. "I love


antiques."
"My niece, she's gotta
have Aeropostale, so I
break down and do that,"
she added, laughing.
She likes to haunt the
farmers' markets.
"Without them, where
would we be?" she said.
And she prefers turning
pages to scrolling when
she reads.
"I love the smell of
books. We need to keep
books around," she said.
Even though her Christ-
mas shopping has "been
done for like a month and


a half," Mrs. Pearce could-
n't resist checking out
downtown DeLand while
she was here.
"I went downtown to
prowl around," she said. "I
love that theater."
An unmistakable gleam
in her eye suggested her
prowling may have yielded
more material. It remains
to be seen whether or not
the Athens or any of
DeLand's other historic
buildings will show up in
book four.


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Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News






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


Dining & PortOrange



Entertainment
SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, DEC. 6, 2013


Classified

V^/rghcBMp


Out&


about


FRIDAY, Dec. 13

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

See OUT, B4


Ballet presents 27th holiday classic


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


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


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


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


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


Holiday Parades


Ormond Beach

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


Edgewater

The Edgewater Christ-
mas Parade will be at 10
a.m. Saturday, Dec. 14, at
SR 442 at Air Park Road
and travels east to the
Winn Dixie Shopping Cen-
ter at U.S. 1.
Parade will feature deco-
rated Christmas floats,
bands, antique cars and
more.
For more information,
contact Barb Kowall at
bkowall@cityofedgewa-
ter.org or (386) 424-2485.

Lake Helen

The Annual Christmas
Parade for the City of Lake
Helen will be at 5 p.m. Sat-
urday, Dec. 14.
The line up will be at
4:30 p.m. at Wells Fargo
Bank, corner of Summit
Avenue and Main Street.


Participants can decorate
their golf carts, horses,
tractors or bicycles and
have a fun time in the
parade. No pre-registra-
tion is required.
For more information,
call (386) 747-2814.

Oak Hill

The Oak Hill 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.


Orange City

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

Samsula

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


Week of 12-13-2013

ARIES March 21/April 20

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

TAURUS April 21/May 21

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

GEMINI May 22/June 21

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

CANCER June 22/July 22

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

LEO July 23/Aug. 23

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

VIRGO Aug. 24/Sept. 22

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

LIBRA Sept. 23/Oct. 23

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

SCORPIO Oct. 24/Nov. 22

Scorpio, just when skepti-
cism seems to be taking
over, you will discover once
in a while there are a few
surprises with happy end-
ings. Enjoy your good luck.
See SCOPES, B2






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


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


The Club Scene


*Bahama Breeze Island
Grille: Live entertainment is
offered from noon to mid-
night Monday-Thursday,
noon to 1 a.m. Friday and
Saturday and noon to 10
p.m. Sunday, at 1786 W.
International Speedway
Blvd., Daytona Beach. For
more information, call (386)
226-2292 or visit baham-


abreeze.com.
*Barracudas Bar & Grille:
Offers live music at 203 S.
Atlantic Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 478-6311.
*Beachside Wine Bou-
tique Inc.: Wine Wednesday
is from 5-7 p.m. There are
five wines and finger foods
are provided. Guests should


bring their own wine glass
or purchase one for $2 plus
tax at 217 Flagler Ave., New
Smyrna Beach. For informa-
tion, call (386) 846-5426.
*Black Sheep Pub and
Eating House: Happy hour
is daily from 3 to 7 p.m. and
9 p.m. to close. Black Sheep
has social night on Wednes-
day. Happy Hour is all night


and live Team Trivia starts at
7:15 p.m. with gift card
prizes. Every Friday night
live music starts at 8 p.m. at
890 S. Atlantic Ave. in
Ormond Beach. For infor-
mation, call (386) 673-5933
or visit www.theblacksheep.
com.
*Cafe DaVinci: Live enter-
tainment is offered each
weekend. An open mike
night is at 7 p.m. each
Wednesday at 112 W Geor-
gia Ave. in DeLand. For more
information, call (386) 736-
0008 or visit cafedavincide-
land.com.


*Chaps Steakhouse: The
country nightclub features
karaoke from 7 to 11 p.m.
Wednesday, Friday and Sat-
urday. There are line-danc-
ing lessons with Karen and
Dave at 6 p.m. Sunday. Cost
is $5. There is a full restau-
rant and bar, game room,
darts and cornhole. Chap's
opens at 5 p.m. each day at
4170 U.S. 1 in Edgewater.
For information, call (386)
689-9155.
*The C Note: Line dancing
lessons are offered from 7 to
9 p.m. Tuesday for $5.
Karaoke is Wednesday. Live


bands perform Friday at
1301 Canal St. in New Smyr-
na Beach. For information,
call (386) 423-0700.
*Daytona Beach Shores
Eagles Club: The Five o'
clock Charley Band will be
performing rock 'n' roll,
blues and country hits from
6:30-10:30 p.m. Dec. 20, at
3516 S. Atlantic Ave. For
more information, call (386)
767-3331.
*Diamondbacks Pub &
Grub: There's karaoke on
Saturday nights at 2225 S.

See SCENE, B3


Scopes
From page B1

SAGITTARIUS Nov. 23/Dec. 21

Sagittarius, though unusual,
your behavior might seem
perfectly reasonable to you.
But unless you share your
thoughts with others, they
may wonder what is going
on.


CAPRICORN Dec. 22/Jan. 20

Remember that words said in
the heat of the moment will
not soon be forgotten, Capri-
corn. Don't forget to employ
some tact when discussing
serious matters with loved
ones.

AQUARIUS Jan. 21/Feb. 18

Aquarius, this week you will
have to be very convincing if


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you want plans to go your
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exactly what it is you want to
say.

PISCES Feb. 19/March 20

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


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12 oz. New York Steak $15.95

821 Main Street Daytona Beach ER
386-492-6285
__________L_ ----------------- A


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News







Friday, December 13,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


DINING AND ENTERTAINMENT


Scene
From page B2
Ridgewood Ave., South Day-
tona. For information, call
(386) 767-0733.
*Down the Hatch: Shake-
down will perform from 6-
10 p.m. Friday, Dec. 13.
Donnie Bostic will perform
from 1-5 p.m. Saturday, Dec.
14. Then 2 Now hits the
stage at 5:30 p.m. Saturday.
Collide will perform from 1
to 5 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 15.
Hot House Jazz Band will
perform at 6 p.m. Friday,
Dec. 20. Jimmy Z will per-
form at 1 p.m. Saturday, Dec.
21. Street Talk hits the stage
at 5:30 p.m. Just Chuck will
perform at 1 p.m. Sunday,
Dec. 22, at 4894 Front St. in
Ponce Inlet. For more infor-
mation, call (386) 761-4831.
*Fountain Beach Resort:
The resort is home to the
Oasis Tiki Bar & Grill.
Karaoke is 5-10 p.m. Friday-
Monday at 313 S. Atlantic
Ave. in Daytona Beach. For
more information, call (386)
255-1001.
*Frappes North: Wine
tasting are at 6 p.m. the first
Tuesday of each month.
Reservations are required.
Live Music Friday Nights is
from 7 to 11 p.m. at 123 W.
Granada Blvd. in Ormond
Beach. For reservations, call
(386) 615-4888 or visit
www.frappesnorth.com.
*The Garlic: Blues and
jazz musicians perform
seven nights a week. Mark


Hodgson will perform from
7-11 p.m. Friday and Satur-
day. Swingin' Sounds of
Sinatra with the Marc Mon-
teson Quintet will be from 5-
7 p.m. Sunday in the Court-
yard. Saxophonist Thom
Chambers takes to the stage
from 7-10 p.m. Sunday and
6-10 pm Monday. Broadway
and standards with Mike
Lamy at the piano will be
from 6-10 p.m. Tuesday for
Ladies Night. Mr. Hodgson
returns from 6-10 p.m.
Wednesday and Thursday at
556 E. Third Ave. in New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 424-
6660 or visit thegarlic.net.
*Grind Gastropub and
Kona Tiki Bar: Open daily at
11:30 a.m., live entertain-
ment and complimentary
valet at 49 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach. For infor-
mation, visit grindgastrop-
ub.com.
*Inlet Harbor Restaurant
& Marina: Live music is
offered on the deck at 133
Inlet Harbor Road in Ponce
Inlet. For more information,
call (386) 767-5590.
*JC's River Deck: Live
entertainment from 6-10
p.m. each Thursday-Satur-
day. Open mike/jam 1 p.m.
until Sunday at 115 Main St.,
Daytona Beach. For infor-
mation, call (386) 265-1954.
*Lagerheads Bar & Grill:
Live entertainment from
local favorites is performed
from Thursday to Tuesday,
weather permitting at 2986
Ocean Shore Blvd.,


Ormond-by-the-Sea. For
information, call (386) 265-
1977.
*LuLu's Oceanside Grill:
Live entertainment Friday
and Saturday nights 9 p.m.
to midnight at 30 S. Atlantic
Ave., Ormond Beach. A Fun
Run will be Dec. 17. A yappie
hour is scheduled for Dec.
18. For more information,
call (386) 673-2641 or visit
lulusoceansidegrill.com.
*McK's Tavern: Banished
Misfortune will perform
from 7-10 p.m. Friday, Dec.
13. McK's Tavern is at 218 S.
Beach St., Daytona Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 238-3321.
*Merk's Bar & Grill: Merk's
shows Monday Night Foot-
ball. On Tuesday, there is
Texas hold'em starting at
7:30 p.m. Wednesday is triv-
ia challenge night beginning
at 7:30 p.m. Thursday Night
is karaoke at 7:30 p.m. On
Friday, there is live acoustic
guitar music starting at 7:30
p.m. On Saturday and Sun-
day, there is football at 193
North Causeway, New Smyr-
na Beach. For information,
call (386) 427-1177 or visit
merksbarandgrill.com.
*Moose Family Center:
Comedy Improv will be at 7
p.m. Friday at 601 W
Granada Blvd., Ormond
Beach. Senior Sunday
Dance, with music by Lenny
Galasso and Sid, is from 2 to
4 p.m. Admission is $5 at the
door. Karaoke with Shellee is
from 6-10 p.m. each Tuesday
and 7-11 p.m. each Thurs-


day and Saturday. The Five
o'clock Charley Band will
perform rock and roll, blues
and country hits from 7-10
p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 18.
For more information, call
(386) 673-8722.
*Mulligan's Family Sports
Grille: Karaoke with Just
George will be from 9:30
p.m.-1 a.m. Friday. Karaoke
with Mike Leone will be
from 9:30 p.m.-1 a.m. Satur-
day. James Wise R&B
Motown Sound will be from
6:30-10:30 p.m. Tuesday.
Donnie Bostic classic rock
on guitar will be from 6:30-
10:30 p.m. Wednesday at
3830 S. Nova Road, Port
Orange. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 788-3268.
*Norwood's Restaurant
and Wine Shop: Free wine
tasting are from 5 to 7 p.m.
each Friday on the deck and
Saturday in the shop with
complimentary cheeses at
400 Second Ave., New Smyr-
na Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 428-4621.
*Ohana Luau Dinner
Show: This dinner show
spectacular and family-style
feast will be each Thursday,
Friday and Saturday. The
show has a 6:30 p.m. seating,
dinner at 7:15 p.m. and
show at 7:30 p.m., at the
Hawaiian Inn, 2301 S.
Atlantic Ave., Daytona
Beach Shores. Participants
will learn traditional dances
with Polynesian women,
warriors and keikis (chil-
dren). A flaming fire knife
dance and hula with audi-


ence participation will be
featured. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 255-5411, Ext.
186, or visit www.myohana
luau.com.
*Peanuts Restaurant &
Sports Bar: Every Thursday
the Pirates sing their origi-
nal hits at 8 p.m. Texas Hold
'em is played at 6 p.m. each
Monday and Wednesday. A
comedy auction with Robert
Lewis and Free Bingo for
Beers is at 7 p.m. each Tues-
day. Every Wednesday is
Ladies' Night from 8 to 10
p.m. at 421 Flagler Ave., New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 423-
1469.
*Peter's Wine Shop: Girl-
friends Get Together is from
4 to 7 p.m. each Wednesday.
Thursday wine tasting is
from 5 to 9 p.m. Guest wine
experts pour and discuss
wine at 1665 Dunlawton
Ave., No. 105, Port Orange.
For more information, call
(386) 689-1946, or visit
www.peterswineshop.com.
*Pirana Grille: Five o'
clock Charley will perform
from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. each
Thursday at 241 N. U.S. 1,
Ormond Beach. For more
information, visit fiveo-
clockcharley.com.
*Riptides Raw Bar & Grill:
All you can eat crab legs
daily. There is a family
friendly, private party room
available. Happy hour is 3-7
p.m. Monday to Friday and 7
p.m. to close Sunday at 869
S. Atlantic Ave., Ormond
Beach. For more informa-


tion, call (386) 256-4799.
*Seabreeze Coffee Con-
nection: A hand drum circle
is at 8 p.m. each Wednesday
at 315 Seabreeze Blvd., Day-
tona Beach. For more infor-
mation, visit drumcircle.
meetup.com.
*The Smokehouse Saloon:
Rockin' Blues Jam is from 2-
6 p.m. Sunday. Chance and
the Blues Daddies perform.
The Smokehouse Saloon is
at 144 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
Holly Hill. For information,
call (386) 265-5998.
*Toni and Joe's Patio: Live
music is offered at 309
Buenos Aires St., New Smyr-
na Beach. For more informa-
tion, call (386) 427-6850.
*Top of Daytona: Soprano
Sara Tomarelli will be per-
forming Classical Crossover
songs, music from Broad-
way Ballads and Arias from
5-9 pm Saturday, Dec. 21
and 28, at Top of Daytona,
2625 S. Atlantic Av. Daytona
Beach Shores. Reservations
can be made by calling (386)
767-5791 or visiting topof-
daytona.com.
*VFW Post 4250: "The Lit-
tle V" offers homemade Fri-
day dinners, with all the
fixin's. It's open to the public
from 5:30 to 7 p.m. with live
music at 7 p.m. Also,
Wednesday night darts and
Saturday night karaoke from
7-11. Sunday breakfasts
served from 8-11 a.m. at
2350 Sunset Drive, New
Smyrna Beach. For more
information, call (386) 423-
1789.


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
Fried Fish Dinner only $1199
InclI: French Fries, Cole Slaw & Hush Puppies

Saturday Nights 4pm to close
Our Hearty Pasta Bar only $119
Have our chef make your own pasta creation on our deck
3701 S. Atlantic Ave. Wi-Fi
^^,Daytona Beach Shores ,
Gi" 788-3364
M.'ij .HAPPY HOUR DAILY 4-6pm
^r Open 7 Days a Week 7am-1Opm ro
Available Online www.sunglowpier.com %1


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


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


Weekly Specia
Dine-In Only

Mon: Live Trivia
6:30-8:30pm
Win Prizes


is
20 Lunch Items $5.95 or Less
SS2 Happy Hour M-F 4-7pm
c* N Karaoke Live Music


Fri & Sat
Q-or)-^- 1.12c),--


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


.m-1:ouam


Tues & Wed
6:30pm-10:30am


Thurs & Sat 11am-7:30pm


2 0s $20

2 Meals, Soup, Salad & Side
Special Menu Choices include
Fish, Chicken, Pork or Beef
With this coupon. Cannot be combined with other offers.
Dine in only Expires 12/28/13


Fri 12/13
The Enablers on the deck 6pm
AJ inside 6pm
Sat 12/14
Brad Sayre on the deck 6pm
Sun 12/15
The Rusty Anchors on the deck 2-7pm
Tues 12/17
Jimmy Z on the deck 6pm
Bike Night 7-9pm Free Food
Wed 12/18
Glenn Bailey on the deck 6pm
Karaoke with Twisted Sistaz
inside 7pm
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 12/20/13
H .. ... ... .. ... ... ... .. -.. ... .


Live Music a the Tiki Ba


Sun., Dec 15th 2pm-7pm
Yappy Hour & Party with the Pirates
Fundraiser benefiting
Pawsibilities Rescue
Bring your pets to "Yappy Hour" 2-6
Prizes for best dressed pet
Pictures with Santa
Children's Costume Party
with prizes
j Family Fun with plenty of
Entertainment

Happy Hour during all NFL Games


0 0 -


co
0I






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


-------------- : ------------------------------------------------Hom etow n---------New s --------------------D ecem ber---------13,-----2013---


Out
From page B1
and 2:30 p.m. Dec. 15. Not a
musical cartoon version, but a
fanciful play about the ageless
fairy tale of the Beauty and a
Beast.
Tickets are $12 for members,
$15 for nonmembers and $18
at the door. Gateway Center for
the Arts is at 880 N. U.S. 17/92,
DeBary. For more information,
visit gatewaycenterforthearts.
org or call (386) 668-5553.
*"You Say Tomatoes:" Day-
tona Playhouse will perform
"You Say Tomatoes" by Bernard
Slade. Shows are at 7:30 p.m.
Dec. 13-14 and 2 p.m. Dec. 15.
Directed by Jonnette DeMar-
sico, this is a comedy that pits
a male Brit against a lady Yank
in an unlikely romantic liaison
that has more than its fair
share of ups and downs.
Tickets are $16, $14 for sen-
iors 55 and older, $5 for 18 and
younger.
Daytona Playhouse is at 100


Jessamine Blvd., Daytona
Beach. For more information,
visit DaytonaPlayhouse.org or
call (386) 255-2431.
*Cinematique: The films
"The Broken Circle Breakdown"
and "The Spectacular Now" will
be shown at Cinematique The-
ater, 242 S. Beach St., Daytona
Beach. Tickets are $5-$9. All
tickets $5 on Tuesdays. Theater
closed on Mondays.
*Free Film Fridays: The
Museum of Art-DeLand will
host Free Film Fridays at 7 p.m.
at 600 N. Woodland Blvd. in
DeLand. For more information,
visit moartdeland.org.
*Holiday Party: The Ball-
room will host a holiday party
from 7:30-11 p.m. Friday, at
1250 Hand Ave., Ormond
Beach. DJ Ward will play a ball-
room music mix with a splash
of season's songs. Introduction
to Ballroom lesson begins at 7
p.m. Cost is $5 for members
and $10 for nonmembers,
For more information,
call(407) 970-1903 or visit the-
ballroomormondbeach.com.
*Music Night: The Second


Friday Music Night will be from
6 to 9 p.m. at The Hub on
Canal, 132 Canal St., New
Smyrna Beach.
Robin Lahiri, classical and
jazz guitarist, will perform from
6-7 p.m. Spruce Creek High
School Dixieland Jazz Combo
will perform from 7-8 p.m.
Spruce Creek High School Jazz
Combo will perform from 8-9
p.m.
Members admitted free;
nonmembers $3. Member-
ships are available for purchase
on the premises. Studios and
holiday gift gallery will be
open.
For more information, call
(386) 957-392 or visit www.
thehuboncanal.org.
*Vocal Impressionist Michael
Kelley: For one night only, vocal
impressionist Michael Kelley
will present "Voices That
Change" to benefit the
Guatemala mission of Tomoka
Christian Church, 1151 W.
Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach.
His family-friendly, one-man
musical comedy show brings
to life more than 50 favorite
singers, actors and politicians.
Tickets are $10 in advance or
$12 at the door. Free childcare
will be provided. Food and bev-
erages are available for pur-
chase.
For tickets or information,
call Greg Holmgren at (386)
846-7172. Tickets can be
picked up at the Tomoka Chris-
tian Church office.

SATURDAY, Dec.14

*Kicks for Christmas: Unity
in the Community in partner-
ship with Kicks for Christmas
will host a free family event
from 9 a.m. to noon at
Masonova Plaza, 1055 Mason
Ave., Daytona Beach. There will
be free community and min-
istry tables, health fair, dental,
beauty and barber, clothing,
free barbecue until it's gone,
children's games cash give-
aways and raffles. The Youth
group of Tomoka Christian
church is donating 1,000 pairs
of new shoes.
*Santa's North Pole: Visit
Mr. and Mrs. Claus in a decorat-
ed winter wonderland from 4-
8 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 14, at the
Deltona Amphitheater, 2150
Eustace Ave. Walgreens will be


Hill 386-345-3397


Pure de-light


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Children were having a wonderful time during the South Daytona Christmas tree
lighting at City Hall on Friday, Dec. 6. From left are Lawerence Singletary, 8, Khaelen
Johnson, 1, Norah Singletary, 7, 10-month-old Mya Frost, Marcus Frost, 7, Izaiah Frost,
9, and Giana Frost, 4.


taking free 4x6 pictures with
Mr. and Mrs. Claus.
*Florida Christmas Remem-
bered: A celebration of how
the holiday season was hon-
ored at the turn of the century
in Florida will be from 9 a.m.-4
p.m. at the Pioneer Settlement,
1776 Lightfoot Lane, Bar-
berville. The historic buildings
and grounds are decorated
with homemade finery. Fea-
tures live traditional holiday
music, Santa's toy workshop
with hands-on activities for
kids, strolling carolers, trees
decorated with handmade
ornaments and refreshments.
For more information, visit pio-
neersettlement.org or call
(386) 749-2959.
Teas and Trees at DeBary
Hall: Experience a Victorian
Christmas at DeBary Hall His-
toric Site by touring the 19th-
century hunting lodge and
viewing decorated trees
throughout December.
Special "Teas and Trees"
tours, featuring tea and cider
tasting in each of the down-
stairs rooms, will be offered at
11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Satur-
day, Dec. 14, at 210 Sunrise
Blvd., DeBary. The tours will
include holiday and Victorian
history trivia, a family scavenger


hunt, and a festive children's
craft project. The fee is $8 per
person. Reservations are
required and may be made by
calling (386) 668-3840.
*Ballroom Dance: Greater
Daytona Chapter No. 6026 of
USA Dance will have a ball-
room dance from 7-10:30 p.m.
at Gold Star Ballroom, 3100 S.
Ridgewood Ave., South Day-
tona.
Music includes ballroom,
swing, smooth and Latin by a
local DJ. Admission is $10
members, $15 nonmembers,
$5 students younger than 25
with ID.
Special features include free
50-minute group lesson with
paid admission 7 to 7:50 pm.
Attire is suggested dressy casu-
al.
For more information call
(386) 756 8433 or (904) 238
1254.
*Improv: An extended show
of Improv Comedy by Random
Acts of Insanity will be at 9:30
p.m. First hour appropriate for
all audiences; after intermis-
sion, adults only. Tickets are $5.
The Cinematique Theater, 242
S. Beach St., Daytona Beach.
For more information, call
(386)252-3118.
*Fishing Festival: The City of


New Smyrna Beach will host a
free holiday fishing festival with
Santa from, 8 a.m.-1:30 p.m. at
the Brannon Center/Riverside
Park. Fishing for kids ages 3-12
years old from 8-11 a.m. Hot-
dog cookout and a visit from
Santa 11:15 a.m.- 1:30 p.m.
Santa will have a gift for
everyone.
For more information or if
you would like to donate an
unwrapped gift for the event
call (386) 576-3953.
*Canal Street Cruise: The
Canal Street Cruise will be from
4-8 p.m. along historic Canal
Street, New Smyrna Beach.
Sponsored by the East Coast
Cruisers, the family-friendly
classic car show offers food
and entertainment in a historic
setting. For more information,
call Pat Teehan at (386) 547-
7319.
*Winter Wonderland: A
Buckler Show will be from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday Dec. 14
and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Dec. 15
at the Volusia County Fair Expo
in DeLand. For more informa-
tion, visit www.winterwonder-
landdeland.com.
*Tomoka Remembers: His-
tory comes to life at Tomoka
Remembers from 9 a.m.-3 p.m.
at 2099 N. Beach St., Ormond
Beach. There will be indigo dye
and pine needle basketry
demonstrations. Meet Jimmy
Sawgrass and learn about the
Seminole Indians and early
Florida settlers.
*"Why I Fought at Gettys-
burg's 150th:" A local re-enac-
tor describes his experience
this past summer attending the
largest re-enactment in history.
This talk will be from 3-4 p.m.
at the Museum of Arts & Sci-
ences, 352 S. Nova Road, Day-
tona Beach. There will be a
special tribute to veterans and
trivia prizes. Admission is $5.
For information, call (386)
214-7232.

SUNDAY, Dec. 15

*"The Reflections" and
"Michael Russo and the Gold
Tones:" Gold Tones Produc-
tions presents The Reflections
performing music from the
'60s, including the hit "Romeo
and Juliet." The event will be
from 3-5 p.m. at the Ormond
Beach Performing Arts Center,
399 N. U.S. 1. Also featuring,
Michael Russo and the Gold
Tones performing songs by Neil
Sedaka, Paul Anka, The Classic
See OUT, B5


Gift Certificates Available.


Thtat Wcv-d---o--e'


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


PERRINES PRODUCE .,.
L2.AI6-424SAS
E~h1~L N Di~ __09
I ~U T


FRESH SQUEEZED ORANGE JUICE $3.99 1/2 GALLON, $6.99 GALLON
SEASONAL IN SHELL NUTS $3.99 LB SOUTHEASTERN MILLS BISCUIT AND GRAVY MIXES .990
IFYOU HAVE NEVER TRIED OUR DELI, GIVE US A TRY!
COME ON IN FOR A SAMPLE OF ANY MEAT OR CHEESE!


DEU SPECIALS:
YELLOW AMERICAN CHEESE ..S4.49 LB
SWISS CHEESE .................S...4.49 LB
OFF IHE BONE HONEY HAM ....S5.49 LB
HONEY SMOKED TURKEY ......S5.99 LB


S F, DEALS:
PLANTCITYSTRAWERRIS ..2.49 [B PCKAG


AWESOME VEGGIE DEALS:
VINE RIPE FLORIDA TOMATOES ...................................99 LB
HAAS AVOCADOES ......................................................3/82
LOCAL BROCCOLI ................................$1.29 LARGE BUNCH
LARGE CAULIFLOWER ................................................8$1.69
SWEET POTATOES .....................................................49 LB
LOCAL KALE ........................................................99 BUNCH
LARGE LOCAL CUCUMBERS .........................................3/81
JUMBO GREEN PEPPERS ...................................8.......2/$1
We are looking to expand our team! Please apply in
person at either location. Applicants must pass a drug test
and background check.


All prices good Thursday 12-12-13 through Sunday 12-15-13, while supplies last!
Also, come visit us at the Port Orange Pavilion Farmers Market every Saturday 9am-1pm O


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


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Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News







Friday, December 13,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


DINING & ENTERTAINMENT


Bazaar shopping habits


Port Orange residents, from left, Helen Jones, Eileen Jacome, Carolyn Poe and Maggie
shopping during the second annual Holiday Bazaar in Bergengren Hall of Daytona State
The event was hosted by the DSC Chapter of the Association of Florida Colleges.


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Thompson do some holiday
College on Thursday, Dec. 5.


Out
From page B4

Four, the Drifters, and Little
Anthony and the Imperials.
Tickets are $28. For more
information, call (386) 676-
3375 or visit www.ormond-
beach.org.
*A Merry Matinee of Holi-
day Favorites: This event will
be an afternoon of festive
music and holidaythemed nar-
ratives presented at 2:30 p.m.
in the lobby at the News-Jour-
nal Center, 221 N. Beach St.,
Daytona Beach. Light refresh-
ments will be served. Admis-
sion is free.
For more information visit
www.DaytonaState.edu/TheArt
s or call, (386) 226-192Z
*Holiday Tour of Homes:
The seventh annual Holiday
Tour of Homes will be from 1-
5:30 p.m. in Ormond Beach.
Some of Ormond's most
prestigious homes will be fea-
tured during the tour present-
ed by the Ormond Beach His-
torical Society.
Tours begin at the historic
Anderson-Price Memorial Build-
ing, 42 N. Beach St. where
refreshments will be served.
Shuttle buses will transport vis-
itors to the homes.
Tickets are $25 for general
admission, $22 for OBHS


members. Reservations are
limited Purchase tickets at the
OBHS Welcome Center, 38 E.
Granada Blvd. from 10 a.m.-3
p.m. Tuesday through Satur-
day or by calling (386) 677-
7005 with your MasterCard,
Visa or Discover.
*Opera in Cinema: "The
Sleeping Beauty" will be
shown at 2 p.m. at Cinema-
tique, 242 S. Beach St., Day-
tona Beach.
This is Pyotr Illyich
Tchaikovsky's ballet in two acts.
Choreography by Marius Peti-
pa. A treasured tale of fairies,
spells, and storybook romance.
Tickets are $13-$15. Additional
program information can be
found on the website under
the "Cultural Events" at
www.cinematique.org.
*Concert: Christian saxo-
phonist Eirrin Abu will present
"The Music of Christmas" at 6
p.m. The community is invited
to attend this free concert,
which will be at First Baptist
Church, 200 Faulkner St., New
Smyrna Beach.
The choirs of First Baptist
Church and Coronado Com-
munity United Methodist
Church also will be featured.
The concert is free, but an
offering will be taken for the
benefit of the performer.
Ken Sherman is the director
See OUT, B6


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M arital Edited by Linda and Charles Preston


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


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


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

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


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


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


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


HOLIDAYS

AT THE HARBOR!

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The Perfect Present!
Perfect for Fuel, Bait & Tackle, Treasures
from the Gift Shop or the Restaurant
Valid anywhere on the property

Come see our
Holiday Decorations!

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Inlet Daily Specials
All Day from 1 lam. ,. '
Happy Hour Daily 7
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133 Inlet Harbor Rd., Ponce Inlet
Look for all our FUN EVENTS at www.inletharbor.com


11/24/13






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


Hometown News


Friday, December 13,2013


Out
From page B5
of the First Baptist Church choir
and the Coronado Church
choir is under the direction of
Anita S. Wimbish.
Eirrin Abu's newest CD
release, "Ten Love Stories," as
well as previously released
ones, will be for sale.
*Christmas Music Program:
The Choir of United Presbyter-
ian Church, 730 Beville Road,
Daytona Beach, will perform a
special program of Christmas
music at 10 a.m. The music will
feature familiar and classic
melodies in a variety of styles:
Latin hymn, Lutheran chorale,
folk song, spiritual, and con-
temporary. Dr. Robert Ander-
son, pastor of United, will read
a new narration, written by
music director, Richard Butler,
which will concentrate on a
universal aspect of the familiar
Christmas story. All are wel-
come. For more information,
call (386) 253-2324.
*Vivaldi's "Gloria:" West-
minster-by-the-Sea Presbyter-
ian Church's chancel choir and
strings will perform a free con-
cert at 7 p.m. at 3221 S. Penin-
sula Drive, Daytona Beach
Shores. Dr. Norton Christeson
conducting.
For more information, call
(386) 767-8342.
*Choir Performance: The
Grace Lutheran Church Choir


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

TUESDAY, Dec. 17
*Winter Concert at Seabreeze
High School: This event will be
at 7 p.m. at Seabreeze High
School. Performances by the
Seabreeze High School Band,


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

WEDNESDAY, Dec. 18
*Historic House Tours: Lilian
Place candlelight tours will be
from 5 to 8 p.m. Wednesday,
Dec. 18, to Saturday, Dec. 21, at
111 Silver Beach Ave., Daytona
Beach.
The cost is free for members
and $5 for nonmembers. Tours
include special admission to
fourth floor Widow's Walk
panoramic view of area, holi-
day music, campfire, punch
and cookies, wine and beer
available and Kris Kringle Gift
Shop. For more information,
call (386) 256-4810.
*Irish-American Club: The
Irish-American Club of Greater
Daytona will meet at noon at
the Fraternal Order of Eagles
Club, 5130 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
Port Orange. Lunch will be
available. Prospective mem-
bers are welcome. There will
be Irish music and dancing.
Reservations are required. For
information or to make a reser-
vation, call (386) 788-1588.


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Randy Barber/staff photographer
Jared Welty, 8, of Port Orange helps his dad, Deputy Kevin Welty of the Volusia Coun-
ty Sheriff's Office, in shopping for toys for the 100 Deputies/100 Kids Christmas Party
at the Port Orange Walmart on Friday, Dec. 6. This is the 20th year the Sheriffs' Office
has organized a holiday program for disadvantaged children.


THURSDAY, Dec. 19
*Holidays at The Case-
ments: An open house and
social will be at The Casements
at 6 p.m., which will be fol-


lowed by a holiday music con-
cert on the North Lawn at 6:45
p.m., featuring The Moon-
lighters Orchestra.
*Science Cafe: A presenta-
tion of the Nova PBS video
series followed by an interac-


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tive discussion with local scien-
tists in "plain English." Admis-
sion is free. The Cinematique
Theater is lat 242 S. Beach
Street, Daytona Beach. For
more information, call (386)
252-3118. The cafe offers
wide selections of light dinner,
snacks, desserts and coffees for
purchase.

UPCOMING EVENTS
*3rd Friday Members' Night
at The Hub: This event will be
from 5-8 p.m. Dec. 20, at The
Hub on Canal, 132 Canal
Street, New Smyrna Beach.
Members are admitted free;
nonmembers $5. Member-
ships are available for purchase
on the premises. Light hors
d'oeuvres; refreshments avail-
able for donation. Music will be
by Jim Bryer, jazz guitarist. The
studios and holiday gift gallery
will be open.
For hours and more informa-
tion on classes and workshops
visit www.thehuboncanal.org
or call (386) 957-3924.
*"Life Fined Tuned:" Renais-
sance Women Productions
presents the movie a "Life Fine
Tuned" at 7 p.m. Friday, Dec.
20, at the Athens Theatre, at
the Athens Theatre, 124 N.
Florida Ave., DeLand.
Tickets are $15 for adults,
$10 for seniors, $8 for students
and $12 for groups of eight or
more.
For more information, call
(386) 736-1500.
*Caroling Night in Down-
town DeLand: Bring your
friends, family, choir group, or
just yourself, and carol along
Woodland Boulevard from 6-8
p.m. Dec. 20 in beautiful his-
toric downtown DeLand! For
more information, call (386)
738-0649 or visit mainstreet-
deland.org.
*Daytona Playhouse: The
playhouse will perform "The
See OUT, B7


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COSMTICDENTSTR






Friday, December 13,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Stepping out


Photo courtesy of Lisa Blythe
At the Making Strides Against Breast Cancer wrap-up event at the Daytona International
Speedway on Nov. 12, Realtors Sold 4 the Cause was recognized for nearly doubling last
year's fundraising amount and achieving "Jade" status with the American Cancer Society.
From left are Leslie Castillo, American Cancer Society; Rose Roberts, Debbie Callahan,
Realtors Sold 4 the Cause, and Christie Rimsky, American Cancer Society.


Out
From page B6
Christmas Toyshop" by Michele
L. Vacca at 7:30 p.m. Dec. 20
and 21 and 2 p.m. Dec. 22.
Tickets are $10 and $5 for 18
and younger. Directed by Kathy
Thompson. This is a touching
and humorous original fantasy
filled with the joyful excite-
ment of Christmas presented
classic radio style with cos-
tumes, set, live music, live
sound effects and lots of carol-
ing.
*Concert: Salty church will
host a free concert at 5:30 p.m.
Dec. 21, at the Casements, 25
Riverside Drive, Ormond
Beach. Participants are asked
to bring a blanket or chair. Per-
former will be Ginny Owens, a
three-time Dove Award winner.
There will be Christmas
music and hot cocoa.
*Christmas Party Dance
Celebrate the Magic: This is a
ballroom dance evening with
Angela & Viorel of Dance
Mirage from 7-11 p.m. Dec. 21
at the Ballroom 1250 Hand
Ave., Ormond Beach. Tickets
are $10, which includes Ball-
room lesson with Dance
Mirage. For information, call
(407) 970-1903.
*Cookie Walk: St. Jude's
Episcopal Church will host a
cookie walk from 8 a.m.-noon
Saturday, Dec. 21, at 815 E.
Graves Ave., Orange City. For
more information, call (386)
775-6200.
*Saturday Night Dance: "An
Evening in Vienna" will be from
7- 11 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 21, at
the Gold Star Ballroom, 3100 S.
Ridgewood Ave, South Day-
tona. The cost is $10, and
includes a dance lesson. For
information, call (386)315-
4258.
*Concert: The Sands Theater
Center presents a "Holiday Gift
from Me to You" at 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 21, at the
Athens Theatre, 124 N. Florida
Ave., DeLand.
The Sands Theatre Center in
collaboration with Preps Dance
Company, Miriam & Valerie's
School of Dance Arts Perform-
ers on Parade, Bella Voci
Singing Ensemble, and The
Shoestring Theatre's Jukebox
Players will host a night of holi-
day cheer and entertainment
that will benefit Toys for Tots of
Volusia County and Make A
Wish Foundation.
Toys or $5 of a $15 ticket will
be donated to Toys for Tots of
West Volusia County.
Net profit will be donated to
the Make a Wish Foundation.
General admission is $15 or
$10 with an unwrapped toy of
$5 or more in value.
ONGOING EVENTS
*25 percent solution to
save our cities: This group will
demonstrate from 4 to 5 p.m.
each Tuesday outside the Port
Orange Regional Library, 1005
City Center Circle. For more
information, contact paf1222@
bellsouth.net.
*American Legion Post 127:
Every first and third Saturday
bingo is played at 2 p.m. Free
hot dogs and coffee. Public
"Hall Rental" available. Post
127 is at 109 Cassadaga Road,
Lake Helen. For information,
call (386) 228-2770.


*American Legion Post 17:
Breakfast is served from 8 to
11 a.m. each Sunday. Spaghet-
ti, salad and garlic bread is
served from 4:30-6:30 p.m.
each Thursday. Post 17 is at
619 Canal St., New Smyrna
Beach.


*American Legion Post 120:
The post has bar bingo at 6:30
p.m. Monday with burgers and
fries. Tuesday is taco night. The
first and third Wednesdays fea-
ture chicken wings and barbe-
See OUT, B8


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Real Answers About Medicare

FREE Medicare 101 Classes
Clark Building
5111 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
Suite 200 Port Orange
Tues., Dec 17th- 2:00 pm
Thurs., Dec 19th- 10:30 am


OVO/Oi


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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.


E-LE!


In your life and the lives of others with type 2 diabetes.


Millions of people are living with type 2
diabetes.' Like you, many of them know that
diabetes is not an easy disease to manage.

Over time, n-,.. n,.,.h:r,: ,r ,1i also be
needed to maintain good blood sugar control
and avoid complications. People with diabetes
also have a 2-4 times higher risk of dying of
heart diseases compared to people who do
not have diabetes.

Progressive Medical Research, Port Orange is now
seeking people with type 2 diabetes and heart
disease or risk factors for heart disease or chronic
kidney disease to take part in the DEVOTE
trial. This trial is conducted to confirm that
the new investigational basal insulin degludec
does not cause risk of heart disease compared
to insulin glargine.

The trial will start in late 2013 and run for
up to 5 years. More than 7,500 people in
approximately 20 countries will participate.


References 1. International Diabetes Federation, IDF Diabetes Atlas


lb join the )iE trial you must:
Be 50 years old or older
S Have type 2 diabetes and heart disease
or risk factors for heart disease or
chronic kidney disease
S Be able to come for regular site
visits and have telephone contact
in between

If you take part in this trial, you will receive
comprehensive diabetes care, such as regular
health checks and medical testing.

You will also get trial medication at no cost
and blood sugar testing equipment, as well
as compensation for your travel time


For moe information with no
obligation, pease Ithe i i
trial team:
Progressive Medical Research
511' ,d,le. ,:,l, "L-, ,)I
P...1 i .'j ar,v- FL '1:7
(386) 304.7070 or text (386) 4514910


/1I


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For more information about advertising in
Hometown News Contact:
Kim Milo Media Consultant
386.322-5900


Hometown News


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


-






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


*-*--Great surprise!


Photo courtesy of Jan Spisar
Volusia County student Kevin Tierney is one of 12 scholars across Florida nominated for Take Stock in Children's Leaders
4 Life TM Fellowship, created in partnership with the Asofsky Family Foundation. Kevin is a senior at Spruce Creek High
School. Kevin was awarded a laptop computer and surprised at school on Dec. 2. From left are Doris Jowers, guidance
director; Marcia Hudgins, Kevin's mentor; State Sen. Dorothy Hukill, Kevin, his maternal grandparents Dawn and Ken-
neth Bunzel and Todd Sparger, principal at Spruce Creek High.


Out
From page B7
cue ribs, and Fridays are dinner,
dancing and karaoke. (Featur-
ing Danny's famous fish fry on
the second Friday of the
month). Menus and prices vary
and reservations are recom-
mended for Wednesdays and
Friday. The post is at 461
Walker St., Holly Hill. For more
information and dinner times,
call the post at (386) 258-
5275.
*American Legion Post No.
267: Bingo is at 6:30 p.m. each
Wednesday at 156 New Britain,
Ormond Beach. A light meal is
available after five games.
Games are open to the public.
For more information, call
(386) 672-7678.
*American Legion Post 270:
Each Monday from 5-7 p.m. is
taco night. Wednesday wings


are served from 5-7 p.m. Each
Friday from 5-7 p.m. is a fish
fry. Post 270 is at 119 Howes
St., Port Orange. For more
information, call (386) 788-
6800.
*American Legion Auxiliary
Unit 285: Sons of the Ameri-
can Legion Squadron 285 offer
wings at 5:30 p.m. Thursday.
Entertainment starts at 6
p.m. Breakfast buffet is served
from 9 to 11a.m. every Satur-
day. The cost is $5. Sunday
bingo will be at 2 p.m. Snacks
will be available. The auxiliary
hosts Quarters Up Bingo every
Monday at 6:30 p.m. All pro-
ceeds go to veterans, youth
and children. The post is at
4497 S. U.S. 1, Edgewater. For
more information, call (386)
210-4926.
*AMVETS Post 2: The rider's
group will meet at 10 a.m. the
first Saturday of each month,
with a ride following the meet-
ing. The post serves dinner on
Friday. The post is at 2111 S.
U.S. 1 in Edgewater. For more
information, call (386) 402-
7602.
*AMVETS 911: The post
serves food Wednesday and
Friday nights and breakfast on
Saturday and Sunday at 5624
Ridgewood Ave., Port Orange.
For information, call (386)
788-1014.
*Atlantic Center for the
Arts: Kenro Izu, Craig Barber &
Jos6 Miguel Ferreira Contem-
porary Platinum Prints from the
collection of the Southeast


Museum of Photography will
be on display from Dec. 14-
Feb. 8 at Atlantic Center for the
Arts in New Smyrna Beach. A
reception will be from 5-7 p.m.
Jan. 7. A gallery talk will be at
11 a.m. Jan. 15. For more infor-
mation, visit smponline
.org/aca winter2013.
*DeBary Hall Historic Site:
Tours of the 1871 hunting
lodge are available from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through
Saturday and from noon to 4
p.m. Sunday. Admission is $5
for adults, $4 for seniors, $2 for
children ages 3 to 12, and free
for children 2 and younger. For
more information, visit
www.debaryhall.com.
*The Casements: The former
winter home of John D. Rocke-
feller is owned by the city of
Ormond Beach and serves as a
civic and cultural center. The
home is open 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Monday through Friday and 9
a.m. to noon Saturday. The his-
toric property is at 25 Riverside
Drive, Ormond Beach.
For information, call (386)
676-3216 or go to www.the-
casements.net.
*Cracker Creek's Pirate
Cruise: Cracker Creek's Pirate
Cruise is now available for
themed birthday parties and
group reservations at 1795 Tay-
lor Road, Port Orange. Activities
include an interactive Pirate
Cruise aboard the Cracker
Creek pontoon boat followed
by a treasure hunt/tram tour
led by costumed character


oPEN Need A Dentist?
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33 Years of Experience
386-212-2446
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| Port Orange, FL
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actors. Minimum of 10 persons
to schedule. Cost is $10 for an
adult, $8 for senior adult or
child. For more information
contact (386) 304-0778 or visit
crackercreek.com.
*Dance: The Women of the
Moose has a singles and cou-
ples dance at the Moose
Lodge, 601 W. Granada Blvd.,
Ormond Beach on Saturdays
from 7-10 p.m. For information,
call (386) 255-220Z
*Daytona Metropolitan
Bridge Club: Duplicate Bridge
is played Monday through Sat-
urday at 600 Driftwood Ave.,
Daytona Beach. For the sched-
ule, call (386) 255-7744 or
visit DaytonaBridge.org.
*Deltona Women's Club:
Bunco is the first Friday of the
month. The donation is $10.
Weekly dances are the second,
third and fourth Friday of the
month from 6-10 p.m. Dona-
tion is $5. The public is wel-
come. The Deltona Women's
Club is at 1049 E. Normandy
Blvd., Deltona. For information,
call (386) 574-2311.
*Democracy Now: Internet
news with Amy Goodman will
be presented at 10:30 a.m.
each Thursday at Unitarian Uni-
versalist Society, 56 N. Halifax
Ave., Ormond Beach. Coffee
and doughnuts will be served.
The public may attend.
*Edgewater Fire-Rescue
Bingo: Games begin at 6:30
p.m. each Tuesday at the Fire-
Rescue Association Fire Hall,
2616 Hibiscus Drive. Two
games have $100 jackpots.
Snacks and soft drinks are
available for purchase. All pro-
ceeds benefit the Fire-Rescue
Association's various causes.
For information, call (386)
424-2445.
*The Elks Lodge: 820 W.
Park Ave., Edgewater, serves
lunch from 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m.,
Monday to Friday. The lodge
has a spaghetti dinner from 5-7
p.m., each Tuesday. Cost is $7
per person. Dinner and danc-
ing are from 5-10 p.m. each Fri-
day. All proceeds benefit the
Elks' sponsored charities. For
See OUT, B9


Chanfrau
C hanif'rau nim
IA LDNISCR
_Apq'SnSe


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


AHe~g


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


Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News







Friday, December 13,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


A first for snow


pots and packages start at $10.
A Cruise-In is on the first and
third Monday of every month
to support local veterans and
youth programs. Bring your
antique, classic, muscle car or
motorcycle or just come and
enjoy the vehicles. For informa-
tion call (386) 767-8572.
*Port Orange Farmer's Mar-
ket: The market is 9 a.m.-1
p.m. each Saturday at the Pavil-
ion in Port Orange. Featuring
fresh produce, select organic
produce, caramel corn, natural
honey, natural and vegan
sauces, dips, cupcakes, crafts,
and handmade soaps and can-
dles. For more information or a
vendor application, visit por-


tora ngefa rmersmarket.com.
*Project Linus: Project Linus,
an all-volunteer organization
that provides comfort and
security to seriously ill and
traumatized children through
handmade blankets, meets the
first Wednesday of each month
at St Paul's Episcopal Church,
1650 Live Oak St., New Smyrna
Beach. There are meetings in
the Ormond Beach area, too.
For more information, call at
(386) 345-0385.
*River of History Cruise: A
two-hour River of History
Cruise from Ponce Inlet to New
Smyrna Beach and back along
See OUT, BIO


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Javiannie Justiniano, 11, of St. Cloud touches snow that has collected on a tree branch as her friend Nyah Moore, 7, of
Kissimmee looks on during December to Remember at Ocean Walk Shoppes in Daytona Beach on Friday, Dec. 6.


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Out
From page B8
information, call (386) 663-
3041.
*Gateway Center for the
Arts: 2013 holiday exhibit is
Season Of Peace. Eight region-
al artists present their personal
interpretations of the spirit of
the season in a variety of medi-
ums: glass, metal, pottery, and
painting. There are Christmas
trees galore, menorahs, and
"toys" beneath the trees, with
Santa and his elves frolicking.
A Season of Peace runs
through Jan. 2. Hours are 10
a.m.-4 p.m. Monday to Friday
and 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday.
Admission is free.
Gateway Center for the Arts
880 N. Highway 17-92 DeBary.
For more information, visit
gatewaycenterforthearts.org or
call (386) 668-5553
*Gateway Farmers Market:
Every Saturdayfrom 8 a.m. to 1
p.m. at Gateway Center for the
Arts, 880 N. U.S. 17/92,
DeBary. Yahala Bakery is back,
featuring fresh Bavarian breads
and rolls every Saturday. Call
Rob Rinaldo for information
about the Farmers Market at
(407) 443-6965.
*Gold Star Ballroom: Gold
Star Ballroom is offering Line
Dance classes from 10-11 a.m.
and 7-8:30 p.m. Monday. Cost
is $4 for morning class and $5
for evening. Ballroom Dance.
Each Friday in December from
7- 11 p.m. The cost is $5. Each
Saturday is dance night from 7-
11 p.m. Cost is $10 and
includes a dance lesson. Gold
Star Ballroom is at 3100 S.
Ridgewood Ave., South Day-
tona.
For more information, call
(386) 315-4258.
*Handicapped Adults of
Volusia County: HAVOC advo-
cates for equal opportunity,
accessibility, and independ-
ence for all people with dis-
abilities. The group meets the
first Wednesday of each month
from 1 to 3 p.m. at the Votran
office at 950 Big Tree Road,
South Daytona. For more infor-
mation, call Patricia A.
Lipovsky at (386) 255-0488.
*Festival: Through Jan. 4, "A
December to Remember Day-
tona Beach" will be in the his-
toric Daytona Beach Ocean-
front Bandshell, the Ocean
Center, Ocean Walk Shoppes
and Daytona Beach Board-
walk.
These areas will be trans-
formed into a winter wonder-
land. Rooted in local traditions,
this festival will focus on
remembering the unique activ-
ities that made Daytona "The
World's Most Famous Beach"
"A December to Remember
Daytona Beach" will also fea-
ture a "Kids Snow Zone" and a
"Snow Art Gallery" featuring
loads of real snow.
Other activities for the kids
include a petting zoo and
choo-choo train rides on the
Boardwalk Express down to
Joyland Train Station.
*Island Discovery Boat
Tour: Travel in comfort on the
Discover boat through the Indi-
an River Lagoon to an island
where you get off and explore
the sandbars with seine, cast
and dip nets. A coastal master
naturalist will lead the way and
help you identify the creature
you encounter. Call for reser-
vations at (386) 428-4828.
*Lilian Place: Tours at Lilian
Place are available Wednesday
through Monday from 1-5 p.m.
Museum Tours are $5 per
adult. The Wednesday, Friday


and Saturday tours are led by
costumed re-enactors. Chil-
dren, students and veterans
are free. Tours take about 30
minutes.
Kid-Friendly Tour ($5 Adults):
Second Saturday 1-5, begin-
ning Sept. 14. Re-enactors
focus on life as a child in late
1800s and early 1900s. Chil-
dren, students and veterans
are free.
Lilian Place is at 111 Silver
Beach Ave., Daytona Beach.
For more information or to
make a reservation, call (386)
212-3249 or visit heritagep-
reservationtrusto rg.
*New Smyrna Beach
Farmer's Market: Each Satur-
day, vendors take their places
in front of Old Fort Park in the
Canal Street Historic District,
210 Sams Ave., New Smyrna
Beach. Local farmers offer fruit,
vegetables, herbs, flowers,
plants, juices, dairy, seafood
and grass-fed meats. Organic
and pesticide-free produce are
available. For information, go
to canalstreetnsb.com or call
(404) 429-5524.
*New Smyrna Beach Muse-
um of History: In the NSB
Waterfront Loop, 120 Sams
Ave., New Smyrna Beach, the
museum is open from 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m., Tuesday to Saturday.
Admission is free. For more
information, call (386) 478-
0052.
*Orchid Society: The Volusia
County Orchid Society meets
at 6 p.m. the third Wednesday
of each month at the Volusia
County Fairgrounds Agricultur-
al Center in DeLand. For more
information, call (386) 801-
4749 or visit vsosonline.org.
*Ormond Beach Farmers
Market: The farmers market
will open each Thursday from
8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 22 S. Beach
St., Ormond Beach. For more
information, visitwww.ormond
beach mainstreetcom.
*Ormond Beach Historical
Society Welcome Center and
Museum: This is the "Gateway
to the Ormond Scenic Loop"
featuring historical photo-
graphs, a 20-minute DVD and
interpretive panels that reveal
the rich and diverse history of
the Ormond Beach area. Hours
are 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday. Admission is
free. The facility is at 38 E.
Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach.
For more information, call
(386) 676-7005 or visit
www.ormondhistory.org.
*Peninsula Club of Daytona
Beach: The Peninsula Club of
Daytona Beach will host an
afternoon of bridge and canas-
ta on Thursdays. Social hour
begins at 11 a.m.; lunch is
served at noon. Cards start
after lunch. For membership
and information, call (386)
675-6676. Lunch reservations
are required by Monday morn-
ing. To order lunch, call (386)
767- 5978.
*Piggotte Community Cen-
ter: Cards and game playing is
from 1-3 p.m. each Monday
and Thursday at the center.
There is no cost. Silver Sneak-
ers exercise classes are on
Monday and Wednesdays
from 9-10 a.m. Humana-eligi-
ble members are free. Non-eli-
gible members are $2 per class
resident, $2.50 non-resident.
The center is at 504 Big Tree
Road, South Daytona. For more
information, call (386) 322-
3070.
*Port Orange Elks Lodge
No. 2723: Offers bingo open to
the public on Fridays at 5707 S.
Ridgewood Ave., Port Orange.
Doors open at 9:30 a.m. and
games are from 11 a.m.-2:30
p.m. There are three $200 jack-


Lhurces$


PORT ORANGE 5kC
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRISTf j
6651 Taylor Rd.- Port Orange, FL T
(386) 788-0920

SPECIAL CHRISTMAS SERVICES
ALL ARE WELCOME!
Lessons and Carols Service
December 15, 2013 9:45 AM
Children's Presentation
December 22, 2013 9:45 AM
andlelight Christmas Eve Svc.
December 24, 2013 7 PM
New Year's Liturgy
December 29, 2013 9:45 AM
uccpo@bellsouth.net
S www.portorangeucc.org


Sunday December 15th
Choir & Strings 7:00 pm
Vivaldi's
"Gloria"

Westminster By-The-Sea Presbyterian Church
3221 S. Peninsula Dr., DS Shores
386-767-8342 or www.wbts.org for more information


0r-
Co


P REJOICE,


V FOR HE IS BORN!


HOLIDAY SCHEDULE
Advent Penance Service
Tuesday, December 17th at
10:00 am & 7:00 pm
Christmas Vigil Service 4:00 pm
Family Service 6:00 pm
Midnight Service with Christmas Concert
prior to Service beginning at 11:15 pm
Christmas Day Services
7:30 am, 9:00 am & 11:00 am
New Year's Eve Service
7:00 pm

New Year's Day Services
8:30 am & 7:00 pm

( Our Lady of Hope

Catholic Church
4675 S. Clyde Morris Blvd., Port Orange
t 386-788-6144






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


Hometown News


Friday, December 13,2013


Disc score


Randy Barber/staff photographer
Brett Porter of Port Orange tries his best to score on the ninth hole during a game of
disc golf at Reed Canal Park in South Daytona on Friday, Nov. 29.



Bah, Humbug!

t Get the Holiday Spirit at




[ L3L7WCf


Crabby Joe's

Merpks

The Dish

Mrp. Dunderbak's

Down the Hatch

Howards

Racings
North Turn

La's Bistro

Woody's BBQ

Frappes


Youth baseball
registration begins

The City of South Daytona
is registering youth ages 4-
15 years for its spring Babe
Ruth Baseball season.
Registration is at the Pig-
gotte Community Center,
504 Big Tree Road, South
Daytona.
The deadline to register is
Monday, Feb. 3. Tryouts
begin Feb. 3 and the games
begin in March.
The cost is $60 for T-ball,
$70 for pitching machine,
minors and majors, and $75
for juniors.
There is a $10 non-resi-
dent fee.
For more information, call
(386) 322-3070 or visit
southdaytona.org.

Plantation Bay to
host Volusia County
Open

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


Out
From page B9
the Intracoastal Waterway is
offered at 10 a.m. each
Wednesday.
The boat leaves from 4936
Peninsula Drive, Ponce Inlet.
Tickets are $25 for adults; $20
for seniors; $10 for children
ages 5 to 12; and free for chil-


tournament consists of two
days of stroke medal play on
the challenging and pictur-
esque North-South course
at Club de Bonmont," Ms.
Tuohy said.
"A Volusia County Open
Champion's jacket will go to
the lowest 36-hole score
from the professional and
amateur divisions," Ms.
Tuohy added.
The tournament is open
to all male golfers except
professionals who have cur-
rent status on a PGA tour.
Amateurs may compete in
any division they wish so
long as they meet age
requirements.
Prizes will be awarded to
one overall champion and
division champions. Divi-
sional and flight prizes will
also be awarded.
Flights will be determined
by first day score and the
size of the field.
Entry fees are $225 for
professional class and $150
for amateur class. The entry
fee includes two rounds of
golf and one practice round,
cart fee ($23 plus tax), the
awards luncheon on the
final day and prizes.
Tournament entries are
accorded privileges at the
Club de Bonmont practice
facility prior to tournament
rounds.
To register, call Director of
Golf John Powell at (386)
437-4844, Ext.10 or email
jpowell@icihomes.com.


dren younger than 5. Experi-
ence dolphin sightings, nesting
birds on adjacent islands.
Learn local history and exciting
narratives about shipwrecks,
smuggling, New Smyrna Beach
settlement, Civil War and Indi-
an raids, told by historians
from the New Smyrna Muse-
um of History.
To make a reservation, call
(386) 405-3445.
*Rose Room: "Textiles in


Rotary basketball
tourney scheduled

The 13th Annual Gus
Gibbs Basketball Tourna-
ment will be from 3 to 9 p.m.
on Dec. 20, 21 and 23, at
DeLand High School, with
doors opening at 2:45 p.m.
The tournament, typical-
ly, has been a showcase of
great skill and outstanding
basketball in West Volusia.
Teams from around the
state travel to DeLand each
year to kick off their holiday
season on the courts.
This year's tournament
will feature the finest Divi-
sion 1 scholarship candi-
dates from each school. Par-
ticipating schools for 2013
include Westminster Acade-
my of Fort Lauderdale, Trin-
ity Christian Academy of
Deltona, Dr. Phillips High of
Orlando, Oveido High,
Atlantic High of Port
Orange, New Smyrna High,
University High of Orange
City and DeLand High.
Admission is adults, $5
per day or $12 entire tourna-
ment; students 12 through
high school, $3 per day or $7
entire tournament; children
younger than 12 admitted
free when accompanied by
an adult.
Proceeds from the Gus
Gibbs Basketball Tourna-
ment go to local, national
and international charities
supported by Rotary.
For more information, call
(386) 736-7988.


Motion" by Marianne
Williamson will be on exhibit
from until Jan. 4 at the Rose
Room Gallery of the Peabody
Auditorium, 600 Auditorium
Blvd., Daytona Beach.
A reception will be from
noon to 2 p.m. Jan. 4.
The gallery is open from
10:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Mon-
day to Friday and 10 a.m. to 2
See OUT, BI11


The Patio


Sports Briefs


Enjoy Your Christmas
^_Shopping this year


T Personal Service Free Gift Wrap
ITT Gift Certificates
Reg Hours: 10am-5pm 7 Days
Christmas Eve 10-3pm Closed Christmas Day
314 Flagler Avenue, New Smyna Beach 386-427-2256







Friday, December 13,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


Dance class for toddlers offered

Port Orange Parks & Recreation Depart-
ment is offering "Tippi Toes" Baby Ballet
class for ages 2-4 from 9:50 to 10:35 a.m.
Monday, Wednesday and Friday in the
Adult Center Annex at 3738 Halifax Drive,
Port Orange.


One time annual registration fee of $30
and tuition of $50/month with sibling
discounts.
The first class begins on Jan. 6.
For more information, contact Shannon
Slaybaugh at (386)320-6394 or missshan-
non@TippiToesDance.com.


Golfing down memory lane


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


Out
From page B10

p.m. Saturday.
For information, visit
www.RoseRoomGallery.Word-


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


press.com.
*Sailing instruction: Join
Ship 495 Sea Scouts at New
Smyrna Beach Boat and Ski
Club, 242 North Causeway, at
the boat ramp. Visit any
Wednesday at 6 p.m. Kids 14


sides. Between the tee and
the green trees pinch in at
the sides, making the hole
feel narrower than it is
You can practically
throw your ball from the
tee onto the seventh green
which is completely
surrounded by four
bunkers.
The eighth hole has
water from the tee all the
way to the green and
guarding the left side. If
you play too safely to the
right you bring more sand
and trees into play.
If every great course has
a risk-reward finishing
hole, then put Palm
Gardens on that list. The
ninth is a par-4 that can be
played in many ways. From
the tee you can thread a
wedge or short iron onto
the fairway protected by
water on both sides. Or,
you can pull out a big stick
and try to reach the green
225- yards away. Right of
the green is out-of-bounds,
left is the clubhouse.
Anything else not on the
green is likely wet or
covered in sand. It's a hole
that can win or lose you
your match.
Palm gardens GC is quite
fun and a quick stroll if you
only have a couple of hours
to play.
Rates are great as well. To
walk and play nine holes is
less than $12. There are
also single ($600) and
family ($780) memberships
that give you unlimited
greens fees for an entire
year.
For additional informa-
tion, give the pro shop a call
at (321) 723-3182 or visit
the website atwww.palm-
gardensgolfcourse.com.
James Stammer has been
an avid golfer and golf
enthusiast for nearly 40
years. He hosts the Thurs-
day Night Golf Show on
WSTU 1450-AM. Contact
him at stammergolf
@yahoo.com.


to 19 learn about safe boat-
ing, then hop aboard 14-foot
Capri sailboats for hands-on
lessons. The group competes
four times a year around the
See OUT, B12


Give a guided tip for Chisbnas


Each year I go over my list
of the best Christmas gifts
for the angler in your family.
Cast nets, rods, reels, lures
and the like always lead the
way and I hope when you go
looking for those things you
begin at your neighborhood
bait and tackle shop.
There you will find expert
help in picking out the right
gift. Make no mistake, find-
ing the best gift for a serious
fisherman requires a little
expertise. These days the
array of fishing tackle avail-
able will be mind boggling
to any novice, but at a bait
shop you will find compe-
tent help. Many of those
stores can also help with the
ultimate gift a guided
fishing trip.
If your fisherman has
never been with a local
guide he or she is missing a
great time. Fishing with a
professional is also a valu-
able learning experience. No
matter what type of fishing
you enjoy, Volusia County
has a guide for you.
Offshore you will take part
in bottom fishing for snap-
per, grouper and sea bass or
maybe trolling for sailfish,
wahoo or mackerel.
If you book a trip at the
right time of year, you may
even get into schools of tasty
dolphin fish. In the inshore
we have a cadre of some of
the finest redfish guides in
the nation. Guides from Fla-
gler County south to Oak
Hill are ready to help you do
battle with the world class
red drum that live in our
coastal waters. Guides will
instruct you on the proper
rigging, tackle, baits and
locations for success. This is
especially valuable to new-
comers to the area. New
arrivals that hope to get a
jumpstart on area methods
should all begin with a guid-
ed trip.
In the western part of the
county, professional guides
are there to help you find
that St. Johns River lunker
largemouth bass that you
have dreamed of. The miles
of streams and lakes there
also provide great fly-fish-
ing.
InVolusia, we have several
guides that will take you on
fly-fishing trips in either the
fresh or brackish waters.
Also, in the western part of
the county, you will find
some of the best crappie
fishing in the world. On an
average trip, you will catch
speckled perch (Florida
crappie) that would be a
state record in most north-
ern states. Two pounds is
average, but a four-pound
crappie is not all that rare.
Call the guides of West Volu-
sia for the very best in speck
fishing.


If your fishermen are avid
readers of this column (and
of course they are), you
might consider a Christmas
gift of some of my favorite
Grandslam Baits. Every
reader knows that at least 90
percent of my catch comes
in by way of the soft shrimp
tails provided by the Grand-
slam Bait Co. of Edgewater.
If you were to combine that
selection of lures with my
book "I Swear The Snook
Drowned" and then add a
guided trip well come
Christmas morning you
may have to perform CPR
on your happy angler.
Look for my fishing book
as well as my local history
book "The World's Greatest


DO i,,. hrn ,,'ir ,I cII ,trh, ,,r
to the TV, straining to hear your grandkids
VersoTM hearing aids can change all that.
around r ,j n, .ri ar "lrar,.-aII, adjust fc
experience. And because Verso filters ot
situations, -ng'- nmiring stopping you front











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f) Richard Polhill Profe
4550
RICHARD POLHILL
Praes na Hearing r owa nTns
The Name You Know and Trust


.ir ri- rrig loss? Sitting closer
s, avoiding noisy restaurants?
SThey pick up all the sounds
or an accurate, clear sound
ut unwanted sounds in noisy
n living life the way you want to.



S1 t 'I


s Through 12/31"
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essional Hearing Solutions
Clyde Morris Blvd,, Suite B
Port Orange


Port Orange Fitness


Beach" at the Ormond
Beach Historical Society, 38
E. Granada Blvd., Ormond
Beach, or at The Halifax His-
torical Museum on Beach
Street in downtown Daytona
Beach. You may also pick up
copies of both at The Book
Shelf at 99 S. U.S. 1, Ormond
Beach. That little shop is
also crammed with the best
selection of used fiction
paperbacks in the area.
Picking a gift for a fisherman
is always easy. There is lots
of great stuff to buy. I hope I
have given you a little nudge
in the right direction. Good
shopping!

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








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


Hometown News


Friday, December 13,2013


Out
From page B1 1

state on sailing vessels of all
sizes. This is a year-round pro-
gram in its 11th year in New
Smyrna Beach. The fee is $20
per year to join and partici-
pants hold car washes and
repair donated boats to raise
funds for out-of-town regattas.
For more information, call
(386) 423-9134 or (386) 427-
1572.
*Scrabble Club: The Port
Orange Regional Library hosts
Scrabble Club at 10 a.m. each
Monday, at 1005 City Center
Circle. For more information,


call (386) 322-5152, Ext. 2.
*Sica Hall Senior Center:
Nickel and dime poker is
played at noon each Thursday
with donations requested. Line
dancing is at 2 p.m. each
Thursday and costs $4 for
members. Also, from 2-4 p.m.
Tuesday, a live band plays
music from the 1940s and up
for dancing. The cost is $4.50
for nonmembers and $3.50 for
members. Bingo is at 1 p.m.
each Monday and Wednesday.
The cost is $1 for members
and $2 for nonmembers. Sica
Hall Senior Center is at 1065
Daytona Ave., Holly Hill. For
more information, call (386)
236-2997
*Studio Arts Faculty Show:


This group exhibition repre-
sents the breadth and scope of
the studio art faculty at Day-
tona State College. Admission
is free. The show will be open
until Feb. 28 at the News-Jour-
nal Center at Daytona State
College, North Lobby/Art
Gallery, 221 N. Beach St., Day-
tona Beach. For more informa-
tion, visit DaytonaState.edu
/TheArts or call (386) 226-
1927
*Sweet Adelines: The Sweet
Adelines "Song of the Coast
Chorus" is looking for ladies
who love to sing. The group
rehearses at 6:30 p.m. each
Monday at Tomoka United
Methodist Church, 1000 Old
Tomoka Rd., Ormond Beach.


For more information, call
(386) 252-0300.
*Super Singles of Florida: A
dance is from 7:30-10:30 p.m.
each Wednesday at the Eagles
Club, 190 S. Nova Road,
Ormond Beach. Music by Mr.
DJ Entertainment starts at 8
p.m. and includes many
"oldies".' The cost is $8. Partici-
pants must be single. For more
information, call (386)441-
8628.
*USA Dance: Wednesday
Practice Night sponsored by
the Greater Daytona Chapter
USA Dance No. 6026 has
resumed from 7:30 to 10 p.m.
at the Gold Star Ballroom,
3100 S. Ridgewood Ave.,
South Daytona (turn west on


Venture Drive, go 1/8 mi.).
Dress is casual. Cost is $6 for
members, $8 for non-mem-
bers. See Jean or Henry or
Clarence to join.
For more information, call
(386) 562-0590.
*VFW Post 3282: The post
has entertainment Tuesday
through Sunday with daily din-
ner specials from 4-8 Tuesday
through Saturday night. Friday
is karaoke with Michael Leone
from 7-11 p.m. Saturday is
Dance Band Night with various
musicians. Sunday from 8 a.m.
to noon is a varied breakfast
menu. Sunday night from 4-
6:30 p.m. are homemade
pasta dinners to benefit the
ladies auxiliary for $5 a plate.


Thursday is $5 Big Burger
Night. The post is at 5810 S.
Williamson Blvd. in Port
Orange. For more information
call (386) 761-7217
*VFW Post 4250: "The Little
V" offers homemade Friday
dinners, with all the fixin's. It's
open to the public from 5:30
to 7 p.m. with live music at 7
p.m. Also, Wednesday night
darts and Saturday night
karaoke from 7-11 p.m. A corn-
hole tournament also is at 4
p.m. each Saturday. Food is
available. Post 4250 is at 2350
Sunset Drive, New Smyrna
Beach. For more information,
call (386) 423-1789 or visit
www.vfwpost4250.com.


SHometown News FIND IT- BUY IT SELL IT B.iN, .,lii.-it-i,*
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-03Adpi -EI2Z513 1 IEHion -3ioiniiMECNDISE


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minerals and other oil
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SPECIAL)


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




PORT ORANGE
Fri, 12-13....7am to 1pm
122 Magnolia Loop
(From Dunlawton Ave.
S. on Airport Rd., right on
Summer Trees Rd. then
left on Magnolia loop)
Kayak, Christmas nativity
scene, clothing: jeans sz.
6,8 & 10, antique dress-


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.



ANDROID 7" tablet w/
WiFi, USB & camera,
new in box $65, table for
laptop $30 386-615-4812
ARM CHAIR, antique,
$200, leave message,
386-304-3978 Pt.Orange
BASKETBALL HOOP,
adjustable, height, water
filled base $50,
386-441-7313 Ormond
BEACH CRUISER, Pan-
ama Jack, Women's, w/
bike rack, holds 2 bikes.
$130 386-478-6278
BED FRAME, Box spring
and pillow top mattress,
Queen, good condition
$150, 386-677-9258
BED FRAMES, Metal,
Twin, Full, and Queen
Size, $20 each
386-788-8598 Daytona
BICYCLE, LADIES, 26",
Pegasus, from Germany,
new $600 asking $200,
386-677-2330 Ormond
BICYCLE, MEN'S 12
spd, exc. cond $60 3 pair
Women's jeans Sz 16S,
$6/ea 386-763-1827 P.O.
BICYCLE, VINTAGE,
Sears, Ted Williams,
Free Spirit, 10 spd, $40,
386-576-6742
BICYCLE: Elect. mens,
e-zip, 26" Mountain, new
battery, 18+mph, exc.
cond. $200 386-402-4828
Bicycles: 2 Girls Beach
Cruisers 1-24" Huffy
1-26" Ocean Pacific. $40
Ea. Nice, 386-760-3369
BIKE, 24" Girls, good
condition, 10 spd $28,
galvanized 21' flagpole
85, 386-795-4459 P.O.
BIKE, HUFFY, mens, 26"
cruiser, used once, as
new condition $70,
386-671-2676 Ormond
BIRD CASE STAND, For
Larsen Cage, Never
used $150 386-409-0351
BLENDER- Black &
Decker new in box, 550
volt $15. 386-767-4239
BRIDE DOLLS- Large
collection, $200
386-402-6331 Edgewater
CAR STORAGE covers,
2, nearly new $10 ea,
Kevin Marvick Flag $5,
386-767-8003 Pt.Orange
CASIO KEYBOARD
LK100/ CTK720 w/ stand.
Multi-featured. Like new.
$60. 386-725-7024. O.B.
CAT CONDO: 7' tall with
multiple levels for hrs of
fun! Covered in tan carpet
$75/obo. 386-957-4441.
CHAIRS, (4) Ice Cream
parlor chairs, $100, old
oak school clock $100,
386-424-9503 Edgewater
CHEST Of Drawers, $20,
book case, 3 shelves
$10, table lamp & table
$10 386-253-4325
Christmas Decorations,
indoor, unique collectible
items, $199 for all or will
separate 386-426-8512


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

GET
RESULTS
WHEN YOU
PLACE YOUR
ADIN
HOMETOWN
NEWS!
CALL
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949


Benefits include health, dental and a 401k plan


!iomet
|Send a resun
Opportunity@hc
Please include
cover letter tE
us why we abE
'i i" '^ hiree you.


ownNews
ie to
iometownnewsOL.com


killing
solutely must


CHRISTMAS TREE, 3'H,
lights included, Christmas
wreath, 15" w/ lights, both
$15, 386-576-6652 P.O.
CHRISTMAS TREE, GE,
Pre-lit, 7.5' Retails at
$350, Asking $115,
386-788-4250 Pt. Orange
CLOTHES/Accessories
Teen Female $2-$5/ea,
$150/all. M/L, Exc. Cond.
386-441-9400 O. B. S.
COFFEE MAKER, Jeff
Gordon $20, 180 Books
mostly mysteries $20
386-788-1947 after 10AM
COMPRESSOR, Exc.
Cond. $25 Karaoke Ma-
chine Exc. Cond. $25
386-334-3253 Dayt. Bch.
COMPUTER DESK, Lg
corner unit, wood, $45,
Holiday Barbies (5) $30
ea. 386-756-2142 P.O.
DESK, 5 DRAWER, $65,
Nightstands(2),w/ 2 doors
& 1 drawer $75/both
386-767-5840 Pt. Orange
DESK, LARGE Mahoga-
ny $125, Deep Freezer,
Large, needs seal $75
386-427-8564 Edgewater
DISHES, 40 pc, service
for 8, by Pfalzcraft, white,
exc. cond. $60
386-402-8008 N.S.B.
DISHES, Candlewick,
complete service for 8,
rarely used, exc. cond.
$195, 386-689-6117
Dog clothes, Girl s/m.
X-Mas Dresses,$40, Holi-
day Gown Sz14 Never
worn $50 386-453-9685
DOLLS:Madam Alexand-
er, Coco-cola Amelia
Earhart, victorian lady,
$50 ea, 386-677-3346
DRAWING TABLE, ad-
justable, maple wood
base, white top, $15,
386-428-6730 N.S.B.
DRYER
Kenmore, electric. Good
condition. White. $100.
386-256-5193.
EXERCISE CYCLE, Er-
go, Pro-sport air plus,
w/heart rate monitor. $40.
386-506-7557 S Daytona
FENDER, Left rear, '56
Ford F-100, original, also
spare tire brackets, exc.
cond. $150 386-690-0629
FIREPLACE ACCESSO-
RIES, stand, tools, metal
& wood, 1960's, $75,
386-676-5110 Ormond
FIREPLACE UNTISELS,
4, gold & black, like new,
$45, 386-314-6536
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
FREEZERS, countertop
(2), new, showcase type,
Paid $450/ea, asking
$100/ea 386-843-9990
FURNITURE: Couch
$75; La-Z-Boy recliner w/
heat & massage $75
407-883-1263 Pt.Orange
FUTON, NEW, double
bed sz, slept on 2x, Paid
$600, Asking $200 Firm.
386-310-4411 Pt. Orange
GLASSTOP STOVE
Maytag, Self-Cleaning,
Good Cond. $100 Firm
386-299-6528 Pt. Orange


12 PRO DRIVERS Need-
ed! $$$ Up to 50 cpm
$$$ Full Benefits + Quali-
ty Home Time CDL-A Re-
quired. 1-888-592-4752.
www.ad-drivers.com
DRIVER Trainees Need-
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for Werner Enterprises.
Earn $800 per week!
Local CDL Training
877-214-3624
NOW HIRING OTR
Class A CDL Drivers
New Pay Package and
$1500 Sign-On Bonus!
Mostly 5-10 days out. Call
today 1-888-378-9691 or
apply at www.heyl.net
TOP 1% PAY & CSA
Friendly Equip, Full Ben-
efits + Quality Hometime,
No slip seating- Take
truck home, CDL-A Req
877-258-8782
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386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


GOLDS GYM XR60, sev-
eral weight machine op-
tions, needs TLC, heavy
$50, 386-677-5898
GUITAR AMP Epiphone
Blues All Tube Like New
Cond. $125 386-
677-8328Ormond Beach
GUITAR, ELECTRIC w/
case, exc. cond $75
XLG Pet Cage $45
386-451-6378 Pt. Orange
HELMET: Harley David-
son, leather & visor XL,
DOT approved, $100,
386-492-5254 Holly Hill
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
LAMPS, (5) pre-war fig-
urine, stamped 'Japan',
exc. cond $35 each,
386-290-0003 Pt.Orange
LAPTOP, HP Compaq,
Lenood, ACER, Gate-
way Windows 7 WiFi,
DVD, $200,
386-682-4363 P.O.
LEATHER JACKET,
Men's Harley Davidson,
L/XL, Like New $195
386-428-5666 N.S.B.
LEGOS, (5) 1 gal bag-
gies, multi colored, $15
each, 386-671-9404
LUMBER/PINE 300
bd.ft. of 1" yellow pine,
rough sawn, air dried,
$180. 386-214-0228 P.O.
MARBLE SLAB, heavy,
20x20x2, grey $200, very
nice $35, 386-239-8222
MEDICINE CABINETS,
wood, mirror doors, $30
each, band saw $50,
386-898-8998 N.S.B.
MICROCELL TOWER-
AT&T, 3g, desktop, un-
registered, new in box.
$115 (386) 671-0530 OB
MICROWAVE, Samsung
Over-the-counter. Black
& SS. Many features.
$150. 386-872-5343. PO.
MINI CLOCK, Collecti-
ble, Still in box. Watches:
15 Timex, 10 Elgin, $125
for all. 386-423-5402
NASCAR: Dales #3,
1998 Daytona 500 win.
framed & matted, 'First at
Last' $175 386-214-7341
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
PET CRATE, Training,
Medium Sz, Only Used
twice, Paid $80, Asking
$45 386-957-1687 N.S.B.
PHONORADIO, PANA-
SONIC, 3 spds w/
31-78's, $200 obo
386-763-5748 Daytona
PICKUP TRUCK Cap,
Eagle, White, Fits Short
Bed Truck, Good Shape
$175 610-914-4249 O.B.
PUMP, 1.5 HP Jacuzzi,
used $75, B&D 1/3 sheet
finishing sander $10, new
386-767-8036 Pt.Orange


- TRAI



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


PUNCH BOWL set: Early
American, 14 pc, 12 cups
$40, 386-677-3900
PUSH MOWER $30
BOAT SEAT pAdded $15

RATTAN ETERGE, new,
$40, Rattan mirror, new
$25, TomBah style rug
$90, 386-322-0896 PRI.
RECLINER/ electric lift
chair, Neutral fabric,
Good condition. $175
obo. 386-212-7816 Ormd
REFRIGERATOR, GE,
like new, top freezer,
$175 OBO 386-218-5250
ROASTER OVEN w/ buf-
fet server, 16 qt., only
used 3 times, $40, dehy-
drator $10 386-506-2263
ROCKING CHAIRS: tra-
ditional, maple $50, Bent-
wood walnut $75, both
exc. cond. 386-847-2050
SCUBA Equipt. pro.
swim fins sz 12, weight
belt w/ 201b weights $50
386-299-4358 Holly Hill
SEWING MACHINE: '40,
antique, Singer, all ac-
cessories, $200
386-214-7341 D.B.S.
SNEAKERS, NIKKEN
weighted, white, womans
size 8, 7 Ib shoes, asking
$80, 386-500-3599
SOFA, 85", 3 cushions,
Canvas, beige, w/ slip
cover, good condition,
$50, 850-240-2841 O.B.
SPACE SAVER, free
standing, over-toilet, 3
shelves, white & chrome
$95 386-428-2596 NSB
STOVE, GE, electric,
white, works great, con-
trols in front, $100,
386-795-4276 Holly Hill
TABLE & CHAIRS pine
great cond $75, lounge
chair, leather, good cond
$45 386-235-8543 D.Bch
TABLE & CHAIRS, Vic-
torian Style, Normal wear
& tear Asking $50/obo
386-405-3183 S Daytona
TABLE, GLASS top,
beveled edge, 40"x78",
FREE, 386-506-7557
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 P.O.
TOOLBOXES For pickup
truck, (1) plastic, (1) met-
al, Good Cond. $35 ea,
386-788-7814 Pt.Orange
TOW BAR, DEMCO,
Excalibar, 8000 Ib towing
capacity 2" receiver hitch
$200 386-690-5117 P.O.
TRAIN TABLE, good
condition, 2 drawers $50,
Air Bike, 950, like new,
$55,386-424-1573 N.S.B.
TREADMILL,
Proform 585. Excellent
condition. Asking $200.
386-756-0436. Prt. Orng.
TREADMILL, IMAGE
17.55 cost $900 asking
only $200 obo,
386-788-0397 S. Daytona
TREADMILL, Proform
LX, 660, motorized w/
power incline, exc. cond.
$150, 386-767-5092
TREADMILL, ProForm,
excellent, cond., $200,
386-756-1312 Pt.Orange


NING &


AIRLINE CAREERS be-
gin here- Become an Avi-
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FAA approved training.
Financial aid if qualified -
Housing available. Job
placement assistance.
Call AIM 888-686-1704
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TROLLING MOTOR,
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tem $125, 386-410-5260
TV STAND, flat panel TV
mount console, 3 black
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TV, 36" JVC, Wide-
screen, & 20" Sony Trini-
tron, in fine cond. $200
both 386-214-7341 DBS
USED LAPTOP Think-
pad Laptop, wireless,
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VACCUMS W/BAGS- (2)
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driven, $30/ea; $50/both
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VIDEOS, VHS, children,
68 total, some Disney
hard cases w/ cabinet
$50, 386-852-8289
WASHER, Whirlpool, 4
yrs old, like new condi-
tion, $150, 386-252-6599
WOOD, LUMBER Ply-
wood, some laminated, 7
truckloads, $10/truckload,
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TELLEM
YOU SAW THEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!


AVIATION Maintenance
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,,, ,. ,, _- --- er, nousenolo, tools, etc.
UNPLANNED Pregnan- h t
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on hill. IncI: matching phone, Guild, Mosrite, AD IN
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concrete vault. $5000. berg &Gibson Mandolins/ C C I
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Friday, December 13,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


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


BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL SERVICE


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IIB3E S


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e Mobile Home Roof Coatings
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eTile Roof Painting (Any Color)
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CANADA DRUG Center
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CAR INSURANCE as
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Courier/Emergency Deliveries
Basic Computer Skills

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Associates Degree in Computer Sdence
$20.00 1st Hour/Prices Vary
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UOR


ADULT CARE


V ISA Insurance#88-853
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TRIMMING TREE REMOVAL Lr
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Hometown
News.
Martin County
thru
Ormond
Beach
Call
386-322-5949
to place
your ad



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

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


Hometown News


Friday, December 13,2013


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S"fPET CORNER

nii i ^s ; ow-. ^ i s i^


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


CHEVROLET BEL AIR,
'55 4 dr. 454 engine. Au-
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Custom interior. Good
cond, needs some work.
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CHIHUAHUA PUPPY
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386-256-0996, leave msg
FREE CAT. Beautiful
muted Calico, 3 yrs old.
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Sell or Rent
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Hometown News.
Martin County
thru
Ormond Beach
Call 386-322-5949
to place your ad


NEED CA$H FOR

THE HOLIDAYS.

WE BUY CARS,

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ASK FOR ANDY

386-295-8242


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and white. M & F Small
re-homing fee! Call Vicki,
386-424-8229.
MICE- PINKIES, white,
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large $.50 each
386-334-4076 Daytona


ITATIO







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FREEADS!HOUEHOD MRCANDISEUNDE$20

TO PLACE YOUR AD: EMAIL dcassified@HometownNewsOL.com
or log onto www.HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or Fax


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


7..



CASH PAID up to $500
Junk Cars and Trucks
-Same Day Pickup
-Any Condition!
-Running or Not
-Free Towing
-No Title Needed
Call Steven,
Cell# 352-771-6191
DONATE A CAR- Help
children fighting diabetes.
Fast, Free Towing. Call 7
days/week. Non-runners
OK. Tax Deductible. Call
Juvenile Diabetes Re-
search Foundation
800-578-0408
GET CASH Today for
any car/truck. I will buy
your car today Any Con-
dition. Call 800-864-5796
or www.carbuyguycom
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS


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







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



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


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





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

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


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


Your Name
Address
Email
Home Phone


State Zip


Daytime Phone


Deadline for Free Ads is Monday at 5:00 pm


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

94 R/rae


OFFERING A
SERVICE?
PLACEYOUR
AD IN
HOMETOWN NEWS!
CALL CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949

94 R/rae


0962 Ba s/






GET IT SOLD!
4 WEEKS OF
ADVERTISING
5 LINES OF TEXT!
(BUY 1 WEEK, GET
3 WEEKS FREE!)

from only 39
Choose 3 newspapers
from our 15 Local
Community Papers!
(Each add'lpapfl only $10!)
Hometown News
1-800-823-0466
We've got you covered!


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



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

80 Apatmets


INCLUDES CABLE, WATER/SEWER.
Granite counters thru-out, tile floor, Berber carpet,
dishwasher, microwave, choice of stainless, Black,
or white appliances. Pet Friendly (No aggressive
breeds). 1025 Eagle Lake Trail #301
386-761-7368 bungalows@canflor.com

$50 off 2nd Month's Rent!
S(Must present ad at time of Leasing)
EHO/Rates & Avail subject to change


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. Enclosed
Balcony. Great Room
incl: living/ dining. Eat-in
kitch. Clubhouse w/ pool
$725/ mo. incl: water &
cable) $400/ sec. No
Pets. Credit check req'd.
386-795-7727.
RETIREMENT APART-
MENTS, All Inclusive.
Meals, transportation, ac-
tivities daily. Short
Leases. Monthly spe-
cials! Call 877-210-4130
TELL'EM
YOU SAW THEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!

I II I I


SOUTH DAYTONA
lbr/ 1ba garage apt. w/
huge balcony New car-
pet. Fresh Paint. NO
SMOKING. Small pet
OK. $675/ mo (incl: water
&elec.) 386-212-4959.

V:illa[s!!rllent




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.

E=:= I I


EEM

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




L $ ORuIcaISI

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
SUPPORT OUR
ADVERTISERS!
THEY MAKE THIS ALL
POSSIBLE!
FOR CLASSIFIED ADS
CALL 386-322-5949

I II I I


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


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


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


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


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


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.
EEC =',[] k tl t3


627 CORAL TRACE
Lakeview property. 3bdrm/ 2ba w/ 1663
Sq.ft. living area. Neutral tile and Carpeting.
Lrg. Master suite. Volume Ceiling & much
more. Community pool. $1200/mo

424 LUNA BELLA-213
Available for quick occupancy. Mint condi-
tion. 3bdrm/ 3bth/ lc.g. 1952 sq.ft. of
living area. Light & Bright kitchen.
Spacious master suite. Large balcony off
the living and master Areas. $1500/mo

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


Thee rejus t a1 fIew1 of'!
Ee I [- FL ; 1 f LO
our rental un11" its.," LO','

Ca ll us for additional rentalsx .]


- TRANSPO


EDGEWATER: 55+ pref.
Furn'd rm w/ microwave,
cbl TV & wi-fi. W/D &
kitch. priv. Shared bth.
Smoke outsd. $450/mo +
$100/dep. 386-402-8812.
Call Classified for
all of your
advertising
Needs!
386-322-5949
Hometown News


F1 80 patens
Codo fo Rn







Friday, December 13,2013


www.H hometown NewsOL.com


Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores B15


75MselaneossB 795 isclaneHus 795iscellaneu 795iscelaneu 9 Mselaneos 795 Mselaneos 795 Mselaneos 795a Misellfaneu 9 Mselaneosi~
RealEsateSevmice elEtt Ser-f vmice elEtt Serfv~mice elEtt rSfv~ i es Rea EtatSrv~ice RealEsateSevices I RelEte Servm' wice elEtt Se'M rvWicsIRa Estatem Sevice


I jSella Your*^^ gHomes^ Fag^g|st^ &~i~^ For~a Top^3E Dollar


THE FOUNDATION OF OUR

BUSINESS IS BUILT ON

"A TRADITION OF TRUST."

Because without trust;

nothing else matters.


Don't Miss Your

Opportunity to Own a Beautiful

Oceanfront Beach Home!

Offered at the excellent price of $1,100,000.


Oceanfront Classic Beach Home on the No Drive Beach provides an Oasis from the
2467 busy day. Deep lot provides privacy and convenient ocean access. Priceless ocean views
can be enjoyed from several vantage points; the master suite, the dining room, living
S. room, and the enclosed ocean patio. Lovingly restored from top to bottom, this home
..,,... H exudes grace and charm throughout. Hardwood flooring has been restored to it's original
; finish and it's unique design pattern makes this room pop. Original working fireplace for
the occasional cool nights adds understated elegance to this cozy beach home.


TOSIS-T YOUr OEm YSTDAYTAL


Tony Goudie


386-562-3148


Donna Goudie


386-562-3149


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

BY OWNERS
EDGEWATER: Newly
renovated 4br/ 2bth/ 2c.g.
cbs hm. Built in '99. Orig.
owners. Fenced yard w/
shed. New apple/ roof/ firs.
$165K. 386-402-8812.
am==


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


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
GET
RESULTS
WHEN YOU
PLACE YOUR
ADIN
HOMETOWN
NEWS!
CALL
CLASSIFIED
386-322-5949

73 Mnfatue


WkmWmms

ON!'$1oo00!
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


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

ism


Homes for SALE, RENT OR LEASE with
Candlelight Manor 55+ *


kiN .A'


UM''.*'^~


BLUE RIDGE Mountain
10 Acre Mountain Top
Estate! Gorgeous Blue
Ridge mountain acreage
featuring spectacular 3
state views & towering
hardwoods! Abuts U.S.
National Forest. Great
building spot! U/G utilit-
ies, paved rd frontage,
RV friendly. Priced to sell
only $69,900. Excellent
financing. 866-952-5303
x92
SMART SHOPPERS
know about our
Classified bargains.
You can track down
deals on everything
from tickets to
RV's. It's easy to
place an ad too!
Call Classified
386-322-5949

Izz=^^


CAVENDER CREEK
Cabins Dahlonega, GA
Gas too high? Spend
your vacation week in the
North Georgia Mtns! Ask
about our weekly Free
night speciallVirtual Tour:
www.CavenderCreek.co
m Cozy Hot Tub Cabins!
866-373-6307
NEW LOG HOME* on 8+
acres in Florida- just
$87,900. Sale! Saturday
Dec 14th. 3BR, 2BA,
1700sf cabin on spectac-
ular lake access setting
in beautiful upscale com-
munity with all
infrastructure/amenities
completed. Excellent fi-
nancing. Call now
877-525-3033, x984
*constructed weather
tight log home shell
386-322-5949
CLASSIFIED ROCKS!


I Riverfront Building Bargain I


PURCHASE OPTION!
South Daytona
Fabulous Deals on
move-in ready homes!
',, Ill I ,,,I Ill I,,, ,I f
I, J iI i III"


BRADFORD COUNTY,
FL Keystone Heights
Golf Community 1.87
acres, 336' road frontage,
could be separated.
Reduced! $34,000
772-971-1251
TENNESSEE LOG Cab-
in on 6 acres with FREE
Boat Slip! Only $74,900
New 3BR, 2BA log cabin
shell, lake access, nicely
wooded, level setting.
Quiet paved road front-
age. Excellent financing.
877-888-0267, x.457
TENNESSEE LOG Cab-
in on 6 acres with FREE
Boat Slip! Only $74,900
New 3BR, 2BA log cabin
shell, lake access, nicely
wooded, level setting.
Quiet paved road front-
age. Excellent financing.
Call 877-888-0267, x 453


WESTERN CAROLINA
Real Estate Offering un-
believable deals on
homes and land in the
beautiful NC mountains.
Call for free brochures,
foreclosures, & area in-
formation 800-924-2635



CBYOWNCR!
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
TELLEM
YOU SAWTHEIR AD IN
THE HOMETOWN
NEWS!


"WE BUY HOUSES"


FAST CA$H


386.279.4900L


ReliefRealEstate.com




* ***Over 1000
FOUR STAR Sold This
iw .Four tar oYear!
www. FourStarHomes.cormn
ORON BEUAC
BAR.REK


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
olE 1A


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



FOUR STAR

We have over a 100 agents
with internet and advertising
presence that no one else
can match!
How many homes did your
manufactured home broker
sell this year? Ask!
LO
Give us a call today to get your
homes listed and sold!
Call (866) 355-2974


p0







Come Join Us!
Great Living On The Indian River!


(1 mileS. ofPublixonHwyUS1)


Many Resales
Wide Price Range
Boating/Fishing
2 Clubhouses
2 Pools
55+ Community
Intercoastal Access
2 Private Piers
Boat Ramp


CI)
Get "hooked" on WNCjoumai
O Hacienda Del Rio!
( visit our sites!

'-I HaciendaDelRioHomes.com or
W I www.hacienda55.com
28 lub RffioDr.,EgwtrFL 32141
386-423-507 or 1-80-441-580


E73Mnufatued170Mnufctrd


F 3 aufacture
Homes or Sal


F 3 aufacture
Homes or Sal





S Port Orange/Ponce Inlet
B16 So. Daytona/Daytona Beach Shores


-------------- : --------------------------------------------Hom etow n----------New s ------Fr---d-----,---D ecem ber----------13,-----2013---


ffl'RW.-j


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SSELECTION OF FINE JEWELRY
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HOURS: MONDAY-FRIDAY 9:30-5:30 SAT 9:30-3:30
-322-220O
OQL!O ~t
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Friday, December 13,2013


Hometown News


a I


-13