Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL). 2007.


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783667J AMES SKOW, PA Attorney 139 Executive Circle Suite 103 Daytona Beach, FL 32114Phone: 386-310-4894 Fax: 386-310-4895 www.Skowlaw.com jskow@skowlaw.com Bankruptcy and Foreclosure V ol. 9, No. 13 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, April 18, 2014W aste recycling set for April 18Va nn Data will host an electronics recycling event from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, Apr il 18, at 1801 Dunn Ave., D aytona Beach. Electronics contain a variety of harmful and, in some cases, even toxic substances that when discarded can pose r isks to our health and the environment. Recycling the materials also reduces the need to mine or extract more of the natural resources used to make electronics. Par tnering with Vann Data is A-1 Assets, which will r eceive and process the electronics, they will ensure all sensitive data is cleared from any hard drives using DOD, HIPAA compliant and FBI certified software. There is a $2 fee per CRT monitor due to the hazardous material involved in the disposa. All other equipment is free. F or more about A-1 Assets, visit a1assets.com. All donations will benefit S tewart-Marchman-Act B ehavioral Healthcares W ARM at Vince Carter Sanctuary in Bunnell. F or information, email janice@vanndata.com or call (386) 236-2701.HUM conducting spring food driveHalifax Urban Ministries is conducting a spring community food drive through May 30. Nonperishable donations may be dropped off at offices of Bank of America or Check on Hold, or at any Volusia C ounty library. F or a complete list of drop off locations,visit halifaxurbanministries.org. Congressman Ron Desantis to speak to Navy LeagueU.S. Rep. Ron DeSantis, R-Ponte Vedra Beach, will be the guest speaker at the D aytona Area Navy League luncheon on Friday, April 18, at 331 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach. S ocial time starts at 11:30 a.m. with lunch at noon. F or more information,call (386) 441-2265.Childrens center r aising fundsThe Childrens Advocacy C enter will host a Casino Ro yal Gala at 6:30 p.m. Saturday, April 19, at the HiltonSee NOTES, A2Community notes INDEXBusinessA7 ClassifiedB13 CrosswordB8 HoroscopesB1 Out & AboutB1 P olice ReportA5 SportsB10 V iewpointA6Holly Hill dog park patrons can keep on woofing it upThey may not realize whats happening, but there are more than a few dogs in the area that have a good reason to celebrate this month. George, an 11-year-old yellow lab, was basking in the spring sunshine and Buddy, a twoy ear-old hound, was barking hopefully at the squirrels in the trees, both taking their daily outing for granted. Georges owner, Samantha Rivera, wasnt as blas. She knew the park was closed in November and they were lucky a group of citizens had galvanized to keep it open. I m happy and extremely grateful to the people who are doing the work (required to keep it open), she said. It is all due to a group of people who love and use the Riviera Oaks Dog Park (aka the Holly H ill dog park to many). It will remain open for the foreseeable future or as long as the scores of volunteers whove signed up to maintain and care for it keep their part of the bargain. At the April 8 Holly Hill City Commission meeting, the commissioners and mayor all voted in favor of an agreement that would keep the park, used by scores of dogs and their owners every day, available for off-leash play and other activities. Ma ry Nichols, co-founder and spokeswoman for the Friends of the Riviera Oaks Dog Park, said shes confident her group will do whatever it takes to keep the park open. U nder the agreement, Volusia County is due to hand over the land to the city, with the maintenance and care becoming the long-term r esponsibility of the Friends group. The city will continue to provide police protection and would deal with any major clean up due to a storm or tree falling and providing animal services. It s just five months since Ms. Nichols arrived with her trio of dogs for their daily run to find the park closed. By Susan L. Wright swright@hometownnewsol.com Skirmishing Randy Barber /staff photographerUnion cavalrymen fire at Confederate soldiers in the second annual Raid on Bishops F arm, a Civil War Reenactment in Holly Hill on Saturday April 12. The event was presented by J. Franklin Hull Light Artillery Camp, Confederate Sons Association of Florida and the Southern Volunteer Battalion. V olusia adopts fertilizer ordinanceA countywide fertilizer ordinance was adopted Apr il 3 by the Volusia C ounty Council. The council also voted to notify the state of its intent to create a stronger regulation. C onsistent with the state model, the ordinance bans nitrogen and phosphorus for 30 days after seeding or sodding; when a flood watch or warning has been issued; a tropical storm or hurricane watch or warning has been issued; heavy r ain is likely; or soils are saturated. It prohibits fertilizer within 10 feet of a surface water body or seawall and establishes a voluntary 10foot low-maintenance z one, containing plants that do not need fertilizer. The model states broadcast spreaders require a deflector shield; fertilizer must be removed from impervious surfaces and grass clippings or vegetative matter are prohibited from storm drains, ditches, water bodies, wetlands, sidewalks or roadways. E xemptions include gardens, agricultural operations, golf courses, athletic fields and turf managed for active recreation where best management practices are undertaken. I ndividuals fertilizing gardens and lawns are encouraged to follow the r ecommendations of the U niversity of Florida/IFAS F lorida Yards and Neighborhoods program when applying fertilizers, It s been three years since the first Ormond B each Celtic Festival opened on the grounds of the Casements with games, vendors and an impressive roster of entertainers. The festival has grown into one of the most popular Ormond Beach festiv als, attracting crowds of more than 10,000. The man behind the flourishing festival and its success is local musician, businessman and teacher Chuck Spano. Mr. Spano is also the man behind several other of the citys many festivals, including the Seafood Festival, but the Celtic Festiv al means a little bit more than the others, he allowed. While he grew up in an I talian-American household (with a bit of something else hes still r esearching), and was forced to take accordion lessons when he was a kid, he fell in love with Celtic music and culture decades ago and his main instrument now is the bohdran, a drum used specifically for Celtic music. A kind of Renaissance man, he calls himself a jack of all trades, who teaches percussion, plays the range of percussion instruments when re quired, works as a commercial realtor and is a passionate lover of all things Celtic. He said as a percussionist, hes been able to play in a wide variety of different musical genres. B ut of all the genres hes worked in, he says he really loves Celtic music. Theres just something about the Celtic genre the most that grabbed me, Mr. Spano said. He said he got hooked or 30 years ago, and has been immersed in the genre ever since. W e also fell in love with the people, he added, including his wife, Pat, anSee PAR K, A2By Erika Webbe webb@hometownnewsol.comAt H alifax Health-Center for Oncology, the atmosphere in the treatment r oom is calm, quiet, the dcor is soothing, patients sit in deep, lushly upholstered recliners, seats designed to be as comfortable as possible for long sessions of chemotherapy. And the sessions can be very long, up to seven hours for some patients. H ours in which the patient is required to stay still in the chair, attached to tubes providing the chemicals designed to treat the cancers. B ut Elizabeth Watkins, clinical social worker for H alifax Health Center, explains its not enough to provide physical comfort for their patients. Those hours can be mentally damaging, with too much time to dwell on the grim possibilities and unpleasant realities of the situation. Keeping a positive outlook can be important to those coping with cancer, she said. Which is where a yearold program entitled Colors of Life comes in. U nder Ms. Watkins supervision, volunteers provide art therapy to a var iety of patients undergoing chemo at the centers. B ut this isnt the kind of therapy aimed at providing the patients with an outlet for their emotions. While it may be art therapy theres no paint being splashed or clay molded. In fact, the point is to soothe r ather than express. Ms. W atkins explained they provide patients with an opportunity to participate in creating a group project. S he said the main advantage of this program is it gives the patients a way to focus on something outside of themselves, to feel they are participating in some thing positive and, often, it provides a social aspect as well. When more than one patient is working on the project at the sameBy Susan L. Wright swright@hometownnewsol.com See F ERTILIZER,A12 Festival organizer just has Celtic flowing in his bloodBy Susan L. Wright swright@hometownnewsol.com 802 Sterthaus Drive,Suite A Ormond Beach,FL (Across the street from the Imploded Florida Hospital)783688 See ad in this section for more information386-944-5002Now Owned & Operated ByK erri Graham D.M.D.Fr ee Consultations & Second OpinionsCrowns $675 Denture $495 Full Denture Reline $175Ormond Beach Dental Group Need Dentures?Best Dentist Randy Barber /staff photographerV olunteer Julie Guidibaldi looks on as Danny Perk, a 47year-old patient, works on an art project during his chemotherapy treatment at Halifax Health Center for Oncology in Port Orange on Tuesday, April 8. Art therapy seeks to sootheSee ART, A4 See SPANO, A13 ENTERTAINMENTB1EASTEREaster events holy or fun abound this weekend D ANS LAND LINESHed never make it among the Mad Men P age A3 INSIDEORMOND BEACH DAYTONA BEACH HOLLY HILL


I t was a shock. We had no idea that was happening, she said. B ut the Holly Hill resident who calls herself very proactive wasnt about to just let it happen. She went straight home and started organizing. S he found other park regulars who were willing to pitch in and work to find a way to get it reopened. T ogether they managed to get recognized as a nonprofit and convince the county to reopen the park for 90 days to give them time to come up with a workable plan to keep it open indefinitely. I t s been a five-month process, she said. But at the end of that time, they have an organized and committed group of volunteers, some money from donations in the bank and have won approval of the city for their long-term plan. This week the County C ouncil was expected to sign an agreement handing ov er the land to the city, which will add the final stamp of approval and give the park its second chance. H olly Hill Mayor Roy J ohnson said after the vote that hes glad theyve been able to work things out. I love the doggies. Id do anything for the doggies, he said, adding he was confident the County Council would vote to approve the agreement. Ms. Nichols said they have a committed corps of people all signed up to mow, spray for fleas and ticks, and other basic maintenance chores, but they can always use more hands for the work. They also accept tax deductible donations. The park isnt just a place to exercise dogs, she pointed out. Its also a place where the humans with the dogs gather, socialize and enjoy the outdoors. She said theyve estimated about 100 people use the park every day, most with dogs but a few come just for the setting and the company. The park provides doggy bags for the owners to clean up after their pets, water and a safe place. The park is divided into small and large dog areas, theres a pond on one side, circled by a walking path and a covered and lighted pavilion, provided by the Dog Fanciers Association. Various groups, including the Halifax H umane Society, sponsor events at the park, including low cost shot clinics. For information about the F riends of the Riviera Oaks Do g Park,visit friendsoftheriveraoakspark.com. F riday, April 18, 2014 A2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 090550BODYWORX DAY SPA SALON1757 Nova Rd.Suite 106 Holly Hill,FL 386-872-6700 www.DaytonaSpaandSalon.comIntroductory Rate First Time Guests Only1 Hr Therapeutic Massage $59.99 1 Hr Custom Facial $49.99 Classic Manicure & Pedi $34.99 1 Salt Room Therapy $35.00 Salt Room Group Therapy for 5 people $99MM 8242 CE999732 Exclusive SalonPROMPAR TIES GRADUATIONS UPDO OR BLOW OUT SPECIAL$40Make appointment Now Early Bird Special10am-2pm1 Hr Massage $65 ,1 Hr Hydro Facial $59.99 Spa Manicure/Pedi (1 Hr) $49.99, Shampoo/Cut and Style $29.99 Classic Facial $39.99 Sea Salt Scrub/Shower $49.99, Honey Body Polish/Shower $59.99 Couple Massage $115 783608 W ellness exam/Vaccinations Internal Medicine Dentistry w/Digital X-ray Surgery Cold Laser Therapy:drug free pain control Boarding and much more $15.00OFF FIRST VISITOne coupon per client account.Cannot be combined with other offers. 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Since 1947 DAYTONABEACH 521 BALLOUGH RD. 255-5151 BARR & ASSOCIATES PHYSICAL THERAPYJacob BarrPT, DPT, MTC, CEASDoctor of Physical Therapy, Manual Therapy Certified Owner/Private Practice14 25 Hand Ave, Suite H Ormond Beach3 86-673-3535 Does Pain Limit Your Walking or Running?If pain limits your walking or running then the Alter G AntiGravity Treadmill along with Physical Therapy can help.Dr. Barr has been a Physical Therapist in Ormond Beach since 1999 and in Private Practice at 1425 Hand Ave. Since 2008783704Extended Hours M-F 7a-6:p Sat 8a-12barrandassociatesphysicaltherapy.com Walk safely Rehab sooner T rain harderPlease remember us if you require treatment for any injury,surgery or condition! Holly Hill will be looking for a new city managerH olly Hill is looking for a new city manager while the current city manager winds things up and works with the staff until the end of May. City Manager Jim Mc Crosky handed in his resignation, but agreed to stay on beyond the 30 days re quired in his contract to deal with the transition. The resignation came in the wake of controversy over Mr. McCroskys spending on a city-issued credit card. After auditors conducting a r egular annual audit of city finances raised questions about some of the spending on the card, Mr. McCrosky came under fire from some commissioners. How ever, he maintained he was not resigning due to pressure from the commission. He said he felt the twoy ear election cycle in the city had produced a negative atmosphere and was not conducive to a good working environment. Mr. Mc Crosky added that he hadnt taken time off in 20 y ears and felt it was time to take some time for himself and his family. Du ri ng the commissions Apr il 8 meeting he emphasized he had not been asked to resign by anyone on the commission. Mr. McCrosky explained later in the week he had offered to serve almost twice as long as required after his r esignation because I want to ensure we have a seamless transition. He added the timing was crucial because of the ongoing projects begun during his time as manager to r eplace the current overhead wiring with an underground system. McCrosky said he felt he needed to be there to provide continuity for the project, hoping to make sure the city gets a 25 percent discount for the work getting completed on time. He added the city stood to lose about $1 million dollars if there were any interruptions that delayed the completion of the work. H olly Hill Mayor Roy J ohnson said he appreciated Mr. McCroskys dedication. He also said he thought the questions regarding the city managers use of the credit card had been blown out of proportion. D istrict 2 Commissioner P ennie Currie, however, said she wasnt satisfied with Mr. Mc Croskys response concerning his use of the card. S he announced at the April 8 meeting she had personally gone over the results of the audit and identified $8,871 spent on purchases that we re n t appropriate in her view. S he repeatedly requested Mc Crosky turn in the card immediately and not wait until he left his post. He said the card was stored in his desk at the office and would only be used for approved purchases. Mr. McCrosky said he had been in touch with several contacts in the private sector as well as government, and would be considering his options. May or Johnson said the city hadnt officially begun its search for a new city manager but added he personally would prefer to hire from within. D aytona Beach Oceanfront R esort, 100 N. Atlantic Ave. T ickets are $100 per person. Dinner and dancing will begin at 7:30 p.m. and casino fun will start at 8:30 p .m. Limited seats are available for a poker tournament. Cost is $75 per player. F or more information, call (386) 238-3830 or email mkong@childrensadvocacy.org.Seaside Herb Society to meet The Seaside Herb Society will meet at 9:30 a.m. SatRandy Barber /staff photographerP eople gather to relax while watching their dogs play at Riviera Oaks Dog Park in Holly Hill on Friday April 11.By Susan L. Wright swright@hometownnewsol.com NotesF rom page A1 See NOTES, A3P arkF rom page A1


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, April 18, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3 WHETHER YOU ARE LOOKING TO BUY A BOAT OR SELLING YOUR CURRENT BOAT, ALLOW OVER 85 YEARS OF PARKER EXPERIENCE TO BE AT YOUR SERVICE.125 Basin Street, Suite 105 | Daytona Beach | FL 32114 386.262.1250084174 Sell your boat fast; whether its on a trailer or in the water we have a solution for you! Clean, secure, indoor boat storage available for trailerable boats 090551 090143Are you experiencing back and neck pain or sciatica caused by bulging,herniated or squashed discs? Our breakthrough technology may be the answer to your prayers. Y ouve heard and read about the dramatic results patients report after spinal decompression.Perhaps youve been in for an initial consultation and if so, you may have walked out with a sense of sticker shock.We know times are tough and wed like to ease the painof spinal decompression.Call now for a free qualification assessment. Ho w Does our Disc Mac hine W ork? The technology is simple.Our machine gently pulls the area we are treating, causing a pressure drop within the disc.By decreasing the pressure, affected discs have the opportunity to regain some of their natural inner fluids.Repeating this process through a series of treatments allows damaged discs to regenerate, commonly restoring normal function and elasticity.Treatments are typically painless and patients may actually fall asleep during a treatment.The results can be amazing.THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS THE RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE, EXAMINATIONS OR TREATMENT WHICH IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE DISCOUNTED SERVICE. THE ASSESMENT IS A $75 VALUE.SPINAL DECOMPRESSION MADE AFFORDABLEP AIN RELIEF DOES NOT HAVE TO BE EXPENSIVE I just wanted to say THANK YOUto you and your e xcellent staff.I am in my 4th week of the spinal decompression treatments and I am now pain free in my lower back;something that medications were unable to do. Like most people,I didnt know what to expect from the treatments.They are very relaxing;Lie down;relax; And it gets fixed. From patient Richard Marsh 3-17-2014 Are y ou suff ering with a Disc Pr ob lem? A disc problem in the back or neck can manifest itself in a number of ways. A bulging, degenerated or herniated disc may create symptoms such as: Back or neck pain. Numbness in fingers or toes. Pain or numbness in the arms or legs. A prickling sensation in the arms or legs. If you are experiencing any of these symptoms, you may be a candidate for our non-surgical, computerized decompression treatment.Call today for a free assessment. If we feel decompression is right for you, well recommend a treatment plan and get you started right away.Our doctors are dedicated to providing quality care to ev eryone.Now we can offer Spinal Decompression at tr uly aff ordab le r ates! 1400 Hand Ave,Suite S. Ormond Beach,FL 32174386 673 0400Lombardochiro.com New or ReplacementWINDOWS Impact Resistant Highest Quality Energy Efficient386-677-5533305 Division Ave, Ormond Beach, FL 32174Family Owned & Operated Since 1982CGC057134 090147www.weatherguardshutters.comV olusia Countys Premier Storm Protection Company 090578 The people who work in advertising must have a lot of fun. Think about it. These folks have chosen to buy a car, pay a mortgage and perhaps send a couple kids to college while doing a job that requires them to produce something out of thin air. The task of rearranging a few words so you may justify your salary has to be tough. When it works for them, a celebration must be in order. Some years back the advertisers for McDonalds came up with the phrase we do it all for you! When I thought of how that must have been developed, I had to smile. J ust west of downtown Chicago sits the McDonalds corporate offices in the elite suburb of Oak Brook. Most of the companys business and training takes place at that property. There is even a McDonalds skyscraper. When a group of fresh-faced college grads gathered around the boardroom table, Im sure they all had great ideas to pitch. The guy or gal who came up with the w e do it all for you line was probably hailed as a genius. If someone there was smart enough to note that McDonalds does nothing for you, he would have been shouted down. It wouldnt matter if it was brought up that the restaur ant does not serve your food at the table, bring you a drink refill or bus the tables. The public are dolts and wont think of any of that. The fellow who came up with the slogan probably was given a promotion and the protestor was never heard from again. S ome years back the advertisers for the city of Las Vegas decided the word gambling was unacceptable. No matter that gambling was the thing that built all those gaudy buildings that rise up out of the desert like the Land of O z. Nope they said, lets change it from worlds gambling center to worlds gaming center. I dont know about you, but when I was there, I never saw a single game of dodge ball being played. F amously the brainiacs who do the advertising for K entucky Fried Chicken decided to change the companys image by switching to KFC. The word fr ied became a no-no. We, the dumb public, are not supposed to know what the F stands for. Brilliant. KFC is now advertising six chicken strips for a certain price, but the picture in the ad shows a bucket full. You couldnt find those six pieces in the bottom of that bucket. Locally I would have loved to been there when the TV advertising person made a pitch to the Kia car dealer. Oh sure, you have a certain Spencer Tracy quality that the cameras will love and that silky voice is sure to be a hit. Personally I cant take it. Whenever that commercial comes on, I am ever so grateful for the mute button. Now the guy is offering to give you a $7,000 credit for any beater you can drag into his lot. Instead of all of the double talk, an understandable price might work better. C ar insurance ads are misleading as well. Lots of insurance companies spend a ton of money on TV ads trying to convince us they are our best friends. Most of us believe we pay for auto insurance in order to get our ride repaired in case of a collision. If your car has a few years on it, the reality is quite different. The company will offer you a payout based on the low book value because it is less expensive for them than paying for the r epairs. With that deal comes loss of your automobile. Most of the time that figure will not come close to r eplacing your car. When that happens, the dancing lizard or the strange woman in white is not quite so funny. R ed Lobster says they have an endless shrimp festival. That hints of ally ou-can-eat shrimp, but what that really means is they have em if you have an endless supply of cash. Now I hear them advertising a case of beer at a good price, but closer inspection shows they mean 18 beers. When did a case of beer become three six packs? S ome products now advertise a new bonus size, but they fail to mention the price has gone up. Su re, I know the advertising people have it tough and I cant blame them for the constant barrage of mindless TV ads we must endure, but enough is enough. A little truth in advertising would be nice. D an Smith is on the board of directors for the Ormond B each Historical Society and The Motor Racing Heritage A ssociation and is the author of two books,The Wo rl d s Greatest Beachand I Swear the Snook Drowned.Email questions and comments to fishwdan@att.net or call (386) 441-7793. Editors Note: Congratulations are in order for Dan and his wife,Lana,who are celebrating their 40th wedding anniversary. LAND LINESD AN SMITH Selling the sizzle; and not the steak urday, April 19, at the Baileys Riverbridge Meeting H ouse at 1 N. Beach St., in Ormond Beach, at the west end of the Granada Bouleva rd Br idge. The program will be presented by Bryon White of Ya upon Asi Tea on the uses and benefits of the native Y aupon plant and honey. The Herb of the Month is lemon verbena, and culinary samples will be offered. F or more information,call D enny Lee Snyder at (443) 497-0044 or visit seasideherbsociety.com. Hooves Retreat planned for grief centerH alifax HealthHospice B eginAgain Childrens Grief C enter will present Hearts and Hooves Retreat, a camp for families, young children and teens involving expression through art and horses, on Saturday, April 26, at the Artquest School of Art & D esign, 571 Leeway Trail, Ormond Beach. The retreat is available for children 8 to 18 years of age. To receive an application to register, or for additional information, call 386.258.5100. The deadline to apply is April 19. University Women will meet at Palmetto ClubThe American Association of University Women will meet at 11 a.m. Saturday, Apr il 19, at the Palmetto Club, 1000 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach. T ickets are $25 and proceeds benefit AAUM proj-NotesF rom page A2 See NOTES, A4


ects. G uest speakers will be W illiam Collins of Port Orange, author of more than 20 historical novels; H elen Ryan Miles of Daytona Beach, author, educator and counselor in Volusia County Schools; and M ichael A. Smith of Flagler B each, author, journalist and public relations executive. F or more information, tickets or reserva tions,call (386) 673-5758.Retired federal employees meet April 21The National Active and R etired Federal Employees Br anch 2247 Ormond Beach will meet at 11:30 a.m. M onday April 21, at Rivergrille Restaurant, 950 N. U.S. 1, Ormond Beach. The speaker will be David Co x, a professor at BethuneC ookman University and foreign affairs expert. F or more information,call (386) 441-9250.Call for VolunteersV olunteers are needed to help rid Three Chimneys Archaeological Site of invasive plants from 8-10 a.m. S aturday, April 19, at 715 W. Granada Blvd. Ormond B each. We ar gloves and work clothes; bring bug repellent and hand pruners or loppers. Free light refreshments for volunteers. There are no bathrooms available on site. Italian American Club meeting April 21The Italian-American Club of Ormond Beach will meet on Monday, April 21, at the Elks Lodge, 285 Wilmette Ave., Ormond Beach. Anbelo DiGangi will speak and answer questions on elder law. Guests are welcome to join for this event. Following the meeting there will be fellowship, cake and coffee. The yearly picnic will be at noon Sunday, April 27, at B icentennial Park, 1800 N. O cean Shore Blvd., Ormond-by-the-Sea. For information,call (386) 3104050.For information on the Ap ril 21 meeting,call (386) 334-0593.Human Services Advisory Board to meet April 22The Human Services A dvisory Board will meet at 3:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 22, at the United Way office, 3747 W. International S peedway Blvd., Daytona B each. M embers will review the C ommunity Services Block Grant second-quarter r eports, elect officers, and r eceive an update on the F amily Self-Sufficiency Program. They will also discuss scheduling a planning meeting in June to discuss CSBG performance measures and goals for fiscal year 2014-2015. F or more information, contact Myralis Hopgood at mhopgood@volusia.org or (386) 736-5956,ext.12985. time, she said they often begin to interact and share. On a typical afternoon, volunteer Julie Guidibaldi approached Danny Perk, a 47-year-old patient undergoing extensive chemotherapy. Mr. Perk has participated before in the project and enthusiastically agreed to work on a project that day. Ms. Guidibaldi provided a box of richly patterned paper and a template showing him where the pieces are to go. The programs projects are basically collages or designs made up of torn bits of paper arranged on canvas to create a colorful work of art. This time its a slightly larger version of a design thats already been produced and is ready to hang on the walls of the center a sunflower. Ms. Guidibaldi, a volunteer with a doctorate in school psychology and a background as a counselor in schools, started when she was coming with her husband who was receiving treatment, and shes become the unofficial therapist and head volunteer. Ms. Guidibaldi said there is no set schedule for the art therapy volunteers simply bring the materials at different times and work with whomever is there. This keeps the sessions low key and comfortable. No one feels any stress about having to be there at any particular time. S he asks patients if theyd like to work on it each time sometimes a patient wont feel up to even that much activity. S he also spends time with those who welcome her company. The people I end up getting close to and spending time with, I feel like I was meant to be with for some time, for various reasons, she said. S he spends a little time with Mr. Per k, who said he owned his own business before moving to the area. He had earned most of the credits he needed for a degree in IT technology when he was diagnosed with cancer. Now the cancer has spread throughout his stomach and abdomen, and he knows hell never be cured. He s accepted the inevitable, but says it helps him to work on the projects as he sits during each treatment. Ms. Guidibaldi leaves to go help train a much-needed new v olunteer. The program allows volunteers to be involved as much or as little as they like. Ms. Watkins said at the moment, they have a few high school students volunteering who are able to just show up when they have time and theyre mainly asked just to help prepare the materials for patients. S he said the number of volunteers tends to ebb and flow and Ms. Guidibaldi is the only volunteer working directly with the patients at the moment. Since there are treatment centers at three locations, new volunteers are welcome. Each completed project r epresents the work of many patients, volunteers and staff. The largest so far is a fourby six-foot mural of the sunflower thats been displayed in the Oncology Center conference room. An even bigger project is planned featuring a design titled The Tree of Life, which will be a traveling, five-foot depiction of a tree. F or more information or to v olunteer,call Ms.Watkins at (386) 239-2328. F riday, April 18, 2014 A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 090506 090140 BOGDANOVSKI FAMILY PRACTICE For an appointment, call 386-673-1717 909 Sterthaus Drive Ormond Beach, FL 32174Now Open! Dragi Bogdanovski, D.O. Board Certified in Family MedicineParticipating with Medicare, Florida Health Care Cigna, Florida Memorial Health Network and many other insurances NEW PATIENTS AND W ALK-INS WELCOME Florida State Hearing Aids, Inc.QUALITY HEARING AIDS & SERVICE*Accepting Blue Cross/Blue Shield Medicaid Empire Plan of New York*Discounts for local insurance1808 W. International Speedway Blvd., #305, Daytona BeachRuby Tuesday/Marshalls Plaza20 Years of Unsurpassed Service | Accepting Most Insurance Including Medicaid FREEHEARINGTESTS J ulie PruittNational Board Certified H.I.S. Licensed Hearing Aid Specialist Sales Service Repairs ProgAll Makes783640FEDERAL EMPLOYEES Get FREE Hearing Aids Call for more InformationCall today for an appointment386-226-0007 875 West Park Ave. Edgewater www.awsroofing.com Call Today for a FREE Estimate! We Fix Roof Leaks!386-248-0200Residential Commercial T ile Metal Shingle Flat Financing Available 783695 ArtF rom page A1 NotesF rom page A3 See NOTES, A9


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, April 18, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A5 090141 090533 114 S. Nova Rd Ormond Beach Rivergate Shopping Center (Between Einstein Bagels and Big Lots) Now Open Mondays 9-3 Also Tue-Friday 9-5, Sat 9-3Call Today 386.672.4282www.simonessalon.comR eceive a Complimentary Haircut & Style(with any color service)Expires 4/30/14783692ITS SPRING!B loom at Simones Salon!! L et our experienced team of hair designers create a new look!Put your best face forward with a beauty makeover.Come create the art of you, whether its for a haircut, or a complete day of rejuvenation. We set the tone with a European Touch, a New York Flair and the Charm of Southern Hospitality. H H o o m m e e o o f f t t h h e e F F a a m m o o u u s s S S i i m m o o n n e e C C u u t t V olusia County Beach PatrolJames Robert Rummage, 34, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on April 7 and charged with grand theft. Bail was set at $1,000.Daytona Beach P olice DepartmentPaul Raymon Smith, 57, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on April 4 and charged with aggravated assault with a deadly w eapon. Bail was set at $2,500. Edgardo Ruiz Velez, 42, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on April 4 and charged with habitually driving with a revoked license and leaving the scene of a crash with damage to property. Bail was set at $2,000. Robert Earl Perry, 49, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on April 5 and charged with sexual battery on a victim 12 years of age or older with special conditions. Bail was set at $10,000. Damon A. Giddens, 35, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on April 6 and charged with fleeing/attempting to elude law enforcement with lights and siren active. Bail was set at $2,500. Gerald A. Hankerson, 27, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on April 6 and charged with a drug offense and battery. Bail was set at $1,500. Christian Edward McLellan, 27, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on April 7 and charged with aggravated battery with a deadly w eapon. Bail was set at $5,000. Troynard L. Smith, 24, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on April 8 and charged with burglary of an occupied dwelling and grand theft of a motor vehicle. Bail was set at $7,500. Antoine Slade, 38, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on April 8 and charged with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon and battery. Bail was not set. James S. Stanley, 34, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on April 8 and charged with manufacture of methamphetamine with a child present and possession of paraphernalia, alpraz olam, methamphetamine and a listed chemical for manufacture of a controlled substance. Bail was set at $22,500. David N. Dunson, 32, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on April 9 and charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation. Bail was not set. Nicholas James Caley, 22, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on April 10 and charged with failing to r eport vacating a permanent r esidence as a sexual offender. Bail was set at $10,000. Bobby Lee Kearse, 61, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on April 10 and charged with aggravated battery, touching/striking a police officer/fireman and resisting arrest with violence. Bail was set at $25,000. Jermique M. White, 26, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on April 10 and charged with sale of cocaine, possession of cocaine, grand theft of a motor vehicle, a drug offense and trafficking in cocaine. Bail was set at $76,000. Telliuse S. Oglesby, 35, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on April 10 and charged with possession of cannabis, cocaine and paraphernalia. B ail was set at $2,500. William Keith Strickland, 50, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on April 10 and charged with aggravated battery on a pregnant person. Bail was not set.Ormond Beach P olice DepartmentMaxwell Brundage Boales, 35, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on April 4 and charged with a drug offense and possession of paraphernalia. Bail was set at $5,000. Matthew Paulhe Tr udeau, 23, of Ormond B each, was arrested on April 8 and charged with leaving the scene of a crash involving injury and operating a vehicle with a suspended drivers license. Bail was set at $1,500. Joe B. Abrams, 38, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on April 9 and charged with aggravated battery with a deadly weapon and aggrav ated assault with intent to commit felony. Bail was set at $6,000.Holly Hill P olice DepartmentBilly Ray Boles, 43 of H olly Hill, was arrested on Apr il 7 and charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation. Bail was set at $1,000. Michael John Baird, 21, of Holly Hill, was arrested on Apr il 10 and charged with petit theft, burglary of an occupied dwelling and illegal use of a credit card. Bail was set at $3,500.V olusia County Sheriffs OfficeClinton Douglas Funk, 30, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on April 4 and charged with possession of paraphernalia and a drug offense. Bail was set at $13,000. James Simmons, 20, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on April 4 and charged with possession of ammunition by a convicted felon, fleeing/attempting to elude law enforcement and aggrav ated assault with a firearm. B ail was set at $160,750. Christopher R. Colon, 28, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on April 5 and charged with criminal mischief and aggravated battery on a pregnant person. Bail was not set. Whitney O. King, 26, of H olly Hill, was arrested on Apr il 5 and charged with dealing in stolen property. B ail was set at $40,000. Arthur Benton Phelps, 50, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on April 6 and charged with burglary of an unoccupied dwelling and petit theft. Bail was set at $2,750. Justin Lou Avis, 35, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on April 7 and charged with grand theft, fraudulent use of a credit card and petit theft. Bail was set at $21,000. Melinda M. Ramsey, 30, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on April 7 and charged with fraudulent use of a credit card, petit theft and grand theft. Bail was set at $21,000. Douglas Price, 42, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on April 9 and charged with aggravated battery. Bail was not set. Amberly S. Taylor, 22, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on April 10 and charged with petit theft and fraudulent use of personal ID information. Bail was set at $2,000.Police reportEditors note: This is a list of arrests,not convictions, and all arrestees are presumed innocent unless or until proven guilty in a court of law. Like Hometown News V olusia for the latest in local news, information and interactive features like photo contests and Rants & Raves. WERE ON FA CE BOOK! W anted person:Tobias Jer ome Skipper Bir th date:Jan.24,1982 Distinguishing features: T attoos on both arms;Scars on left leg,head and back R eason wanted:Absconded sex offender Last known location: Daytona Beach Cr ime Stoppers of Northeast Florida is seeking information on the whereabouts of 32-year-old Tobias Jerome S kipper. As a convicted sex offender, Skipper is required to maintain his address on r ecord with law enforcement. Tobias last known address of record was a residence on Aspen Street in D aytona Beach. However, officials have learned that S kipper was evicted from the r esidence and he hasnt registered a new address, as r equired. His current whereabouts unknown, an arrest warrant was issued on April 10, 2014 charging Skipper with failure of a sex offender to properly register. S kipper is 5 feet, 10 inches and weighs about 196 pounds and has black hair and brown eyes. If you see S kipper or know where he is, dont attempt to apprehend him. Anyone with information r egarding Skippers whereabouts is asked to call Crime S toppers toll-free at (888) 277-TIPS. You can also Text y our tip by texting TIP231 plus your message to CRIMES. Anyone who provides information to Crime S toppers will remain anonymous and can qualify for a r eward of up to $1,000. T obias Jerome SkipperW anted(888) 277-TIPS


THIS WEEKS LUCKY THIS WEEKS LUCKYBUMPER STICKER VEHICLE Is this your license plate number? Go to the nearest HTNOffice to verify by noon Tuesday.GET YOUR BUMPER STICKER TODAY! STOPBY ANY OFFICEOR CALL!!! CONGRATULATIONS TOLASTWEEKS WINNEROF$100, IRENERICHARDSON OFFT. PIERCE! I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 097003WIN$100 WIN$100This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize Boarding soon VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, APRIL 18, 2014 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM Got something to say? Call the Hometown Rants & Raves line at (386) 322-5902or e-mail newsdy@hometownnewsol.com. C allers are asked to refrain from making slanderous statements.Statements of fact will be checked for accuracy. Mike Featherston/staff photographerHolly Hill Mayor Roy Johnson holds his grandson, Dallas Dutting, 3, while looking at the train with his daughter, Deanna Dutting, during the SunRail DeBary Station open house on Saturday, March 29. looking into the setting sun knows it is difficult enough with out putting out obstacles. R eminds me of the arcade pinball machines I played years ago. My guess is it will take a relative of a council person or perhaps the mayor to bust a tire there before the idiots wake up. Also the fancy brickwork just keeps settling and making potholes in the road. Does anyone do their homework or do they just make hideous suggestions and OK them by a raise of hands? What a waste of revenue. There are a lot of other ways to spend taxpayer money. How about a raise for the police and firefighters? I read where they have not had a raise in seven years. I am not a resident of Ormond Beach, but travel there every day.Appalled? No, Lets ApplaudO ur Ormond Beach Mayor, to his credit, has stood tall in defense of our current compensation package for our firefighters. R ather than castigate him for his position, we should be applauding him and our administration for getting us through one of the most difficult financial periods (2008-2011) in this countrys history. The conservative position that was taken here with our pension investments and our labor obligations enabled us (homeowners) to get through this with the least amount of pain possible. They have done a fantastic job. M any people lost their homes and many people lost their jobs, but the city was able to continue to operate successfully. T oday we see the benefits of that decision making. Things are improving. Beautification projects are underway throughout the city and yes, there will be a new offer to our firefighters. And thanks to each and every one of them for their patience and excellent service while waiting for things to get better. Its all going to work out. Dangerous crossingIt is dangerous for pedestrians to cross at the railroad on W ayne Avenue just west of U.S. 1 in New Smyrna Beach. We r ecently witnessed an elderly woman as she walked to the sidewalks end, entered the street, and trudged across the railroad with traffic coming behind her. To stay off of the road would mean walking through weeds and on uneven ground. It seems this problem could easily be solved by extending the sidewalk on the north side of the street so it connects by asphalt or some other material across the tracks and to the sidewalk on the other side. As it is, those on foot or using bikes, strollers or wheelchairs are at great risk when attempting to maneuver across the railroad tracks.P ay the tax to educate youthI ts time the older folk realize they are the lucky generation and we need to do more to provide support and educate the y oung who are being left a legacy of unsustainable largesse to fund. Any 70-year-old ex-military or government services employee who retired on a defined benefit pension in their mid 50s needs to recognize they will be taking from the state coffers, not only more than they ever contributed, but more than they actually earned in salary over their entire working life. Give the kids a break and pay the extra one cent tax on your $1.99 Big G ulp soda.Help for cancer victims?I would like to know who helps cancer patients who have no income coming in and just plain insurance and on chemo? They lose their home. Who helps them? Where can they get help? In response to the response for Puzzled by trash pickersI am the original author, and in response to the woman who made more than $1,000 on a garage sale and she refurbishes furniture and disregarded items for charities, I commend you. How ever, you misunderstood my original rant. My concerns we re not about people picking up items, such as coffee tables, gas grills, lawn furniture. I thank you for using that outlet to provide help to those in need. My concern was, and I am sure that y our garage sale that earned you more than $1,000 required a permit, as in many towns. I do think that trash pickers should be bonded because they are going through sensitive information and I believe they should have a permit so they can be tracked and identified. Their habits and movements can be monitored by the appropriate people. Y ou missed my entire point. I dont mind if someone takes my gas grill or coffee table in need of repair. I do object to any trash picker tearing open my sealed trash bag and pawing through personal items, sanitary items and mail, looking for one soda can in the middle of the bag. That, I do believe should be illegal, governed, permitted and the citizens who have to put up with this behavior should be satisfied to know their taxes may be r educed by the fact these under the table workers are making hundreds of thousands of dollars annually while they paw through personal, sensitive privately owned property. No more gamesPr esident Barack Obama has been elected into office twice. Obviously he is doing something the majority of voters believe in .I am one person that is so fed up with the blame game. Illegal immigration has been going on a whole lot longer than President Obama has been on this earth. No president prior to Mr. Obama has figured out the problem. Especially with the border crossings from Mexico. Maybe the people who are trying to fix this should spend more time watching TV. I have seen several documentaries on how there are tunnels that go miles into the U nited States. The complaints about abortion. Well once again, the abortion laws were changed many years ago. President Obama was probably alive, but I doubt he was of voting age yet. As far as same sex marriage I truly do not understand the prejudice. If you want facts about what President Obama has truly done, stop reading the National Enquirer and the Star and get a real newspaper and study and do research. I wont do it for you. I have already done it. While I didnt vote for Obama the first time, I did the second. I was impressed with the stuff he really did. Boats crowding neighborhoodF or sometime now I had been hoping Edgewater leaders would notice just what Florida Shores has become. It is obvious that anything goes. E dgewater has never placed much emphasis on code enforcement. It is obvious that department has never been strong enough on its own, having been tossed in with other departments over the years. O ur council many years ago was faced with a large, disruptive group of boat and trailer owners at a council meeting, which resulted in the appointment of an ad hoc committee of 19 residents to decide what could be done with boats and trailers in Florida Shores. Instead of the council being fair and firm, doing their duty as elected representatives of this community, they dumped the decision-making on a committee (made up of boat and trailer owners, and one non-owner). From that committee came the ordinance to permit what we have today in our residential community barriers in front yards to prevent other residents from enjoying their surroundings. M uch emphasis has been placed and pride has been taken on U.S. 1, but when one drives through Florida Shores residential streets one finds monstrous garages built next to homes, large boats, campers, trailers or trucks on small 80-foot front yards so they act as barriers to adjoining lots. Those obstacles prevent other residents from being able to see anything but their own yards. W ith todays crime, it is important that all residents are able to see what is going on in their neighborhood. Also, I am sure our property values are at stake. It is about time Edgewater city fathers revisit the city code to bring this matter to a fair and firm decision for all residents. Our elected officials, not a hand-picked committee, should decide how best to enhance the beauty of this community.Column is right onK udos to Dan Smith and his article about the income tax season. I was beginning to feel like I was the only one who felt this way. Again, thank you Dan, you took the words right out of my mouth. Dan says it like it isI want to compliment Dan Smith on his Landlines column trying to reason with income season. He says it just like it is and he is 100 percent correct. I also enjoy all of his columns and I enjoy the Hometown News very much. Thank you for publishing it. In response to: Puzzled by trash pickersI am a trash picker. I live in Daytona Beach. You never know what people are going to throw out. Like the saying says, one mans trash is another mans treasure. I think us trash pickers have our right to get our treasure because we cant always get them in the good stores.Islands of the lostWhat genius decided to put islands alongside of the road on W est Granada Boulevard? They keep painting them with traffic y ellow paint as they continue to be blackened with the tires of unsuspecting motorists. Anyone who has traveled that roadDistrict offers watersaving tips for Water Conservation MonthApr il is Water Conservation M onth in Florida, and the St. J ohns River Water Management District is joining dozens of agencies and local governments to promote the importance of water conserv ation. Apr il has been formally recognized as Water Conservation Month in Florida for the past 16 years, as April is typically a dry month when water demands are higher due to springtime planting. Lawn and landscape irrigation accounts for more than half of all residential water use. Districtwide lawn watering rules are designed to ensure the efficient use of water for landscape irrigation and specify the days when r esidents and businesses may water. These days depend on whether the property has an odd or even numbered address. Irr igate lawns and landscapes up to two days a week, before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m., from March to November, and up to one day a week during the cooler months of Eastern Standard Time. W atering wisely year-round promotes healthier lawns and landscapes and can save thousands of gallons of water per month, as well as save homeowners money. Overwatering a lawn can promote w eeds and insect pests, as w ell as weakened grass roots. W atch the weather if it looks like it is going to rain, dont water your lawn. O utdoor conservation tips include: Water lawns during the early morning or early evening hours when temperature and wind speed are lowest. This reduces losses from evaporation and wind that can occur during the middle of the day. Use a broom to clean leaves and other debris from sidewalks and driveways r ather than a hose. Using a hose to clean a driveway can use hundreds of gallons of water. Outfit your hose with a spray nozzle that can be adjusted so water flows only as needed. When finished, turn it off at the faucet instead of at the nozzle to avoid water loss from leaks. Without a spray nozzle, an unattended garden hose can pour out 8 to 12 gallons each minute, or hundreds of gallons of water in an hour. Collect rainwater to use to water plants. It is free and is better for plants because it doesnt contain hard minerals. I nside the home, a leaky toilet or faucet can waste thousands of gallons of water each month. Installing low-flow toilets and showerheads can dramatically reduce indoor water consumption without r educed performance. O ther indoor tips include: Insulate water pipes to get hot water faster and avoid wasting water while it heats up. Never put water down the drain when there may be another use for it, such as watering a plant or cleaning. Store drinking water in the r efrigerator instead of letting the tap run while waiting for cool water to flow. W ater conservation is among the Districts highest priorities, and nearly every aspect of the Districts work, from consumptive use permitting to cooperative funding to water supply planning, has a water conservation component. Since 2010, the D istrict and local governments, utilities and other partners have invested nearly $7 million in cost-share projects to improve water conserv ation. Ter esa H.Monson P ublic Communications Coordinator St .J ohns River Water M anagement District Letters Published weekly by Hometown News, L.C., 50 59 Tu rnpike Feeder Road, Ft. Pierce, FL 34951 Copyright 2014, Hometown News, L.C.Phone (386) 322-5900 Fax (386) 322-5901Classified (386) 322-5949 Rants & Raves (386) 322-5902Circulation Inquiries 1 -866-913-6397 circulation@hometownnewsol.comORMOND BEACHV oted # 1 Community Newspaper in America in 2005, 2006, 2007. One of the top 3 in America every year since 2003. F arris Robinson . . .President Lee Mooty . . . . .Regional Manager V ernon D.Smith . . .Managing Partner Cecil G. Brumley . . .Managing Editor Robin Bevilacqua . .Human Resources Kathy Young . . . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Manager Amanda Tucker . . .Major/Natl. Accounts Consultant Luanne Williams . . .Office Manager/ . . . . . . . . . .Community Relations Agnes Dillon . . . .Receptionist Cathy Moody . . . .Senior Account Manager Rodney Bookhardt . .Senior Account Manager Kim Milo . . . . . .Advertising Consultant Danielle Shanahan . .Advertising Consultant Mercedes Lee-Paquette .Production Manager Rita Zeblin . . . . . . .Classified Paginator Kathy Santilla . . . . . .Graphic Artist P atricia Snyder . . . . .Director Classified AdvertisingAnna Snyder-Vasquez . .Senior Account Manager Carol Deprey-Zelenak . .Classified Consultant Lora L. Uber . . . . . . .Classified Consultant Dolan Hoggatt . . . . . .Circulation Manager Stephen Sparacino . . . .District Circulation Manager Randy Barber . . . . . .Staff Photographer Mike Featherston . . . .Pagination & Staff Photographer Erika Webb . . . . . . .Staff Writer Susan Wright . . . . . .Staff Writer Carrie Maday . . . . . .News Clerk/ Entertainment Writer


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, April 18, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A7 090650 Kandi SchrommY our Full Time, Full-Service Realtor Real Estate Agent/RealtorV oted #1 in Ormond Beach & Daytona Beachwww.EverythingDaytonaBeach.com 386-852-9174 Email Kandices@cfl.rr.com783602 783689Crown/Caps $675All Fillings $150F ull Denture RelineOnly $175FREE Consultations & 2nd Opinions386-944-5002In-House Denture LabSame Day Denture Repairs and RelinesNow Owned & Operated ByK erri Graham, D.M.D.CALL FOR APPT AND MORE DETAILS.YOUR INSURANCE MAY COVER AT USUAL & CUSTOMARY FEES. OFFER GOOD FOR 60 DAYS FROM DATE OF RECEIPT.THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS A RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMENT, OR BE REIMB URSED FOR PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT THAT IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE FREE, DISCOUNTED FEE, OR REDUCED FEE SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT.REGULAR PRICE ON FILLINGS INCLUDE D2140-$150, D2150-$175, D2150-$175, D2160-$185, D2161-$195, D2330$185, D2331$175, D2332-$200, D2391-$150, D2392-$175, D2393-$200, D2394-$225, (CROWNS REGULARLY $900 CODE D2752) (DENTURE REGULARLY $1000 CODE D5110 OR D5120)( RELINE UPPER DENTURE REGULARLY $350 CODE D5720) (RELINE LOWER DENTURE REGULARLY $350 CODE D5751).802 Sterthaus Drive Suite A, Ormond Beach, FL Need Dentures? CUSTOM FIT S AME DAYDENTURE $495REGULARY $1,000 (CODE5110, 5120)If there was any concern about the Volusia County economy slowing down this y ear, a couple of recent r eports showing Speed W eeks was extremely successful may have dispelled that notion. B ed tax collections were up 18 percent in Volusia in F ebruary from February 2013. All three tourism advertising authority areas we re up sharply. It was the highest February level since 2007. Yes, that was right before the fan got messed up and we sank into the deepest recession since the Great Depression. The Speed Weeks period also was good for International Speedway Corp., which reported $131.8 million in revenue in its fiscal first quarter (ended Feb. 28), up from $128.6 million in F ebruary 2013. ISCs net income was $19.9 million, up from $13.5 million last y ear. Those two reports come on the heels of a housing construction report showing permits were issued for 134 houses in February compared to 84 in February 2013. While we still have to wait a few days on the February r eport on retail sales, it looks like the Volusia economy is showing a little muscle. *** One Daytona, ISCs big r etail/entertainment/residential complex, is starting to look like a done deal. After getting the backing of the County Council and D aytona Beach City Commission, the company now has signed leases with two of its anchor tenants, Cobb Theatres and Bass Pro S hops. It also is moving forward with the permitting process, refiling plans it originally submitted in 2005 for what was then called D aytona Live to the St. J ohns River Water Management District. *** An interesting conundrum was facing the County Co uncil this week as developer Sheldon Anderson continues pushing for his Pioneer Square center at Airport Road and Pioneer Tr ail. Anderson wants to put a grocery-anchored center there, but two of the countys biggest developers also want to put grocery stores with their developments J erry Johnson at Venetian B ay and Mori Hosseini at W oodhaven in the same area between New Smyrna B each and Port Orange. The council was scheduled to vote on the zoning change needed for Andersons development. *** I mentioned a Red Bowl Asian Bistro was locating at Ormond Towne Square last w eek, but now it looks like therell also be one in Port Orange. Itll be in the new strip center between BJs Wholesale Gas Station and Golden Corral at Altamira V illage. For anyone keeping score, that means Port Orange will be getting another spate of eateries with the Pita Pit, Pollo Tropical and Popeyes also on the way. *** W awa fans can continue to be excited. A group of M aitland investors bought the property for the convenience store at 1031 Dunlawton Ave. in Port Orange for $1.565 million. A building permit has been issued so demolition of the existing r estaurant building may have started even as youre r eading this. *** Only one other big real estate deal of note: Elm C apital of Tamarac bought the small strip center with Dominos Pizza and Florida For mal Wear at 821 N. Nova Ro ad in Daytona Beach for $1.3 million. M anaging Editor Cecil G. B rumley has been tracking business and the economy in V olusia County for more than 17 years.Contact him at cbrumley@hometownnewsol.com or follow him on Twitter @cecilbrumley. VOL USIA BUSINESSCECIL G. BRUMLEY Speed Weeks revved up Volusia economy Sen. Nelson to speak to chamber gatheringThe Daytona Regional Chamber of C ommerce will host a luncheon forum featuring U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla., on Wednesday, April 23, at noon at the O cean Center, 101 N. Atlantic Ave., D aytona Beach. J im Cameron, the chambers senior vice president government relations, said in a news release, Sen. Nelson will update our community on a number of issues affecting the business community, including the Affordable Ca re A ct and federal budget as well as other topics. It will be enlightening to hear more about his plan to create jobs and promote economic development. This luncheon is open to the public with advanced reservations. Cost is $25 per person for members or $30 for members at the door, and $35 for nonmembers. Admission includes lunch. F or more information, call (386) 5233675 or email jennifer@daytonachamber.com. SB A offers workshop on entrepreneurshipThe Small Business Administration and Florida Small Business Development Center at Daytona State College will present Encore Entrepreneur LaunchpadInvestigating Entrepreneurial Opportunities. The workshop will be from 6-8 p.m. T uesday, April 22, at DSC, 1200 W. I nternational Speedway Blvd., Bergengren Hall, Building 110, Room 112, D aytona Beach. This event is free, but reservations are required. It is a chance to talk with a panel of entrepreneurs who have taken different paths to business ownership. F or more information or to make a r eservation,call (386) 506-4723 or email sbdc@daytonastate.edu. P artnership sets workshop on dealing with stressThe Strategic Nonprofit Alliance Par tnership will host a workshop on T urning Stress Into Success from Business NewsSee B USINESS, A8


8:15 a.m. to 10 a.m. Friday, Apr il 25, at the Volusia T eachers Organization, 1381 Educators Road, Daytona Beach. Br eakfast and networking will start at 8:15 a.m. The presentation by guest speaker Hardy Smith will be at 8:30 a.m. To r egister email J ohanna.Pedersen@jmco.com.Karen Grant named social worker of the year Ka re n Grant, childrens program developer for Halifax Health-Hospice BeginAgain, Lawrence E. Whelan Childrens Gr ief Center, has been named Social Worker of the Year by the Volusia/Flagler Unit of the N ational Association of S ocial Workers. Ms. Grant was honored on March 28 during the local groups Social Work M onth celebration at LPGA International. A graduate of Mississippi C ollege and the University of Southern Mississippi with a masters degree in social work, Ms. Grant created and implemented C amp BeginAgain, the B eginAgain Childrens Grief C enter and Hearts & Hoov es. She is a Certified E quine Psychotherapist, Licensed Clinical Social Wor ker and Certified Grief Therapist. Engineered Components moves to Ormond Beach G eor geS upino, president of Engineered Components Inc. bought an 11,000 square foot industrial building at 3 East Tow er Circle in the Ormond Beach Business Pa rk off Airport Road, and is moving his business there from Palm Coast by M ay 12. The property was r ecently vacated by Delta P Ca rv er, which moved to 14 S unshine Blvd. in the Business Park. ECI began as a manufacturer representative, but is now a distributor of conveyor systems and parts. ECI expects to employ seven people and anticipates growth in both revenue and employees by 25 percent each year. Realtor named top agent for MarchJ eanne Provencher of C oldwell Banker Premier Pr operties was named Top S ales Agent for March. Ms. Provencher works out of the Premier Properties office at 380 S. Atlantic Ave., Ormond Beach, and can be r eached at (386) 256-4760. Neil MacGinnis named animal hospital administratorN eil MacG innis has been appointed administrator for Animal Emergency H ospital Volusia, 696 S. Y onge St., Ormond Beach. Mr. MacGinnis has worked in the region as a practice administrator in both human and animal medical facilities for more than 17 years. He has been active in thecommunity and served as president of The Port OrangeSouth D aytona Chamber of Commerc e. Halifax Health opens Care Now facility H alifax Health-Care Now has opened in Ormond B each at 775 W. Granada Blv d., Suite 102. Ca re Now Ormond Beach specializes in family healthcare issues from colds and flu to ear infections and strep throat. Primary care is available. W alk-ins and appointments are welcome. Dr Paul Kim will lead the Ca re Now Ormond Beach facility. Dr. Kim is a 2008 graduate of the University of California, Los Angeles, D avid Geffen School of M edicine. He was a family practice physician with Ba ylor Grapevine (Texas) F amily Medical Center. He is certified by the American Board of Family Medicine. Ca re Now is open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Fr iday. For appointments, call (386) 425-4460. F or information,visit halifaxhealth.org/carenow. Emergency Communications Network relocates Ormond Beach-based Emergency Communications Network, a provider of high-speed mass notifications, has moved to the R eflections 1 Building at 780 W. Granada Blvd. in Ormond Beach. ECN, which purchased the building in August, occupies 22,000 square feet, or the top two stories, while leasing out the first floor of the building to tenants. The move from the Airport Business Park in Ormond Beach allows ECN to continue its strategic growth initiatives, including aggressive hiring plans to support the growing number of government agencies and business organizations it serves across the United States and internationally. Over the past several months, ECN added full facility backup power and completed extensive inter ior renovations, adding break rooms, expanding office space and demolishing walls to allow more natural light in and provide all staff members outside views from their workspaces. ECN has already added 14 staff members this year and is still accepting applications for software developers, sales representatives and client support r epresentatives. F or more information, visit ecnetwork.com. For get the standard images of a yacht or boat club as a collection of boat o wners who meet to socialize, organize regattas and other boating events, and generally hang out together. I nstead think of an upscale, totally modern version of a boating lending library. Thats the simplest description of the new Freedom Boat Club, a franchise that recently opened in the H alifax Marina off Beach Str eet in downtown Daytona B each. Owner Bobby Parker comes from one of the most w ell-established and r espected families in the Orlando-Daytona Beach area, the Parker family name has been familiar to area boaters since his grandfather started the Parker Boat Co in 1927. In this latest venture, Mr. Par ker has moved from selling the latest boats to managing a club with a fleet of the latest, most up-to-date motorized boats for club members to take out by the day. Freedom Boat Club members have all the advantages of the best possible boating experience any day they choose without the work and hassle of actual o wning and storing a boat of their own. The franchise offers a selection of dual console, flat deck and pontoon boats. M embers pay an initiation fee and a reasonable monthly fee $249 a month for a full membership, allowing members to take a boat out any day of the week. That doesnt just allow members to use the boats at the particular club theyve joined, but at any of the now 80 franchises throughout the country, from California to New England to Florida. Mr. Parker said there are now 30 franchises in Florida, so members can take a boat out in Daytona Beach one day then go for a trip to Sar asota or Miami or Jacksonville and be able to spend another day out on the water on an equally luxurious model. M embers can pick any model trying a double console boat one day and coming back for a pontoon boat the next, stay out all day or even spend the night at a destination. The only limitation is the boats are not allowed to be out on the water at dark, he said. However, if a boater wants to travel to another port and spend the night at a hotel and then boat back the next day, thats fine. The club offers a variety of types of membership, including a family or corpor ate membership that covers several adult drivers allowing more than one person the option of taking a boat out. While the Daytona Beach franchise has only been open for a few weeks, since Mar ch, Mr. Parker reported it already has 40 members enrolled. It got a boost by taking on members from the S unset Harbor Boat Club, which closed just when the Freedom Boat Club was about to open. The club had its official opening April 12 and Mr. Par ker said hes very happy with the business theyve already attracted and hes confident theyll continue to grow. U ntil just a short while ago, Mr. Parker ran a largescale boat dealership near D aytona International Auto Ma ll on Tomoka Farms Road in Daytona Beach. He moved to the Halifax H arbor Marina, where he also runs Parker Yacht Sales, a brokerage company, from a sleek office on Basin Str eet. Freedom Boat Club is at 125 B asin Street, Suite 105, Daytona Beach. For information, call (386) 262-1250. F riday, April 18, 2014 A8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 090552 093285 084290Daytona Beach boat club provides freedom on the water BusinessF rom page A7By Susan L. Wright swright@hometownnewsol.comRandy Barber/ staff photographerBobby Parker, president of Freedom Boat Club, stands in front of several of his boats ready for the water at 125 Basin St. in Daytona Beach on Friday April 11.


Dental Science professors, students volunteer their expertiseT eams of Daytona State C ollege dental science instructors and students took service to heart this spring, putting their training to use as volunteers benefitting underserved people. P am Ridilla, chair of the School of Dental Sciences, this semester took part with groups of students in a number of volunteer service activities. Dur ing one activity, Ms. Ridilla completed nearly 70 oral hygiene screenings and r eferrals as part of her volunteer work with the F lomich Avenue Baptist Churchs Dental Bus. In the same activity, students in Daytona States D ental Hygiene and Dental Assisting programs participated, gaining valuable experience assisting volunteer dentists in performing var ious procedures, provided free to patients. The students included Marliz F igueroa, Kylee McDaniel, N icole Woehr, Rebecca E chevarria and Shannon Y oung. In Mar ch, Ms. Ridilla and D ental Sciences Assistant Chair Leslie Fehl took a group of students to participate in Mission of Mercy, a two-day event held at the state fairgrounds in Tampa, which was sponsored by the F lorida Dental Association. D ental hygiene students who participated in the event were Echevarria, Jennifer Balduf and Thao Tran. D ental assisting students included Ashley Johnson, S tephanie Hall and Mary R ymarczyk. C ollectively, event volunteers performed free dental procedures valued at more than $1.1 million, treating more than 1,600 lowincome patients. The colleges School of D ental Sciences offers a certificate program in dental assisting and an associate of science degree in dental hygiene.Head Start is taking applications for the 2 014-15 school yearM id-Florida Community Ser vices Head Start program is accepting applications for the 2014-2015 school year. H ead Start is a federally funded preschool program that promotes the school r eadiness of children ages three to five from lowincome families. Par ents of children with disabilities also are encouraged to apply, regardless of income eligibility. Head S tart welcomes children with medical conditions, children who are homeless, and second language learners. VPK classes are also available. F or more information,call (386) 736-1325.DSC to host open houseD aytona State College will host a spring open house from 5-7 p.m. Thursday, Apr il 24, at the New Smyrna B each-Edgewater Campus A cademic Hall, Room 109, 940 10th St., New Smyrna B each. There will be a dual enrollment presentation for students who would like to get started on college while still in high school. R efreshments will be provided and each Open House offers new applicants a chance to win a $500 Daytona State scholarship presented by the Daytona State C ollege Foundation (two scholarship drawings per O pen House, drawings will be at 5:45 p.m. and entrants must be present.) F or more information or to reserve a space,call (386) 506-4471 or email A dmissions@DaytonaState.edu. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, April 18, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9 VOTED #1 SPACES AV AILABLEwww.StoritboatandRV.com090565STOR-IT BOAT & RV 99 Portland Rd Ormond Beach, FLoffice 1455 N USHWY 1 I-95 Exit 273 1/4 miles South(386) 676-5018 or (888) 330-9087STOR-IT WEST 1446 W. Granada Blvd Ormond BeachI-95 Exit 268-1/4 Mile East(386) 676-2425 or (866) 787-3971STOR-IT NORTH 1455 N USHWY 1 Ormond BeachI-95 Exit 273-1/4 Mile South(386) 676-5050 or (888) 330-9087STOR-IT DAYTONA 1640 Mason Ave Daytona Beach(386) 547-4373 (888) 330-9087 S S O O L L A A R R S S H H A A D D E E S S*Manufacturers Suggested Retail Price ** Installed Pricing w/min purchase $299 Blinds/ 70 sq. ft. shutters1104 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach 1725 S. Nova Rd. A6, S. Daytona 090532Ormond676-2628Port Orange South Daytona788-7766New Smyrna Edgewater428-7766W est V olusia668-7766 $119MSRP* 24x42 Installed** 783586A1 AFFORDABLE CREMATION386-405-3128 www.A1affordablecremation.com24 Hour Availability$745No Hidden Charges Prearrangement Available 783609Art & Collectibles W aterford Crystal LLADRO`Mon Sat 10:30am to 5pm Friday 10:30 am to 9 pm 090700Florida Licensing On WheelsThe Florida Department of Highway Safety and M otor Vehicles Florida Licensing On Wheels mobile unit will be at Ormond Beach City Hall from 10 a.m. to 2 p .m. Tuesday, April 22. FLOW is a standalone mobile office with technology to provided most motorists needs. Before visiting, go to www.gathergoget.com to learn about licensing and ID r equirementsand make sure y ou have everything you need when you visit FLOW so you dont have to make a second trip. Y ou can also contact the F lorida Highway Safety and M otor Vehicles office at (850) 617-2000.Healthy cooking demo plannedF lorida Hospital Memorial Medical Center will host a free healthy cooking demo at 8 a.m. Wednesday, April 23, at 305 Memorial Medical Par kway, Daytona Beach. Ter esa Terry, the hospitals r egistered dietician, and Chris Ghalayini, the hospitals executive chef, will teach participants the secrets of eating well while staying healthy. R efreshments are included. To make a reservation, call (386) 231-2229.Stuttering support group offeredF lorida Hospital Memorial Medical Center and the N ational Stuttering Association will host a stuttering support group at 6:30 p.m. T uesday, April 22, at the hospitals Caf Annex, 301 M emorial Medical Parkway, D aytona Beach.. The support group is intended for adults who stutter and provides a safe and supportive environment for peer discussion. U nder the guidance of one of the hospitals speech-language pathologists, attendees will learn new coping School News NotesF rom page A4 See NOTESA11 V isit us at: www. .comOL


F riday, April 18, 2014 A10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 092105 092112 0921191225 W.Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach,FL (386) 672-4470Easter Sunday,April 20th7:30am....Traditional Service 10:00am..........Family Service CHURCH OF THE 093278221 N. BEACHST. | DAYTONABEACH, FLWWW.HOPEFELLOWSHIP.ORG| 386.226.1122Derek T. TriplettSENIORPASTOR Easter Egg Hunt, Family Photos Taken Tr eats, Games, Prizes, Family Brunch089048EGG-STRAVAGANZA!Christ Presbyterian Church 1035 W. Granada Blvd Ormond Beach, FL 32174 386-677-4076 Family Fun with the Little Ones! Join us Easter Morning April 20th 9:30-10:30Casual, Colorful Attire Easter Service 10:30 783605 093220Good Friday Fr iday, April 18 7pm Tenebrae Service Easter Sunday 8:15am Morning Praise 10:30am Traditional Worship Easter Breakfast Served 9-10amTRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCHINVITES YOU TO JOURNEY TO OUR LO RDS RESURRECTION!1205 Ridgewood Avenue, Holly Hill(386) 255-7580 www.trinityhollyhill.org info@trinityhollyhill.org Easter Worship 089226 Marine Discovery The Marine Discovery C enter in New Smyrna B each offers a variety of hands-on and feet-wet summer adventures. Loggerhead Camps: Ages 4, cost $195, June 9; June 16 ; June 23; June 30July 3; Aug. 4; Aug. 11 This camp is designed to introduce younger campers to the lagoon through a variety of hands-on activities. Leatherback Camps: Ages 7, cost $210, July 7; July 14; July 21; J uly 28Aug. 1 A ctivities for the week will include island explorations, fishing, and shoreline and dock investigations, and marine-related arts and crafts. Fishing: Ages 9, cost $220, Aug. 4; Aug. 11 C ampers will learn about the different fishing gear and bait and how and when it is used. Aquatic Adventures: Ages 10, cost $315, July 7 C ampers will explore F loridas fresh and saltwater environments. Lagoonys (Snorkeling Ca mp): Ages 10, cost $315, July 14-18; July 21 D esigned for advanced campers, this camp will introduce snorkeling as another way to study and explore the lagoon. SCUBA: Ages 12, cost $315, July 28Aug. 1 This camp is designed for campers who are experienced snorkelers. Mangrove Maniacs: Ages 9, cost $220, June 9, June 1 6, June 23, June 30July 3 C ampers will engage in a var iety of activities to expand their knowledge of the lagoon. F or information, visit marinediscoverycenter.org or e-mail : lou@marinediscoverycenter.orgArt MuseumThe Ormond Memorial Art Museum is looking for a few creative instructors to join the Summer Art Camp team for 2014. C amps serve 6-12 yearolds and run from 9 a.m. to noon. This years schedule and topics are: June 16-20 Fashionista June 23-27 Amber Waves and Apple Pie July 7-11 Caribbean Club, July 14-18 Shipwrecks & Tr easure If you are interested in joining the team send r esume,w eeks that work in y our schedule, particular areas of interest or expertise, highlights of any previous art camp or art teaching experience to srichmond@ormondartmuseum.org. Also note if you have a current background or fingerprint check in the state. ScholarshipsS ummer camp scholarships are available to income-eligible and children with special needs through Volusia Countys C ommunity Assistance D ivision. F amilies with children ages 5-12 who meet residency and income requirements are encouraged to apply for scholarships. F or more information, call P eggy Johnson, Volusia C ounty Community Assistance, at (386) 736-5955.Creating ArtArt is Creation will host two summer camps: Kids Cr eate and Teen Extreme. K ids Create is for children 5 and a half years old to fifth grade and will be from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. June 9-13 and J une 16-20, at the Artists Wor kshop, 540 Barracuda Blv d., New Smyrna Beach. T een Extreme is for students in grades sixth through 12 and will be from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. June 23-27 and July 7-11 at 406 N. Orange Ave., New Smyrna B each. C ost is $100 per week. Scholarships are available. F or more information,call (386) 847-1676 or visit artiscreation.org.YMCAThe YMCA will offer summer camps weekdays June 9 to Aug. 15 at its Volusia C ounty locations. C ost is $80 per week for members and $95 per week for non-members. F or more information, visit vfymca.org.Musical Theatre CampOrbit Performing Arts A cademy will host a musical theatre camp, Treasure I sland, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. J une 16-27. This camp is for middle and elementary age kids. The cost is $150 for Orbit members, $200 for Orbit students and $250 for others. The performance will be J une 28 at Silver Sands Middle School in Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 405-1465 or email tosha@orbitperformining arts.com. E xtended after-camp care is available. Music for Kids M usic Camp for Kids, in third to seventh grade, will be from 9 a.m. to noon July 14-18 at Ormond Beach Pr esbyterian Church, 105 Amsden Road, Ormond B each. F or more information, visit OrmondBeachpc.org or call (386) 441-0300.Y outh SailingThe Halifax River Yacht Club331 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach, will have its annual Youth Sailing Camp J une 9 to July 11 on the Halifax River. The camp is open to boys and girls ages 8 to 16 and they need not be club members to participate. F our one-week sessions are planned: June 9-13, June 16-20, June 23 and July 711. The cost for members is $140 per child per week and $120 for each additional child from the same family. N on-member cost is $160 Summer CampsSee CAMPS, A11 092140 GRACE EPISCOPAL CHURCHGOOD FRIDAY12 Noon to 3 p.m. Community Service Come for any or all of the 20 minute Worship Segments Offered by the Port Orange Ministerial Association 7:00 p.m. Liturgy of Good FridayHOLY SATURDAY7 p.m. Easter Vigil Chapel4110 So.Ridgewood Avenue Port Orange (1/2 block S.of Dunlawton on US 1) (386) 767-3583 www.egracepo.org www.facebook.com/egracepoEASTER SUNDAY 8:00 a.m. Eucharist of the Resurrection (Rite I) 9:15 a.m. Community Easter Egg Hunt 10:30 a.m. Eucharist of the Resurrection (Rite II)


strategies and methods for improving overall quality of life. F or information,email esherman@westutter.org.I EEE recognizes achievementsThe Daytona Section of the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers will host pr esentations by the Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University and B ethune-Cookman University student chapters about their robotics competition at the IEEE Southeast Convention. Student winners of the IEEE Daytona Section Special Awards at the 2014 T omoka Region Science and Engineering Fair will be introduced and are Nicholas F ichera of Spruce Creek High School, senior division, and Elizabeth Nami Pruitt of Ormond Beach Middle School, junior division winner. Pr esentations will begin at 7 p.m. Thursday, April 24, at the Halifax Yacht Club, 331 S. B each St. in Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 671-3796.P arkinson A ssociation to meetThe Parkinson Association of Greater Daytona B each will meet from 1 to 3 p .m. Tuesday, April 22, at B ethune-Cookman Universitys M ichael & Libby Johnson Center for Civic Engagement at 740 W. International S peedway Blvd. Daytona B each. Dr Michael Okun, medical director for the National Par kinson Foundation, will discuss the highlights of his r ecently published book, P arkinsons Treatment: 10 S ecrets to a Happier Life. S eating is limited, reservations are required by calling (386) 676-6375 no later than Fr iday Apr il 18. F or more information on the association,call Vince K insler at (386) 676-6375.3 9th Annual Score One For Kids Golf TournamentThe Daytona State College Foundation and The D aytona Beach Kiwanis Club have joined forces to make a difference in the lives of Daytona Beach children. The golf tournament will be played at 8:30 a.m. April 25, at Sugar Mill Golf & C ountry Club, New Smyrna B each F or entry fees and sponsorship information, visit foundation.DaytonaState.e du and then look under the per child per week and $140 for each additional child from the same family. C ampers are divided by age and/or skill level. F or more information,call Sailing Instructor Mike S tambersky at (386) 3164394,or email juniorsailing@hryc.com to request an application form.Art camp at St. JamesAr tist Gretchen Neal is offering eight weeks of art camp at St James Episcopal Church. Par ticipants may choose as many weeks as theyd like. C amp runs from 9 a.m. to noon weekdays. C amps are: June 9-13, I want to Learn to Paint; June 16-20, Fun with the Masters; J une 3-27, Alien Invasion; J uly 7-11, Go round and r ound ...: July 14-18, The F ine ART of Good Manners; J uly 21-25, Music + Art makes y ou two times smart; July 28A ug. 1, Kids Pay it Forward; A ug. 4-8, Keep Calm and B each On. Fo r more information,visit gretchenneal.com.Dance AcademyK inetic Expressions D ance Academy will host summer dance camp with the production of Lion K ing. F or children ages 7 to 18, a five-week stage performance training camp July 7A ug. 8. The main-stage production will be at the A tlantic Center for the Arts in New Smyrna Beach at 6 p .m. Friday, Aug. 8. C ost is $70 a week with no r egistration fee. All five w eeks of camp are required to do performance. Also for KEDAs Summer E xpress Dance Camp, predance students, ages 2 to 6, meet at 9:30 a.m. Saturdays. Elementary dance students, ages 4 to 6, meet at 10: 30 a.m. Saturdays. Both groups will have an opportunity to appear in Lion King. The cost is $65 for either group. F or more information,call (386) 882-5332 or visit www.dancekeda.com.Sail Camp in the LOOPS kipper wannabes may learn to tack and jib at the annual summer Sail Camp hosted by the New Smyrna B each Parks and Recreation D epartment. Weeklong sessions are offered from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., June 9-13, and June 23-27, at the Smyrna Yacht Club, 1201 S. Riverside Drive. The cost to participate is $150 for New Smyrna Beach r esidents and $155 for nonr esidents. Class size is limited to 12 students. Students may register online at nsbpnr.com or at the Recreation Department, 1000 Live Oak St. For more information,call (386) 424-2175.Day Camp and Camp T -RecEnrollment packets for S ummer Connection Day C amp and Camp T-Rec for S pecial Needs Children in Ormond Beach can either be downloaded from ormondbeach.org, or picked up at the Ormond Beach Leisure Services Registration Office, 399 N. U.S. 1. S ummer Connection Camp at South Ormond Neighborhood C enter, 176 Division Ave ., is for ages 6 to 13 and is from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. June 16 to July 11 or July 14 to Aug. 8. C ost is $200 residents (proof of residency required) and $300 for non-resident. F or information about C amp T-Rec,call Lori K oplin,Center Coordinator for Special Populations,at (386) 676-3252.MO AS Summer L earningThe 2014 Summer Learning Institute at the Museum of Arts & Sciences begins J une 9 and runs through A ug. 1 (no classes week of J uly 4). Sessions are weekly for ages 4-13 and include half-day and full-day classes. Class activities range from architecture to science and physics to art to paleontology. All classes are at 352 S. Nova Road, Daytona B each. C all (386) 255-0285 or go to www.moas.org for more information.ArtHaus Art Camp ArtHaus Summer Art C amp is scheduled in weekly sessions Monday through Fr iday: 5-8 year olds register for 9 a.m. to noon and 9 y ear olds register for 1-4 p .m. Camp begins June 16 and ends Aug. 1. The cost is $95 for each weekly session, which covers all supplies and a daily snack. S ummer Camp Art Exhibit O pening Reception will be from 5 to 7 p.m. Thursday, A ug. 7. The art exhibit will r un Aug. 7 to Sept. 5. ArtHaus is at 3840 Ridgewood Ave., Port Orange. For more information,call (386) 767-0076 or visit www.arthaus.org.DeBary CampsR egister in person for De Ba ry S ummer Camp at De Ba ry City Hall from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Space is limited to 60 campers per week. General registration begins April 21. C amps are for boys and girls entering second to sixth and will be from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday to Fr iday June 9 to Aug. 8, at F lorence K. Little Town Hall. C ost is $85 per week. Cost includes camp T-shirt and field trips. Lunch is not provided. Children may be required to bring additional money for lunch on field trips (estimated range of $8-$15/trip). F or more information, call (386) 668-2040 or visit debary.org. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, April 18, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A11 092141 088420Good Friday,April 18th 9am.....Morning Prayer 9:30-10:30am.....Confession Noon.....Stations of the Cross 3pm.....Celebration of the Lord's Passion 7pm.....Celebration of the Lord's Passion, bilingual Holy Saturday,April 19th 9am.....Morning Prayer & Food Blessing, R.C.I.A.Rites 2:30-3:30pm.....Confession 8pm.....Easter Vigil Easter Sunday,April 20th 7am.....Mass of the Resurrection 8:30am.....Mass of the Resurrection (Children's Homily & Easter Egg Hunt after Mass) 11am.....Mass of the Resurrection 1pm.....Mass of the Resurrection in Spanish 6pm.....Mass of the Resurrection317 Mullally Street Daytona Beach (386) 252-5422 www.basilicaofsaintpaul.comEASTER CELEBRATIONS 2014 THE BASILICA OF SAINT PAUL CATHOLIC CHURCH & SCHOOL 092187 089045 CampsF rom page A10 Randy Barber /staff photographerEducator Glenna Jillson of Ormond Beach lets children like Raelene Munion, 7; of Port Orange touch a Pine Snake during a visit to the Marine Science Center in Ponce Inlet on Thursday, March 27. The children were from KidsKo Creative Arts Preschool in Ormond Beach. Charmed NotesF rom page A9 See NOTES, A12 Easter Worship 089224 093279 08841434th AnnualApr il 20th, 2014 at 6:45 amW inter Haven Parkon South Atlantic Ave. in Ponce Inlet (3.5 miles south of Dunlawton Bridge) Nondenominational Contemporary Praise Team Open Communion Plenty of FREE Parking Bring a Lawn Chair Free Will Offering S ponsored By:Po rt O range United Church of Christ651 Taylor Road, Port Orange(386) 788-0920Re v. Dr Bill Wassner, Senior Pastor


Sp ecial Events tab. F or more information,contact Nancy F leenor-Nelson at NelsonN@DaytonaState.edu or (386) 506-4506.Nicotine anonymous group will meetF lorida Hospital Oceanside hosts a Nicotine Anonymous group at 7 p.m. each Tuesday in the Health Ca re Par tners meeting room at 264 S. Atlantic Ave. in Ormond Beach. Ni cotine Anonymous is a non-profit, 12-step fellowship of men and women, helping each other live nicotine-free lives. The only requirement for membership is a desire to stop using nicotine. Registration is not required.Attorney to discuss restoration of pine ecosystemA ttorney and environaccording to the ordinance. Gr ow th promoting plant nutrients contained in fertilizers have been determined to impair waterways with elevated nitrogen and phosphorus levels contributing to algal bloom particularly during times of warm, calm w eather, according to floridaswater.com. D avid Hargrove of Daytona Beach is the conserv ation chair for the Halifax River Audubon Society. He was one of several public participants calling for the stronger ordinance, education and effective enforcement. We know from the countys own water quality testing that a number of our local water bodies are impaired, primarily from these two chemicals, Mr. Ha rgro ve said. M any who spoke at the Apr il 3 meeting cited positive results in other Florida counties where summer bans have been enacted, most notably in Charlotte C ounty on the west coast of Florida where a 2008 ordinance was amended in 2011 to include a Restricted Season from June 1 to S ept. 30 when no nitrogen or phosphorus-containing fertilizer may be applied to turf or landscape plants. Charlotte also imposed a limit on annual nitrogen application to no more than four pounds of actual nitrogen per 1,000 square feet per year total. V olusia County can do better, said Annie Morgan of the Marine Discovery Cent er in New Smyrna B each. She said the center r eceived so many calls from citizens concerned about the Indian River Lagoon that a section containing information on how to help had to be added to MDCs website. V olusia County citizens are asking theyre standing from bridges and shouting, even, Ms. Morgan said. A strong fertilizer ordinance would show that youre listening. The stronger ordinance includes four additional protective provisions, including a seasonal ban on nitrogen and phosphor us from June 1 to Sept. 30; prohibited use of fertilizer within 15 feet of waterways; using at least 50 percent slow-release nitrogen when fertilizing and banning phosphorus. T wo of the four measures we re sent to the state for r equisite review following a March 6 council meeting. The summer ban and increased waterway buffer will be sent for state comment next. The three agencies re viewing the proposed amendments include FDEP, DACS and UF/IFAS. I t would be shameful of us not to adopt the strongest protections that we can do, said Councilwoman Pat Northey. A county surrounded by water ... has an obligation to do the right thing. C ouncilman Doug D aniels said Mosquito Lagoon, where he has fished for 20 years, once r esembled the Florida K eys, with grass beds akin to an underwater rainforest. Those grass beds, he said, are gone. N ow it is like being in a sewer, Councilman Da niels said, adding the model ordinance alone has not been proven to work. (Mosquito Lagoon is) a place of dead dolphins, dead manatees, dead pelicans. We have to do something and we have to do something now, he said, calling for enhanced protections. The vote was 4-2 with council members Josh W agner and Deb Denys casting the two dissenting votes. I wanted to have an exemption during the blackout to allow people the opportunity to apply to the county to apply fertilizer with nitrogen. They would have to supply very specific reasons on why they should be allowed to apply it, Councilman Wa gner wrote in an email after the meeting. I will be supporting the ordinance with the four additional protections. F riday, April 18, 2014 A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 090564 783639 Enclose Lanais Privacy Shades, blackout fabric, your choice of colors Electric or manual operation Interior and exterior applications Track and trackless systems Reduces the glare on a TV or computer systemswww.eddystormprotection.com FREEMOTORwith min. purchase* value of $250 *min purchase $899 Eddy Storm Protection exp 6/1/14 (386) 248-1631Purchase 3 Get 1 FREEwith min. purchase* value of $250 *min purchase $899 Eddy Storm Protection exp 6/1/14 (386) 248-1631 Offers can not be combined. 783671 Wood Blinds Silhouettes Luminettes Woven Woods Pleated Shades T extile ValuesDraperies & BlindsFamily Owned & Operated Since 1972 We Custom Design, Fabricate & InstallOUR LEVELOFSERVICE IS UNSURPASSED!Cornice Boards T op Treatments & Valances Custom Bedspreads Shutters 386-274-32691649 Mason Avenue Daytona Beach www.TextileValuesDraperies.com Monday~Friday 10am-5pm F ertilizerF rom page A1 NotesF rom page A11 See NOTES, A13


mentalist Henry Morgenstern will discuss the structure and value of the longleaf pine ecosystem during a free program at 4 p.m. W ednesday, April 23, at the D aytona Beach Regional Library at City Island, 105 E. M agnolia Ave. He ll also explain the reasons for the ecosystems decline and methods being used to try to restore it to its historic range. R eservations are not r equired. F or more information,call (386) 257-6036,ext. 16264.Military Officers host dinner for ROTC Cadets/MidshipmenThe Halifax Area Chapter, M ilitary Officers Association of America will host a dinner meeting Thursday, April 24, at the Halifax River Yacht Club, 331 S. Beach St, Daytona Beach. S ocial hour starts at 5 p.m. with dinner following at 6. The guests and speakers will be Reserve Officer Tr aining Corps midshipmen and cadets from Embry-Riddle Aeronautical U niversity. C ost is $30 per person. R eservations are required by Apr il 21. F or more information and luncheon menu choices call Ma rk Leary at (386) 2358635,email learymm4@gmail.com or visit moaafl.org/Chapters.Camera club to meetThe Casements Camera Club will meet at 7 p.m. Thursday, April 24, at the historic Bailey Riverbridge Gar dens, North Beach Street and Granada Boulevard, Ormond Beach. Alan E. Hovey, world traveler and photographer, will be the presenter. The subject will be Heart of India, and is intended to show how he goes about meeting the challenges of taking memor able pictures while on tour. Mr. Hovey has been a member of the Casements Camera Club since 2004 where many of his photographs have received awards. Samples of his work may be found at redbubble.com/people/alh ov ey. This free event is open to the public.Senior Fair will be April 25B ishops Glen Retirement C ommunity presents the 11th annual 2014 Senior Lifestyle Fair Embrace W ellness, Enhance Life from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday, Apr il 25, at Bishops Glen R etirement Community, 900 LPGA Blvd., Holly Hill. Mo re than 40 vendors will offer health screenings, demonstrations, complimentary food and gifts, and information. Guided tours of the Bishops Glen campus will be available. In the auditorium at 10:30 a.m., Elder Law Attorney Scott Selis and registered nurse Kathy Kavala will present information and answer questions related to how to preserve family w ealth, how to manage asset artist whos created the posters for Ormond Beachs festival since it started. The couple travel to Scotland and Ireland as often as they can, usually with a group of friends, and Mr. S pano said he likes to go and find musical groups in out of the way, non-touristy areas and sit in with the band whenever he can. Its not the kind of standard K iss-the-Blarney Stone and visit-the-Abbey Theater trip. W e like to go to the real Ir eland, the real Scotland, he said. We meet people in out of the way pubs and they show us their country, the places where the locals actually hang out. Along the way, they meet musicians who theyve lured across the ocean to appear at the festival in the gardens on the Halifax River. At home, he plays the bohdran with a group named MacNamarras Hurr ah, which will be just one of the dozens of groups playing at the festival this weekend. He started playing with C eltic groups long before he conceived of the festival, traveling around the country with MacNamarras Hurr ah, getting to know the best of the musicians working the Celtic circuit. Which gave him an advantage when it came to getting the Ormond festival going. He knew which groups would add the most to the new festival and had the connections to get them to come. He quips he started the festival so he could hear (and play) Celtic music without having to travel all ov er the state and country. He added it seemed a natural for the city, since it was founded by a Scot, J ames Ormond, which he declares means the citys heritage is Celtic. Theres something about the Celtic culture, music, storyteller and other features of the festival that appeal to many Americans with not a trace of Celtic ancestry and that from the start Mr. Spanos baby, as a friend calls the festival, proved it with crowds that exceeded almost every other festival at the Casements. He said the first Celtic festival drew more than 10,000 people. He had no problem convincing the people at the C asements or Ormond B each Main Street, who provide the crucial support for the event, to get on board. I t took about a millisecond from when I broached the subject to get their enthusiastic support, Mr. Spano said. The first year the festival was confined to Riverfront Pa rk and the grounds of the C asements. Since then, its expanded to Fortunato Park on the north side of the Granada Bridge. The Celtic games caber tossing and sheaf tossing, hammer throwing, etc. will take place there. This year the games have been sanctioned by official athletic association for highland games, which means theyre serious competitions. And, theyre already full no new applications will be accepted, he reports. Though anyone interested in trying out one of the highland games skills can sign up for one of the several clinics planned. Mr. Spano will be playing the bohdran with his band. F or information,visit ormondbeachcelticfestiv al.com. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, April 18, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A13 -BLISS BY BEAULIEU SHAW FLOORING TARKETT MIRAGEBLISS BY BEAULIEU SHAW FLOORING TARKETT ANDERSON HARDWOOD NAFCO PLANK IWT FINE PORCELAIN PRODUCTS HAPPY FLOORBLISS BY BEAULIEU SHAW FLOORING TARKETT ANDERSON HARDWOOD NAFCO PLANK IWT FINE PORCELAIN PRODUCTS HAPPY FLOORBLISS BY BEAULIEU SHAW FLOORING TARKETT MIRAGE 275 S.Yonge Street Ormond Beach,FL 32174386-236-8635 Berber CarpetSTARTING AT89T exture CarpetSTARTING AT$129SQ. FOOT SQ. FOOTHard Wood Flooring*Special*3/8 x 5 4 Colors$279Porcelain Tile3 COLORS$149 1st Quality w/Warranty Shaw Laminates16 COLORS 20 YR WARRANTY$12912 Mil Handscrape Laminate20 YEAR WARRANTY 8 COLORS$199HANDSCRAPE1ST QUALITY W/WARRANTYT&MFLOORSMon-Fri 9:00-5:00 Sat 10:00-4:00 Professional Installation AvailableWe Install Everything We SellFULL TUB &SHOWER REMODELSCall now for aFREEconsultationBuy 1st Quality Goods at BELOW outlet pricing. Theres only one TM FLOORS We cannot be duplicated or undersold!VOTED #1 VOTED #1SQ. FOOT SQ. FOOT SQ. FOOT SQ. FOOT CASH & CARRY1st Quality w/Warranty783622We will beat any box store price or pay you $200 T ed Padgett Floor Covering Contractor www.ormondbeachflooring.comF amily Owned,Operated,& Installed TO OUR CUSTOMERS Thank you for all of your support!Across from Kalins Furniture Whole New Way to Buy Wholesale! 783657 Mon-Fri 8am 5:30pm Sat 10am 2pm570 South Yonge St.(US1) Ormond Beach,FL 32174386-672-0661 From:$289SQ. FT.From:79SQ. FT. Minimum Purchase Required Minimum Payment Required.See Store for DetailsY es, We Install! Installation Guaranteed for Life!Installation Available Installation Available W OOD LOOK TILE HARDWOOD CARPETCOMMERCIAL/OUTDOOR CARPET HUGE SELECTION!Installation Available89SQ. FT.From:Installation AvailableThe Beautiful Guarantee!We promise youll love the way your new floor looks, or we will replace it FREE! DickStarkCarpetOne.com 783696e xp 5/30/14 e xp 5/30/14 e xp 5/30/14 e xp 5/30/14$99Simple and SurgicalAll ExtractionsMon-Friday 8am-4pmDentures$459-$1295$459$459$795$900 Check engine light on? Our basic scan is complementary! Check our brake specials everyday We service all makes & models74 North Yonge St Ormond Beach386.673.7827www.silverstarormond.com + tax & Shop Supplies783686$8995 NOW BUYING & SELLING PRE-OWNED MERCEDESVOTED #1THANK YOU For Voting US #1 Mercedes Automobile Repair In Ormond Y our Mercedes Factory Trained Specialists!FULL SYNTHETIC SERVICEMay not be combined with any other offers Exp 4/30/14 SpanoF rom page A1 NotesF rom page A12 See NOTES, A14


protection, public benefits qualifications, care coordination and crisis interventions. At 11:45 a.m., Mike Pepin from Pepin Realty will present real estate market information. The Pitch Pipers Quartet, a barbershop style singing group will stroll the fair area performing a variety of musical selections. F or more information,call (386) 226-9000 or visit bishopsglen.orgHistoric presentation planned The Story of Thornby at H istoric Hotchkiss House will be presented at 2 p.m. S unday, April 27, at 1000 S. P eninsula Drive, Daytona B each. The free presentation is sponsored by the Historic Pr eservation Trust. F or more information,call (386) 256-4810.Mayors golf tourney on May 9The 45th Annual Ormond B each Mayors Golf Tournament, is scheduled for 1 p .m. Friday, May 9, at Halifax Plantation Golf Club. F or more information about sponsorships, call (386) 677-3454 or email tia@ormondchamber.com.Antiques auction house plans extravaganzaD unn Attic & Auction H ouse will host an antiques, F riday, April 18, 2014 A14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 090249MEDICARE ACCEPTED386.265.4774Are YouDIZZY? DIZZY?I can help!V estibular Rehabilitation and Balance RetrainingJohn Kurpa,DC,DABCNBoard Certified Chiropractic Neurologist175 S.Nova Rd.,STE 6A(Next to Tokyo Japanese Restaurant) 783637 Add Elegance To Your Home Or BusinessWITH THE BEAUTY OF QUALITY GRANITE & MARBLE COUNTERTOPS & VANITIESKitchen Countertops Summer Kitchens Bathroom Vanities Fireplace Surrounds Custom Granite TablesMost installations Complete in 7 business days or less Canbria Starting at$60 per. sq. ft.UNDERMOUNT SINK832 S. Nova Rd. Unit 100 Daytona Beach 386-562-5255Located in Last Building Behind Entenmanns Bakery OutletMon-Fri 8am-5pm Sat 8am-1pm GraniteBrothersDaytona@gmail.com20+ Years Experience Licensed & InsuredFamily Owned & Operated Commercial & ResidentialGranite & Marble Starting at $38 per sfwith the purchase of kitchen countertops (no min.s.f.) F ax your drawing with accurate measurements to 386-675-6180DISCOUNT FOR FULL HEIGHT BACKSPLASH LOCAL ESTIMATESGranite BrothersDaytona Beach 386-562-5255With this coupon. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Offer expires 4/30/14Granite BrothersDaytona Beach 386-562-5255With this coupon. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Offer expires 4/30/14Granite BrothersDaytona Beach 386-562-5255With this coupon. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Offer expires 4/30/14783641 083645HELLER DERMATOLOGY CENTER Jeffrey J.Heller D.O.,F.A.A.D.Board Certified Dermatologic SurgeonCelebrating 20 Years in Daytona BeachEnter to Win $400 of Neova Skin Care Products when y ou book an Esthetician or Cosmetic Nurse Consult386.239.8700Hellerdermcenter.net511 N. Clyde Morris Blvd. Daytona Beach 790 Dunlawton Avenue, Suite D, Port Orange Botox 25% Off Regular Price $11/unit Restylane and Juvederm 25% Off 20% Off All Skin Care Products 20% Off All Gift Certificates for Chemical Peels or Facials 20% Off All Hair Removal and Intense Pulsed Light Procedures(Specials available until 5/30/14 and may not be used in combination with any other specials) 084262 Photo courtesy of the city of Ormond BeachThe Ormond Beach Civil Air Patrol Cadet Color Guard Team won first place overall at the 2 014 Civil Air Patrol Southeast Region Cadet Competition. The team includes, from left, First Lt. Andrea Giles, Cadet Master Sgt. Matthew Dye, Cadet Senior Master Sgt. Devon Giles, Cadet Technical Sgt. Corey Spitz, Cadet Airman First Class Andrew Weiker, Cadet Chief Master Sgt. Grace Regittko and First Lt. Kevin DeMarco.Civil Air Patrol Cadets win regional championshipThe Ormond Beach Civil Air Patrol Cadet Color Guard T eam, representing Florida and competing against teams from three other states, and won seven trophies, including first place ov erall, at the 2014 Civil Air P atrol Southeast Region C adet Competition April 5-6 at Maxwell Air Force Base in Alabama. The Ormond Beach cadets, acting as the Florida W ing Color Guard Team since their victory at the state competition earlier this year, won first place in the Mile Run, In-Ranks I nspection, Indoor Drill, O utdoor Drill, Panel Quiz and Written Test categories, and second place in the Standard Drill category. U nder the leadership of 1st Lt. Andrea G iles and 1st Lt. K evin DeMarco, the cadets practiced drills, underwent physical training and intensive academic preparation at least 10 hours each week, and spent two weekends of highly focused training at Patrick Air For ce Base to compete at the r egional level. The Florida Wing and now S outheast Region Color G uard Team includes Cadet Chief Master Sgt. Grace R egittko, Cadet Senior Master Sgt. Devon Giles (team leader), Cadet Master Sgt. M atthew Dye, Cadet Technical Sgt. Corey Spitz and Cadet Airman First Class Andrew W eiker. The Ormond Beach cadets will represent he entire CAP Southeast Region at the 2014 Southeast R egion C onference in Atlanta. The team also will help train other cadets at the CAP H onor Guard Academy in T ennessee and the Color G uard Academy at Patrick Air Force Base.F or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.com NotesF rom page A13 See NOTES,A15


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, April 18, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A15 090380 783580 NAIL DOWNYour Spring Cleaning ListPainting, Interior/Exterior, Carpentry T rim Work, Doors, Drywall Texturing, Wood Rot Repairs & Much MoreMichael D. Kalandras, Inc.Home Remodeling & Painting SpecialistNo Job Too Big. No Job Too Small. 783580386-756-705518 Years Serving Volusia Lic# 13-00022284V oted Best!Handyman Services 1873 N. Nova Rd.,Holly Hill 386-672-1990 www.liftcentral.netBest Prices In Daytona Beach SCOOTER LIFTS WE WILL MEET OR BEAT ALL COMPETITORS PRICING!Americas Mobility Solution, LLC New & Used: Scooters Walkers Ramps Wheelchairs Scooter Lifts Lift ChairsFlexible Rental ProgramsDaily Weekly Monthly Daytona Beachs Only On Site Maintenance & Repair FacilityMost Parts In Stock783634 www.DaytonaLifts.com S T A I R L I F T S LOWEST PRICE IN TOWN Pool Lifts New Travel ScootersLowest Price in Town 783636 783636 783638Arrivals Every Day! 22 YEARS IN BUSINESS!Mon-Sat 10:00-5:30(386) 239-98841041 Mason Avenue, Daytona Beachwww.Downtown-Used-Furniture.comHuge selection of clean classic furniture for every room & budgetGreat Values & Delivery Available! DOWNTOWN USED FURNITURE HOME OFFICE RENTAL 783705Financing Available Renaissance Plaza 453 S.Nova Road Ormond Bch.FL 32174Free Haircut with any chemical service.(Color,highlights,perms,and relaxers)$10 Off any massage Spa pedicure & manicure$30Relaxing facial$30New OwnershipSpecials are for a limited time only and cannot be combined with any other offer.Offers subject to change without notice and mu st be mentioned before time of service.T el: 386.676.9206 Cell: 386.283.3444 Granada Division Mannys Pizza M-F 10-7 Sat 10-4 Sunday by Appointment Dunkin Donuts NovaN S WE* 783693 Randy Barber /staff photographerJohn Mennell of Daytona Beach looks for a good read during the Friends of the Library annual Book Sale at the Port Orange Regional Library on Friday, April 4. The next book sale will be June 13-14. Page turnercollectibles and crafts extravaganza from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. April 25-26 at 136 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond B each. Rosies Caf will serve breakfast, lunch and snacks. F or more information,call (386) 673-0044 or visit dunnsattic.com. HUM hosts fifth annual Blue Diamond CelebrationH alifax Urban Ministries will host its fifth annual Blue D iamond Celebration at 6 p .m. Saturday, April 26, at O ceanside Country Club, 75 N. Halifax Drive, Ormond B each. The keynote speaker will be Donald Whitehead, former executive director of the National Coalition for the Homeless. He will join community leaders, supporters, sponsors and donors for an evening of celebration as Halifax Urban M inistries honors supporters with a gala reception, music, and gourmet dinner. A ward recipients include B elle Schumann, Safe Harbor Shelter advocate and V olusia County judge, who will receive The John C. Allen Jr. Humanitarian A ward, and Carl Messina, CEO of The Lords Provisions Boars Head Distributor, who will receive The C orporate Social Responsibility Award. The annual Blue Diamond C elebration is HUMs largest benefit to help overcome hunger, poverty, and homelessness in Volusia County. F or more information and online reservations,visit H alifaxUrbanMinistries.org. Zumbathon planned in The ShoresF lorida Oral & Facial Surgical Associates and Cherises Heavenly Fitness will host the third annual Operation Changing Lives Zumbathon from noon to 2 p.m. Saturday, April 26, at 2990 S. A tlantic Ave., Daytona B each Shores. T ickets are $10 in advance or $15 at the door. F or more information,call (386) 363-2686 or (386) 5897747.Hospice slates Spring RunH alifax Health-Hospice will present the second annual Spring 5K Run & W alk at 7:30 p.m. Sunday, Apr il 27, at Daytona State C ollege, DeLand Campus 1155 County Road 4139, D eLand. The public may attend. Par ticipate as a runner, walker or volunteer. A wards will be given to Overall Male and Female finishers. The top three runners in several male and female age groups also will r eceive awards. Entry fees are $25 for adults and $15 for youth (18 y ears of age and under) through April 20. After April 21, entry fees are $30 for adults and $20 for youth. Early registrants receive a Tshirt and goodie bag. R ace day entry fees are $35 for adults and $25 for y outh. T-shirts and goodie bags will be available to those who register on race day as long as quantities last. Race day registration begins at 6:30 a.m. P ost race refreshments will be served. Pr oceeds from this fundraiser will go to the H ospice Family Caregiver Pr ogram. To r egister,go to halifaxhealth.org/hospice/Spring5 k. Class sets reunionM ainland High School Class of 1966 will celebrate its 66th birthday with a Special Birthday Party on June 6 at the Hilton Daytona Beach O ceanfront Resort, 100 N. A tlantic Ave., Daytona B each The event will begin at 6:06 p.m. and the cost is $36.66. R oom reservations must be made by May to receive special rate. Mention Mainland High Class of for the r ate. The number for reserv ation is (866) 536-8477.NotesF rom page A14


F riday, April 18, 2014 A16 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 090562386-676-0776Mon-Fri 8am-5pm290 Wilmette Avenue Ormond Beach,FL 32174 www.themowerdepot.comexpires 4/30/14 expires 4/30/14 783653W ARNING:1-800-800-2580 www.shipcar.comY ou get what you pay for. What appears to be a better deal may get you nothing but headaches. Why risk it? Stick with the tried and true.Dont Take the Bait.Other transporters may say anythingto lure you into letting them ship your car North. The snowbirds favorite since 1980 SHIPPING YOUR CAR!!! 783668 090818 783691 Roberson Roofing, Inc. 229 N. Orchard Street Ormond Beach, Fl. 32174 (386) 677-2211 info@robersonroofinginc.com lic #CCC1329733(386) 677-2211 Family Owned since 1967 5 Years Workmanship Guarantee Rotten Wood Replacement Shingle, Metal Flat, Tile Great Personal Service Free Estimates Top Insurance Standards Met Top Quality Work Florida Building Code Compliance Leak SpecialistsNO JOB IS TOO SMALL! Ask About Our New Technology $100 OFFNEW ROOFPURCHASE ANY REPAIR OVER $350$25 OFF It has been almost 10 y ears since a little baby boy named Simon Bradley passed away. B ut all the emotions his family experienced during his struggle for life have coalesced into a driving force to help other families in similar circumstances. S imon was born eight w eeks premature Aug. 25, 2004, with two congenital illnesses, Hirschsprungs D isease (also called short gut, a disease affecting the colon) and Congenital Central Hypoventilation Syndrome (a serious breathing disorder). Less than 24 hours after his birth, Simon was transferred from Halifax Medical C enter in Daytona Beach to W olfson Childrens Hospital in Jacksonville. Doctors told the Bradleys he would need multi-visceral transplant surgery (up to five new organs) due to the illnesses. After researching the best possible treatments and care for Simon, the Bradleys chose a team of doctors at J ackson Memorial Hospital in Miami. F or Paul and Lisa Bradley and their twin daughters, M adelyn and Olivia, life suddenly took a dramatic turn. They went from happily awaiting the birth of a new baby and starting up a new business, Superwash E xpress Car Wash, on Dunlawton Avenue in Port Orange, to facing the challenge of keeping the family together with a critically ill son over 350 miles away. The twins, then four years old, we re starting preschool, and the new business was just opening. (Their first Superwash Express Car Wash is in Ormond Beach.) The Br adleys moved to tempora ry housing in Miami, commuting back and forth. They stayed with Simon during the week and his maternal grandparents stayed with him on weekends. Mrs. Bradley emphasizes that Simon was never alone. H e knew he was loved, she said, and she feels that is why he surpassed all odds and lived beyond the medical communitys predictions. Simon was too ill to r eceive the transplant surgery, and passed away on A ug. 26, 2005, just hours after his first birthday. When I would walk into his room, his legs would start kicking, she said, and Angels work to ease burdens for families with sick kids Photo courtesy of Simons AngelsOlympian Ryan Lochte was the special guest of this years Simons Angels fundraiser. Clockwise from top left are Paul Bradley, Mr. Lochte, Lisa Bradley, Olivia and Madelyn.By P at YoungF or Hometown News though he was too young to communicate any other way, she said he knew her and knew he was not alone in his struggle for life. D espite everything they w ent through, Mrs. Bradley said she was lucky. She has twin daughters and she had a son. After his death, she created Simons Angels, a foundation dedicated to helping pediatric transplant patients and their families. There are so many less fortunate, she said. Our wish is to give pediatric transplant recipients and families a glimmer of hope in desperate times. F inancial burdens arise, she said, with medical copays and deductions, housing while staying out of town to be near the small patient, and parents having to take off work to be near their child. I t is during these times that families need to be together, and we hope to make that possible, she said. Sometimes we forget that there is a family attached to that patient in the bed. I saw a lot of kids alone in the hospital because parents had to work. It is a small foundation, she added, that does a world of good. They raised just under $40,000 last year, and each year they raise a little more. Their first fundraiser was at the Port Orange YMCA. It was a weekend event called Simons Angels F amily Fun Day. This year they had a successful fundraiser in the H enderson Center at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical U niversity in March, An Ev ening for the Angels. S pecial guest and foundation supporter Ryan Lochte, 11-time Olympic medalist, was on hand to speak and accept an award for his commitment and support of S imons Angels. He learned of the foundation through his sister, who is a swimming coach for the Daytona B each swim team the Br adley twins participate in. Also speaking at the event was Father Lopez Catholic H igh School senior Rebecca B lais, who told her own story of battling Hemophagocytic lymphohistiocytosis (HLH), a blood disorder that took her sisters life. While receiving bone marro w transplants, Simons Angels helped Rebeccas family with out-of-town living expenses. This is the kind of story that drives Mrs. Bradley. She dedicates many hours to the S imons Angels foundation. S uch a tragic loss, but such good came out of it, she said. His memory still lives through this foundation. Mo re information about the foundation can be found at simonsangels.org or by emailing the Bradleys at superwash1@aol.com. The brochure they have put together sums up the S imons Angels foundation mission in a heartfelt paragraph: I t is difficult seeing other children suffering in the same way Simon did, but gives us great joy to be able to help. This is our mission and it is through what S imon taught us that each life has a purpose and value, and that we are able to endure this life without him. H is memory will live on forever with his handprint on our heart. In memory of S imon, we hope to continue Gods purpose for his life.


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B1 High Quality Low Cost Repair FacilityFREE AUTO CHECK UPThis includes checking tire pressure, battery, brakes, charging system, fluids, lights, belts, air filters oil check & wipers. expires 5/2/14090561720 S. Nova Rd. Ormond Beach, FL 386-872-4000ServiceCenterWorld.com 090145Cut this out forFREEFlash Fried Artichoke Hearts or Buffalo Garlic Chicken Chunks1 Coupon per table with purchase of $20 or more Not valid w/any other discount or coupon. expires 4/25/14386-672-3567 083648 083647 ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20Y ou are in a position of power this week, Aries. But this doesnt mean you can impose your will onto someone else. Dont try to take over any situation.TA URUS Apr 21/May 21T aurus, someone might dredge up uncomfortable feelings, but you need to muddle through with a smile on your face. This is the case at home and at work.GEMINI May 22/Jun 21Gemini, separate your personal and professional lives, particulary with regard to potentially contentious issues. You may want to keep mum for a while.CA NCE R Jun 22/Jul 22Cancer, make your feelings known when something upsets you this week. Sharing these feelings will benefit you and your friends and colleagues now and in the future.LEO Jul 23/Aug 23Leo, your feelings of restlessness this week can benefit from a creative outlet. Engage in an activity that keeps your hands and your mind busy, such as a craft or a home project.VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22V irgo, minimize any negative energy this week. Strive to be a source of optimism when others are looking at the glass as half empty. It can work wonders.LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23Libra, after several days of working entirely off of adrenaline, you finally have some time to kick back and relax. T his will help you recharge your internal battery.SCORPI O Oct 24/Nov 22Y our motivation is very strong this week, Scorpio. Y ou can accomplish much more than you ever expected in a short period of time. Pick your projects wisely.See SCOPES, B4 O rmond Beach D aytona BeachEntertainmentSECTIONB FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 2014Dining &Episcopal Holy WeekS t. Pauls Episcopal Church has set Holy Week services. Good Friday, April 18, there will be Stations of the Cross at noon outdoors. Mass will be at 6 p.m. An Easter Vigil will be at 6 p.m. Holy Saturday, April 19. Ser vices on Easter Sunday, April 20, are at 6:30, 8 and 10 a.m. S t. Pauls Episcopal Church is at 1650 Live Oak St., New S myrna Beach. F or more information,call (386) 428-8733 or visit stpauls-nsb.org.Epiphany EasterThe Catholic Church of the Epiphany will host Good Friday services at 3 and 7 p.m. A Holy Saturday service will be at 8:30 a.m. An Easter Vigil M ass will be at 8 p.m. Easter Sunday services will begin with an outdoor sunrise M ass at 6 a.m. Participants should bring chairs. Masses will follow at 7, 9 and 11 a.m. There will not be an evening Mass on Easter Sunday. The Catholic Church of the Epiphany is at 201 Lafayette S t., Port Orange. F or information,visit catholicchurchofepiphany.com. or call (386) 767-6111.Holy Cross Holy WeekH oly Cross Eastern Orthodox Church has a special Holy W eek schedule. There is no morning service, but a service will be at 6 p.m. Friday, at 375 Fleming Ave., Ormond Beach. H oly Saturday there will be a Divine Liturgy at 10 a.m. No evening service. B askets will be blessed after services on Saturday and Sunday. Easter Sunday Orthros will be at 9 a.m. Divine Liturgy will be at 10 a.m. Agape service follows, with picnic afterward. F or more information,call (386) 677-0640.Good Friday Fish DinnerEagles Aerie 4242 will host a Good Friday fish dinner with scalloped corn, broccoli soup, hot cross buns and apple crisp from 5 to 7:30 p.m. at 132 W. Park Ave., Edgewater. The cost is $8 per. F or more information,call (386) 427-9944.L egion Post EasterAmerican Legion Post 285 will host a Good Friday Fish Fr y at 5:30 p.m. at 4497 U.S. 1, Edgewater. C ost is $7 and includes dessert. Entertainment by Wally & Scott will start at 7 p.m. Easter Sunday ham dinner with all the fixings will be served from noon to 2 p.m. Cost is $7. Pr oceeds will benefit local charities. The public may attend. For information, call (386) 210-4926.Community Egg HuntA community Easter egg hunt will start at 9:30 a.m. Saturday at Hope Lutheran Church, 594 N. Williamson Blvd., D aytona Beach. The hunt is for children from toddlers through 12 year old. The Easter Bunny and friends will be here. F or more information,call (386) 274-7074.Easter dinnerEaster Sunday Dinner with baked ham and chicken, r oasted turkey and all the fixings plus dessert will be served from noon to 1:30 p.m. at the SNPJ lodge at 421 S amsula Drive, Samsula. R eservations are accepted. The requested onation is adults, $10; children 12 and under, $5. There will be an Easter egg hunt at 2 p.m. F or reservations,call (386) 428-8868. The 44th anniversary of Earth Day will be celebrated in several ways throughout Volusia County.April 18Vann Data will host an electronics r ecycling event from 10 a.m. to 2 p .m. Friday, April 18, at 1801 Dunn Av e, D aytona Beach. Electronics contain a variety of harmful and, in some cases, even toxic substances that when discarded can pose risks to our health and the environment. Recycling the materials also reduces the need to mine or extract more of the natural r esources used to make electronics. Par tnering with Vann Data is A-1 Assets, which will receive and process the electronics, they will ensure all sensitive data is cleared from any hard drives using DOD, HIPAA compliant and FBI certified software. There is a $2 fee per CRT monitor due to the hazardous material involved in the disposal, all other equipment is free. F or more about A-1 Assets, visit a1assets.com. All donations will benefit StewartMa rc hman-Act Behavioral Healthcares WARM at Vince Carter Sanctuary in Bunnell. F or information, email janice@vanndata.com or call (386) 236-2701. F riday, April 18Cruise and Bike Night: F rom 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. at Cathy and Mikes Suds N Subs NY Eatery, 2119 S Ridgewood Ave., Edgewater. T here will be raffles and a 5 0/50. Drivers receive a free beverage and there is 10 percent off a guest check for two. F or more information, call (386) 410-4737. Les Misrables: The Athens Theatre will break through the barricades and bring the magnificence of Les Misrables to Central Florida, through April 27. All tickets are between $10 and $27. For advance tickets or more information, visit AthensDeLand.com. Tickets also are available at The Elusive Grape or call (386) 73 6-1500. Cinematique: The Australia/Laos/Thailand film The Rocket (with English subtitles) and Elaine Stritch: Shoot Me will be shown this week. Tickets are $5 to $9. All tickets are $5 on Tuesdays. T he theater is closed on Mondays. Cinematique T heater is at 242 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach. F or information, call (386) 252-3118. Museum Film Series, Contemporary Mexican Cinema: Amores Perros (Loves A Bitch) will be shown at 1:30 p.m. at the Southeast Museum of Photography, Madorsky T heater, 1200 W. International Speedway Blvd., Daytona Beach. Contemporary Mexican Cinema is vital, sophisticated and powerful and ranges from gripping dramas and wry satire to magical realism. Presented in conjunction with the exhibition of The Exquisite Eye/El ojo fino. Movie admission by donation. No reserved theater seating. F or more information, call (386) 506-4475 or visit smponline.org. Museum Film Series, Graphic Novel Films: Kick Ass will be shown at 7 p.m. at the Southeast Museum of Photography, Madorsky T heater, 1200 W. International Speedway Blvd., Daytona Beach. Graphic novel films entered the mainstream of cinema and have been described as everything from modern mythology to mindless spectacle. Movie admission by donation. No reserved theater seating. F or more information, See OUT, B6Out &about W eek of 4-18-2014 Earth Day creates special activities and events File photoAttalee Rodriguez of Ormond Beach samples an Easter egg during the annual First Baptist Church of Daytona Easter Egg Hunt. F or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.comSee EARTH, B3 Easter Events See EASTER, B3 Hometown News FIle ArtL otus Faure, (left) of Ormond Beach holds the free plant she received from the Ormond Beach Garden Club during a past Earth Day Picnic on the Plaza at Ormond Beach city hall.


Bahama Breeze Island Grille: Live entertainment is offered from noon to midnight Monday-Thursday, noon to 1 a.m. Friday and Saturday and noon10 p.m. Sundays at 1786 W. International Speedway Blvd., Daytona Beach. F or information, call (386) 226-2292 or visit bahamabreeze.com. The Bay Pub & Grille at P elican Bay Country Club: Lenny Galasso and Sid Blair will perform from 5:30-8:30 p.m. Friday, April 18, at 350 P elican Bay Drive, Daytona Beach. Reservations are suggested by calling (386) 7 56-0034. The Beaver Bar: Live music is offered at 1105 N. U.S. 1, Ormond Beach. For more information, call (386) 673-3400. Black Sheep Pub and Eating House: Happy hour is daily from 37 p.m. and 9 p.m. to close. Black Sheep has social night on Wednesday with an all-night Happy Hour 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. F or information, call (386) 673-5933 or visit theblacksheep.com. The Dish: P aul Hart will perform Saturday, April 19. Claire and Chip will perform May 3 at 1185 W. Granada A ve., Suite 1, Ormond Beach. F or more information, visit T heDishTavernandGrill.com. or call (386) 672-3567. Down the Hatch : Jazz night is from 6-10 p.m. Friday, April 18. Jeff Whitfield will perform from 1-5 p.m. Saturday, April 19, and Street T alk will perform from 6 p.m. to close, Sunday, April 20. Just Chuck and Up Tuit will perform at 6 p.m. Sunday at 4894 Front St., Ponce Inlet. F or more information, call (386) 761-4831 Fletchers Cigar Bar & Social: T uesday night is Beer Club. There is a free new craft beer every Tuesday (half off every beer every Tuesday). Cost is $15 monthly or $150 annually. Thursday night is poker night. There is no buyin, free to play at 1220 Hand A ve., in Ormond Beach. For more information, call (386) 677-2700 or visit fletcherscigarbar.com. Fountain Beach Resort: T he resort is home to the Oasis Tiki Bar & Grill. Karaoke is 5-10 p.m. Friday-Monday at 31 3 S. Atlantic Ave., in Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 2551001. Frappes North: W ine tastings are at 6 p.m. the first T uesday 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. F or reservations, visit frappesnorth.com or call (386) 615-4888. Grind Gastropub and Kona Tiki Bar: Open daily at 1 1:30 a.m., live entertainment and complimentary valet at 49 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. F or information, visit g rindgastropub.com. Hawaiian Inn Beach Resort: Five O Clock Charley will perform from 1-4 p.m. F riday, April 18, on the pool deck. F or more information, call (386) 255-7459. Inlet Harbor Restaurant & Marina: Live music is offered on the deck at 133 Inlet Harbor Road in Ponce Inlet. F or more information, call (386) 767-5590. Jakobs Well: Open mike night is from 6-9 p.m. each T hursday. Coffee, books, fair trade and live music are all available at 132 N. Beach St., Daytona Beach. F or information, call (386) 257-2005 or visit jakobswell.com. JCs River Deck: Live entertainment from 6-10 p.m. each Thursday-Saturday. Open mike/jam 1 p.m. until Sunday at 115 Main St., Daytona Beach. F or information, call (386) 265-1954. Lagerheads Bar & Grill: Bradley Yates will perform from 6-10 pm. Friday, April 18. Robert Keele will perform from 6-10 p.m. Saturday, April 1 9. AJ will perform April 20. Ed Wolford will perform each Monday and Tuesday. Reuben the Lounge Lizard will perform every Wednesday and Gary Not Quite Wright will perform each Thursday. W eather permitting live music is at 2986 Ocean Shore Blvd., Ormond-by-the-Sea. F or more information, call (386) 2651977. LuLus Oceanside Grill: LuLus will host an Easter brunch on April 20. Live entertainment Friday and Saturday nights 9 p.m. to midnight at 30 S. Atlantic Ave., Ormond Beach. F or more information, call (386) 6732641 or visit lulusoceansideg rill.com. Moose Family Center: Sunday brunch from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. includes coffee and juice. Cost is $7. Monday there is $1 hot dogs from noon to 4 pm. and $1 tacos from 5 pm. until gone. Karaoke with Shellee is from 6:30 10:30 pm. Thursdays and Saturdays. Five OClock Charlie plays 7-11 p.m. every W ednesday. Dine and Dance with Gary or various artists every Friday. For members and qualified guests at 601 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. F or information, call (386) 673-8722. Mr. Dunderbaks: A beer tasting is hosted once a month. For next tasting call (386) 258-1600. Mr. Dunderbaks is at 1700 W. International Speedway Boulevard, Daytona Beach in the Volusia Mall. F or information, call (386) 258-1600 or visit dunderbaksdaytona.com. Ocean Deck:. Caribbean P osse performs from 10 p.m.2 a.m. Thursday through Sunday. Tom Redmond performs classic rock from 5-8 p.m. Friday and 10 p.m.-2 a.m. Monday at 127 S. Ocean Ave., Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 2535224 or visit oceandeck.com. Riptides Raw Bar & Grill: All you can eat crab legs daily. T here 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. F or more information, call (386) 256-4799. Rossellinis Italian restaurant & lounge: Rossellinis has live music from 79 p.m. Saturday at 13 6 S. Atlantic Ave. For reservations, call (386) 2538333. Seabreeze Coffee Connection: A hand drum circle plugs at 8 p.m. Wednesday at 315 Seabreeze Blvd., Daytona Beach. F or more information, 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. F riday, April 18, 2014 B2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 090559NEW MENU!DELICIOUS NEW CHOICES,SEAFOOD FONDUE,BAMBOO TUNA,FILET MIGNON POT PIEEaster Sunday Spectacular BrunchF eaturing Virginia Ham & Red Eye Gravy andF amous Bloody Mary Bar 9-2.Start with Great Vodka,Choose your juice &finish with wide variety of garnishes.Good FridayJoin us before or after service with your family for a great meal. 090560 PIZZA PASTA SALADS DESSERTS BEER WINES ( ( 3 3 8 8 6 6 ) ) 6 6 7 7 2 2 7 7 6 6 6 6 0 0 1 1 9 9 3 3 0 0 W W . G G r r a a n n a a d d a a # # 5 5 O O r r m m o o n n d d B B e e a a c c h h , F F L L 3 3 2 2 1 1 7 7 4 4C C A A L L L L A A H H E E A A D D F F O O R R Y Y O O U U R R E E A A S S T T E E R R P P A A R R T T Y Y T T R R A A Y Y S S$999LARGE PIZZA Exc Fri & Sat. Dine in or carry out. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 4/25/14Choice of 1 APPETIZER &2 DINNER ENTREES(With Purchase of 2 Beverages)2For$20 COUPON REQUIRED COUPON REQUIREDDine in only. 1 coupon per person. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 4/25/14GLASS OF WINE OR DOMESTIC BOTTLE OF BEERWith Any Regular Menu EntreeFREEMust present coupon. Pick up or Dine in only. 1 coupon per person. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 4/25/14BUY AN EXTRA LARGE CHEESE PIZZA FOR $12.99 PLUS TAX AND GET A LARGE GARDEN SALADFORFREE Pick up or dine in only. Exc Fri & Sat. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 4/25/14 COUPON REQUIRED COUPON REQUIRED$1.50 extra for each topping 9 0142 090146 7835888 8 9 9 0 0 S S . A A t t l l a a n n t t i i c c A A v v e e . O O r r m m o o n n d d B B e e a a c c h h T T h h e e B B l l a a c c k k S S h h e e e e p p . c c o o 3 3 8 8 6 6 6 6 7 7 3 3 5 5 9 9 3 3 3 3HTNEvery SundayNY Strip Steak $10.95 Bloody Marys $2.50Every MondayHomemade Meatloaf $7.95 Cuervo Margaritas $4.00Every TuesdayFish & Chips $7.95Every Wednesdayfrom 3pm to close is Local Night with Happy Hour Prices All Night LongLIVE TEAM TRIVIAEvery Wednesday at 7pmThursday Special1/2 Rack BBQ Ribs $12.95 3 Olive Martinis $5.00 LIVE MUSIC EVERY WEEKENDEvents Specials c hange on availabilityNOT available with any other specials, offers or coupons. Expires 4/30/14 OB or POCelebrate Easter with us!April 20th T raditional Easter Dinner $10.95V oted #1$5.95Pricing subject to change. NOT available with any other specials, offers or coupons. Expires 4/30/14 OB or PO HTN Let them fly Randy Barber /staff photographerA shley LeBlanc releases butterflies during the annual Daytona Beach Seafood Festival and Spring Jam at Manatee P ark on Saturday, April 12. The Club Scene DINING & ENT ERTAINMENT


April 22The Baumgartner Co., M ainstreet Community B ank and A1 Assets will partner to Celebrate Earth D ay with their First Computer and Electronics Recycling Event from 10 a.m. to 2 p .m. at the northwest section of Woodland Plaza (New Hampshire and Woodland boulevards, just south of downtown DeLand). Br ing in old monitors, printers, scanners, laptops and other electronic devices to be properly recycled, in turn, improving the envir onment. A1 Assets will ensure all sensitive data is cleared from any hard drives using a DOD, HIPAA compliant and FBI-certified software program. No more than a pick-up truck load will be accepted at the site. For larger quantities, contact A1 Assets directly to schedule a pick-up at your location. There is a $2 charge for each CRT monitor due to the hazardous disposal. The partners will provide a free hot dog, chips and beverage for participants. F or more information,call (386) 734-7730. F or more information on r ecycling electronics,call (407) 339-7030 or visit A1Assets.com. LuLus Oceanside Grill, 30 S. Atlantic Ave., Ormond B each, will donate 10 percent of its sales to the Arbor D ay Foundation.April 24The City of Ormond B each will host its 22nd annual Picnic on the Plaza in celebration of Earth Day from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 22 S. Beach St. Mo re than one billion people in 190 countries celebrate Earth Day. Below are some of the booths/exhibits which will provide a wealth of information and some great giveaways. Shred Pros is offering free shredding services in front of City Hall near the flag pole. In order to serve everyone who wants to take advantage of this service, limit your shredding mater ials to 20 Letter Bankers Bo xes (1.0-1.2 cu.ft.) or 10 Legal Bankers Boxes (2.02.4 cu.ft.) per visitor. Volusia Soil & Water Conservation District and the U.S. Department of Agriculture will have informational booths. Labrador Retriever Rescue of Florida will have dog biscuit giveaways, brochures and adoptable Labs. Five O Clock Charley will perform live country music. Leisure Services will provide information about summer camp and other leisure programs. Planning Department will have useful information about energy conservation and emergency preparedness, and giveaways for children and adults. They will also have a cell phone collection box for old/unused working cell phones. Publix will have reusable bags, reusable bag key chains, and childrens coloring pages. Finance Department will have a water meter demonstration, toilet dye packs and water conservation tips. Support Services will be demonstrating city apps, have applications available to citizens interested in volunteering, as well as giveaways. Halifax Humane Society will have literature about animal welfare, their programs and services. They will also have some of their furry friends with them. Ormond Beach Lions Club will have diabetes screening and information r egarding diabetes awareness. Solar Fit (pool heating) will have handouts and giveaways. H.E.L.P. Animals will demonstrate oxygen fire rescue masks for pets and will have a variety of items to purchase along with giveaways. Volusia County Solid W aste will have a display of r ecycled materials. Steves Pickle Place will have samples of their delicious pickles. Waynes Solar will have solar information as well as coupons. Volusia/Flagler Turtle P atrol will have turtle information, educational guides and activity papers for children. Garden Club of Ormond B each will offer gardening advice and give away small flowering plants. Greg Lewis Enterprises will provide concessions. Easter Egg Hunt Children may get an early start on their annual search for eggs. An Easter egg hunt will begin at noon Saturday in Old Fort Park, 210 Sams Ave ., New Smyrna Beach. The hunt will be divided into four age groups: 2-3, 45, 6-9, 10-12. The event is free. Children should bring a basket. Free hot dogs, drinks and activities also will be provided. The event is hosted by the City of New Smyrna Beach, the Canal Street Special Ev ents Team and New Smyrna Lodge No. 149 Free and A ccepted Masons of Florida. F or more information,call (386) 424-2175.Easter Beach RunThe City of Daytona B each will host the 47th Annual Easter Beach Run on S aturday. The family fun race has been a part of Daytona B each since 1970 and at 8:30 a.m. it will hit the beach again. The race will start at and r eturn to the Daytona Beach Pier. R egister at easterbeachrun.org. F or more information, email Terryv@codb.us.Biker EasterThe eighth Annual Daytona Beach Biker Easter Celebration and Bike Blessing will be at 10 a.m. Sunday, Apr il 20, at Daytona 200 M/C Clubhouse, 3602 W. I nternational Speedway Blv d., Daytona Beach. There will be a free breakfast from 9 to 10 a.m., provided by the Daytona 200 M/C. M usic will be by Spiritwind and special message by CMA approved speaker R on Schultz. H osted by the Daytona B each chapter of Christian M otorcyclists Association. F or more information, email 56hruch@gmail.com or call (740) 973-8768.V enetian Bay EasterV enetian Bay United M ethodist Churchs fifth annual community Easter service and egg hunt will be at 10 a.m. Sunday in Venetian Bay Town Center overlooking the lake. C ommunity egg hunt immediately following the service. H omemade cinnamon r olls, coffee and water will be served. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, April 18, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3 090606 6101 S. Ridgewood Ave., Port Orange 386-202-2476BAIT SHOP FISH CAMP RESTAURANT SEAFOOD MARKETOPEN 6AM-8PM LUNCH STARTS AT 11AMBRUNCH SATURDAY & SUNDAY Maryland Style Blue Crab AvailableChoose Flavor: Old Bay JO#1 or JO#2, Garlic Butter or Cajun Style Call AheadD D a a i i l l y y S S p p e e c c i i a a l l s s A A m m a a z z i i n n g g S S u u n n s s e e t t s s G G u u i i d d e e F F r r i i e e n n d d l l y y P P e e t t F F r r i i e e n n d d l l y yW W E E C C A A T T E E R R L L O O W W C C O O U U N N T T R R Y Y B B O O I I L L A A N N D D C C L L A A M M B B A A K K E E S SPoke; Sashimi grade yellow fin tuna Fresh caught local fish (Tacos, sandwiches or plate) Peel & Eat Shrimp Smoked Fish Dips Steamed Clams Oysters T una Burger Burgers Homemade NY Style Cheese Cake Accepting EBT Farm Raised Chesapeake Oysters! We ar e part of the MDCS program shuck & shareB BR RI IG GA AD DO OO ON N PROUDLY SERVING SEAFOOD FROM OUR COAST!Live Jumbo Blue Crab happiest hour in the BAR5pm 7pmSavory Cocktails $5 Martinis $2 & $3 Beer $5 TapasLunch T uesday Friday 11:30-2:00W ed Art Talk Friday Live MusicDinnerT uesday-Saturday 5pm to closechef crafted chef driven chef inspired090554 Our menus are seasonally inspired and served in a warm comfortable atmosphere. Natural ingredients & locally grown produce are always the chefs preferenceWine tasting Cooking Classes Live Music Catering Private Parties386.615.4888 www.frappesnorth.com 123 West Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach 111 W. Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach2 Blocks East of US1090555MARKET677-1511RESTAURANT 673-8888 BLUE CRABS AMBERJACK VERMILLION SNAPPER TRIGGERFISH KINGFISH SWORDFISH YELLOWFIN TUNA MAHI MAHI WHITING POMPANO SHEEPSHEAD FINE TOOTH SHARK SHRIMP CLAMS OYSTERS GROUPEROpen Daily: 10 am6 pm Open Daily: S-Th 10:30-8:30 F-Sat 10:30-9Hulls Seafood has an endless variety of Fresh, Clean, Natural, Wild, Healthy Seafood. We own and operate 3 fishing vessels, so come to the source for the best Seafood in Florida. Enjoy the local seafood from our market and restaurant.We in-house smoke Kingfish, Salmon and Mullet Daily. Hulls has the largest selection of fresh and frozen seafood in the area. It has been proven that SEAFOOD is HEALTH FOOD. EAT SEAFOOD, LIVE LONGER! I LOCAL SEAFOOD COBIA Shop Saturday Closed on Easter LasBistro.com 386.676.518163 W. Granada Blvd, Ormond Beach La@LasBistro.com HISTORIC 1924 BISTROORMONDS FAV ORITE BISTRO090557OUTSIDE PATIO DINING BRUNCH9AM-2PMSUNDAY BREAKFAST9AM-11AMTUE-SAT LUNCH11AM-3PMTUE-SAT CLOSED MONDAY PAR TIES ARE OUR SPECIALTYOffice Delivery Full Catering W ine Tasting 1593 N. Nova Rd., Holly HillPicnics Tailgating Corporate Events Fund Raisers ReunionsBanquets Office Parties Graduations Weddings LuncheonsWe Make It Easy We Do It AllLog onto hometownnewsol.com for 1/2 priced gift certificates090563Offers not valid with other coupons or specials Locally Owned & OperatedFULL MENU AVAILABLE ONLINE & ON FACEBOOK (386) 253-9920 ENJOY A HAM OR TURKEY DINNER$1099Happy Easter! Easter Sunday HoursDine in 11am-5pm Take Out 11am-6pm Not valid with any other coupons or offers. 386-252-8232 100 N. Williamson Blvd. Daytona Beach, FLoridawww.chick-fil-a.com/International Speedway783635DINING & ENTERTAINMENTEasterF rom page B1 EarthF rom page B1


F riday, April 18, 2014 B4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News Easter DinnerSteak &Shrimp with a glass of wine$1599Call now to make your reservations!090527 386-265-1977 2986 Ocean Shore Boulevard Ormond by the Sea, Fl 32176BREAKFAST SAT & SUNFRIDAY: April 18th Bradley Yates 6-10 SA TURDAY: April 19th Robert Keele 6-10 SUNDAY: April 20th AJ MONDAY: April 21st Ed Wolford TUESDAY: April 22nd Ed Wolford WEDSNEDAY: April 23rd Reuben the Lounge Lizzard THURSDAY: April 24th Gary Wright LIVE MUSIC (Daily 5-9 Weather Permitting) 090558 TWISTED TEA $2.00 TUESDAYS! ALL DAY LONG V oted #1Easter Sunday Breakfast &Ham Dinner Special Great Food Full Service Bar Inside and Patio Dining STEAKS 10 oz. Sirloin......................13.29 20 oz. Sirloin......................19.99 12 oz. Rib eye......................16.29 10 oz. New York Strip..........15.29 783594Everyday All You Can Eat Alaskan Snow Crab $37.991 lb. Alaskan Snow Crab Appetizer ....14.99 1 1/2lb Snow Crab Dinner ..................21.99 CHARLIEHORSE Great Wings & Ribs!V oted #1 $5 Cuervo Margaritas FULL BARB B U U R R G G E E R R S S B B U U F F F F A A L L O O W W I I N N G G S S H H O O T T S S A A N N D D W W I I C C H H E E S S 810 S. Atlantic Ave. Ormond Beach 386-672-4347 Open Easter! Hours: M-S 6-3pm Sun 6-2pm488 S. Yonge St. (U.S.1) Ormond Beach(1 mile south of Granada Rt. 40)Phone: 386-673-1222Howards Famous Restaurant and Grill Ormonds Best Kept Secret for over 40 Years783601 Salad & Homemade Soup $3.95DailyBest Home CookingBreakfast Served All Day $5 Lunch Special Drink IncludedM-F 11-3MonLiver & Onion T ues-Grilled Ham & Cheese, Chips, SlawW edT urkey Melt, Chips ThurMeatball Sub, Chips FriT una Wrap, ChipsNot valid w/any other discount 4/30/14 783706 Just right Randy Barber /staff photographerKristen Okarski of Ormond Beach puts the squeeze on during a visit to the City Island F armers Market on Saturday, April 5. Spring is in the air and with that come the beautiful flowers, green lawns and pesky critters. This week we will talk a little about the critters. D id you know there are more than 40,000 species of spiders in the world? Most spiders are actually beneficial and they eat a huge number of undesirable insects in your yard or home (up to 100 per year per spider). The problem is many people are deathly afraid of these tiny creatures. It is partly due to the four var ieties of spiders that are poisonous. The only spiders we need to fear are the brown recluse, black widow, y ellow sac and hobo. In actuality, you are usually within range of a spider wherever you are at any given time. You might not see it, but its there. Remember, 99 percent of all spiders are harmless. In our region, we need to be most concerned with two types, the brown r ecluse and black widow. The brown recluse lives up to its name well. Most inspections will not allow y ou to visibly find these guys as they love dark, moist areas. The bite is very painful and requires immediate medical attention. The venom will immediately begin to eat away at the tissue causing a painful sore. This spider can be identified by a violin shaped marking on its back. The black widow spider does not like confrontation and will usually try to run away from you rather than attack. They will usually only bite if provoked. They are identified by the famous hour glass symbol on their abdomen. If bitten, immediate medical attention is usually required. M any other harmless spiders can bite but usually it will be a matter of local swelling similar to what you might get from a mosquito bite. If you want to keep your home as spider free as possible, try using the nonchemical solution of soap and water. Simply use your favorite dish soap and add enough water to make the solution easy to spray or apply. Use along windowsills, baseboards, around pipes or anywhere a small creature might be able to enter the home. Y ou can also get an insecticidal soap mixture at y our favorite garden center. U sing the soap solutions is not only good for the environment but it is also good for you since you are avoiding the use of dangerous chemicals. Another natural method for use outdoors is a salt and water solution. Mix about an ounce of table salt in a gallon of water and spray or apply around the perimeter of your house. K eep the solution away from your plants as the salt water solution can kill them as well. Ants are one of the most common insects on the planet and can be found everywhere, including your home. They come in all sizes and shapes and they seek or eat a variety of foods. The best way to keep ants out of the house is by prevention. Be sure to look for old caulking that might be cracked or peeling away around windows and doors. R epair as necessary. Be sure to keep plants from touching the structure. Ants can use the branches as highways. Be sure all sweets and leftovers are covered tightly. It also helps to clean the crumbs from your toaster r egularly. If you do encounter ants in your home, there are a number of methods you can use to eradicate them. There are a large variety of ant traps out there that are safe to use because the ingredients are stored within the trap and you do not handle them directly. F or a more natural approach, try baiting the ants with cream of wheat cereal. The ants will eat the cereal and afterward, the mixture expands and kills the ant. I have also heard of folks using pancake syrup as bait in small low containers. The ants find the mixture and die because they get trapped by the sticky solution. These methods will work for most common house ants. If you have fire ants, that will r equire a whole different article. J oe Zelenak has more than 30 years experience in gardening and landscape. Se nd emails to hometowngarden@gmail.com or visit his website hometowngarden.com. Spiders, ants and flies, oh my GARDEN NOOKJOE ZELENAK SAG ITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21Sagittarius, you are unable to convey some feelings to others, but your body language will go a long way toward getting your message across. Remain conscious of your actions.CAPRI CO RN Dec 22/Jan 20One of your goals this week is to propel yourself further without pushing others too hard, Capricorn. You want to be successful but not at the expense of others.AQ UARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18Aquarius, focus on practical matters, such as your career goals, for the time being. Crucial decisions must be made and new relationships must be fostered.PIS CE S Feb 19/Mar 20Pisces, trust your gut instincts on an issue that has been puzzling you this week. Your intuition might be your best asset.ScopesF rom page B1 DancesThe BallroomAn evening of social ballro om dancing, swing and Latin, and requests will be from 7-11 p.m. Friday, April 18. All levels welcome. A dmission is $10. A Salsa Social Affair with lesson and performance by D aytona Salsa with Kevin G uerra will be from 7-11 p .m. Saturday, April 19. A dmission is $10. The Ballroom is at 1250 H and Ave., Ormond Beach. F or more information,call (407) 970-1903.


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, April 18, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B5 090712Chef / Owner Tony has introduced a new menu with the highest quality foods & service. T oscana offers fresh and homemade varieties of pasta, and Fresh Seafood daily. T oscana is Home Of The Branzino. W hole Fresh Mediterranean Seabass filet tableside. We are the Restaurant that introduced this fish to Northeast Florida. Highest quality of fresh Mozzarella and in particular (Buratta) mozzarella da Puglia. Many local restaurants pretending to be fine dining unfortunately are not. At Toscana You Dine with Sophisticated Clientele Elegant decor, Fresh Food, T op Shelf Bar, Extensive Wine List with International Service.Celebrate Easter in StyleSunday, April 20th from 1pm-8pmPrivate Rooms Available T oscana has been always imitated never duplicated Enjoy The EleganceOld Fashion European ServiceFood like nowhere aroundEnjoy The PatioT oscanaOceanside Ormond BeachF ontain Square Plaza142 E. Granada Blvd Ormond Beach, FL 32176 www.toscanaoceanside.com386-615-0350Hours: 5pm 10pm Mon til Sat


call (386) 506-4475 or visit smponline.org. Saturday, April 19Live Rock & Rhythm n Blues: a two man band will perform from 5-7 p.m. at The Hub on Canal, 13 2 Canal St., NSB. Event is free for Hub members and children under 12; $3 cover charge for nonmembers. Refreshments available for donation. F or more information, visit thehuboncanal.org or call (386) 957-3924 Woodcarvers Jamboree: T his event will be from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at DeLeon Springs State Park, 601 Ponce DeLeon Blvd. Regular park entrance fees apply. The Friends of DeLeon Springs State Park will host Woodcarving clubs from Deltona, Port Orange and Lake County. Club members will demonstrate their methods and how to use the tools of their craft. F or more information, call (386) 985-4212.T uesday, April 22Earth Day Film Series: T he Southeast Museum of Photography will host an Earth Day Film series in the Hosseini Center, 1200 W. International Speedway Blvd., Daytona Beach. Movie admission by donation. No reserved theater seating. Films include Mother: Caring for 7 Billion, directed by Christophe Fauchere, at 1 2:30 p.m.; Trashed, directed by Candida Brady, at 2 p.m.; Call of Life: Facing the Mass Extinction, directed by Monte Thompson at 4 p.m.; and Shored Up, directed by Ben Kalina, at 7 p.m. Special guest, Dr. Mary Snow, professor of Global Climate Change at EmbryRiddle Aeronautical University, will moderate a postscreening discussion of the Shored Up. A pre-screening reception from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. will be in the IMES Lab in Building 420. Free and open to the public. F or more information, call Dr. Debra W oodall at (386) 506-3765. th Annual Multicultural Show: T his event will be at 7 p.m. at the Hosseini Center, 12 00 W. International Speedway Blvd., Daytona Beach. Students enrolled in Daytona State Colleges School of Modern Languages will demonstrate their skills in American Sign Language, Fr ench, German, Italian and Spanish, in song, dance poetry recital, performing skits and playing instruments. Light refreshments will be served. Admission is free and there will be a 50/50 raffle to raise money for a language student scholarship. F or more information, call (386) 506-3540. Improv Comedy Show: A Live Improv comedy show presented by Random Acts of Insanity Improv Troupe will be at 8 p.m. at Cinematique T heater, 242 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach. Interactive, join the fun, spin the prize wheel and win. Tickets are $5. F or more information, call (386) 252-3118. WISE Program: The Daytona State College F oundations Wisdom in Senior Education program presents Andy Chalanick with The Transition from WDSC-TV 15 PBS to DSCs Degree from 2 to 3:30 p.m. The program is at the Hosseini Center, 1200 W. International Speedway Blvd. Open to those age 50 or older. The yearly membership cost is individual, $25; couple, $45. Refreshments provided by students of the DSC Culinary Program. Early registration appreciated. For information, call Lois Shannon at (386) 788-6494 or email ljshannon@cfl.rr.com.W ednesday, April 23Museum Film Series, Existential Comedies and Dramas: Everything is Illuminated will be shown at 1:30 p.m. at the Southeast Museum of Photography, Madorsky Theater, 1200 W. International Speedway Blvd., Daytona Beach. W ednesday afternoon matinees explore the human condition and lifes philosophical quandaries. Movie admission by donation. No reserved theater seating. F or more information, call (386) 506-4475 or visit smponline.org. Museum Film Series, P oison: Restrepo will be shown at 7:30 p.m. at the Southeast Museum of Photography, Madorsky T heater, 1200 W. International Speedway Blvd., Daytona Beach. P oison is a series of films that examines American society, culture and politics. Both documentary and theatrical films address greed, violence, exploitation and deceit. Join series host, Daytona State College faculty member Eric Breitenbach, and guest lecturers for backg round information, discussion and audience Q&A. No reservations are needed to see the films. Admission is by donation. F or more information, call (386) 506-4475 or visit smponline.org.Thursday, April 24Taste of the Shores: The Fifth annual Taste of the Shores will be from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the Shores P avilion, 3048 S. Atlantic Ave. in Daytona Beach Shores. Entertainment provided by the quarter Notes and continues to 8 p.m. Tickets are $10 per person. Cash bar available. F or tickets or additional information call City Hall (386) 763-5373 or (386) 763-5364. No tickets will be sold at the door. Young Musicians Showcase: T he Daytona Beach Symphony Society will host its first Young Musicians Showcase at 7 p.m. at Mainland High School Auditorium in Daytona Beach. T he evening will feature performances from area high school senior instrumental and vocal musicians. This event, which will be open to the public, is designed both as a fundraising event to support the Youth Experiencing Symphony Program and an opportunity for students to perform for the community. Tickets are $10 each and can be purchased by calling the Symphony Society office at (386) 253-2901. Opera Video Club: Faust, opera by Gounod, sung in Fr ench with English subtitles, will be shown free at noon in the Daytona Beach Shores Council Chambers Activity Room, 3048 S. Atlantic Ave. F or more information, call (386) 615-6430 or (386) 677-4604. Museum Film Series, Classics of Mexican Cinema: El Angel Exterminador (The Exterminating Angel) will be shown at 7 p.m. at the Southeast Museum of Photography, Madorsky T heater, 1200 W. International Speedway Blvd., Daytona Beach. T his series presents important classic films from the golden age of Mexican cinemas in the 1930s until mid-century. Presented in conjunction with the exhibition Eye/El ojo fino. No reservations are needed to see the films. Admission is by donation. F or more information, call (386) 506-4475.Upcoming Eventsth Friday DeLand: Enjoy the Art Walk along the Boulevard on April 25, see demonstrations, and meet artists hosted by our local merchants. Continue your stroll to Artisan Alley for more festivities including the farmers market and Art in the Alley. fourthfridaydeland.com. Defending Freedom W arrior Weekend Block Par ty: Complete Parachute Solutions will host this event, which will be in the parking lot between Rich and Indiana A venues, DeLand. Tickets are $15 in advance and $20 at the door. Includes food, live music, souvenir keepsake and beer. For tickets, email cpswarriorweekend@gmail.co m For information visit cpswarriorweekend.org. Lakeside Jazz Festival: Po rt Orange City Center will have a weekend of jazz entertainment, workshops and featured jazz groups from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. April 25-26. All profits from the jazz festival are given as financial scholarships for summer leadership and music camps to students of Atlantic High, Spruce Creek High and W arner Christian Academy. Admission is free. Continuous jazz music on two stages (Main Stage and Jazz Caf Stage). There also is preferred seating of 12 round tables (seats 10) prepared for 5:30 p.m. directly in front of the amphitheater stage. Cost is $15 per seat or $125 per table with an all you can eat dinner buffet served by students from the local high schools color guards. F or more information, visit www.lakesidejazz.org F or preferred seating, call P at Aramayo at (386) 2127 434. Miss Jabbberwock 2014: T he Daytona Beach Alumnae Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta will present Miss Jabbberwock 2014 at 7 p.m. Saturday, April, 26, at Mainland High School Performing Arts Center. An Evening of Glitz and Glamour will feature six F riday, April 18, 2014 B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 090567Three Day Fiesta May 3, 4 and 5Drink Specials Now Open!Open DailyMon-Sat 8am-7pm Sun 10am-4pm 3781 S. Nova Rd. Port Orange (Corner of Nova & Dunlawton) 386-301-6007 Everything is homemade in our pastry studio 783579$1 Offyour purchaseMinimum $5 purchase Restaurant Delicatessen Buy one specialty sandwich, french fries or potato pancakes and 2 beverages(excluding water )and receive a SANDWICHof equal or lesser valueFREENot valid with other specials or discounts. 783669www.dunderbaksdaytona.comV olusia Mall386258-1600 Beer TastingMay 2nd5:30-8:30 pm $12 per personReservations Required Lolita Glassware Largest Selection in Central Florida 386-767-0733 2225 S. Ridgewood S. Daytona D iamondBacksP ub & Grubthe locals choice since 1998090535Karaoke Every Wed,Fri & Sat B uy 20 Wings,Get 30 $15.99 Wed & Sun $1.75 Pints All Day,Every Day M enu Items from $3.99-$12.95 10% OFFENTIRE BILLExpires 4/26/14 DAILY SPECIALS FULL BAR 090429D D e e V V i i n n c c i i s sP P i i z z z z a a , P P a a s s t t a a & & S S u u b b s sHome Cooking with a Gourmet Touch Delivery Available197 N. Yonge St Suite 3 Ormond Beach, FL 32174386-673-2504 Beat the Clock from 2-4pmOnlyCLOSED SUNDAYSDine in or Carry out. Must present coupon. Exp 4/30/1416 New York Style Cheese Pizza$9.99TUESDAYParmigiana Day!Choice of 6 Dinners$7.99With purchase of beverage. Includes Soup or Salad. Dine in only. Not valid with any other coupon or discount. Exp 4/30/14THURSDAYSpaghetti Day!Choice of 6 Dinners$6.99With purchase of beverage. Includes Soup or Salad. Dine in only. Not valid with any other coupon or discount. Exp 4/30/14 Looking ahead Randy Barber /staff photographerJaKaden Ford, 7, of Daytona Beach prepares for the long haul during the South Daytona Elementary School Spring Carnival on Saturday, April 5. OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B7


One of the questions I am asked frequently by people who are looking to buy a new computer is whether the machine they are looking at has enough RAM. U sually I ask them what they are planning on using the machine for and how much memory the machine has. Then I usually cant help but to laugh inside when I hear the answer. It s very common today to hear things like, well it only has 2 gigabytes of memory and all Im planning on doing with it is email and surfing the Web. Will 2 gigs be enough? Or, I dont use the machine for much, I just mainly use it for email and Q uicken. Quicken is very important to me and I want to make sure my new machine is going to be able to run it OK. Are you sure that just 2 gigabytes is going to be able to do the job? And, the ad says this machine can take up to 4 gigabytes. Maybe I should get four just to be safe. What do you think? It s at that point I usually have to stifle a chuckle because to me thats funny. Now, dont get me wrong, Im not trying to be rude, cocky or arrogant, its just that Ive been doing this for a while and I can remember, not too long ago, when just the idea of having a gigabyte of memory in your home computer was the stuff of science fiction. I can even remember writing a column in 1996 explaining to readers how they should be able to run their machines with just 16 megabytes of memory. (Just to put that in perspective, 1,000 megabytes equals one gigabyte). Again, dont get me wrong, Im not saying you can run one of todays machines with only 16 mb; y ou certainly do need considerably more than that to run 8, 7, Vista (or even the now discontinued XP), but even with a fancy operating system, such as W indows 8, the basic tasks havent changed much and 2 gigs of memory should be just fine to check email, surf the Web and run Quicken. Another way to put the whole memory question into perspective is to think of it in terms of money. B ack around 1996, when W indows was still in its infancy, RAM was very expensive. At the time I wrote that previous column saying 16 mb was enough, RAM was going for about $50 per megabyte, meaning the 16 mb I was advocating cost about $800. So that means a gigabyte (1,000 megabytes) back then would have cost about $50,000! Another factor I consider is the level of machine they are replacing. Often I will speak to someone who is r eplacing an old system (maybe an old Pentium with 128 mb or ram or something) and they wonder if 2 gigabytes will work for them on the new machine. Doesnt it stand to reason that if you were able to surf the Web, check your email and run Quicken on the machine you are replacing, then a new machine, with more than 10 times the memory, shouldnt have a problem handling those same tasks? T oday, the tasks havent changed. Its still email, the W eb and, yeah, maybe some critical program, such as Quicken or something, but whenever I hear people pondering whether two gigabytes will do it for them I cant help but hear that little grandpa voice in the back of my head saying, back in my day we couldnt afford a gigabyte. We got by with 16 megs and we liked it. Ba ck in 1996, I dont think I could have ever imagined being able to get a gigabyte of RAM, let alone pay less than $100 for it. The whole thing makes me wonder what things will be like a decade or so in the future. In 10 years, will we have people wondering if 1 terabyte (1,000 gigabytes) will be enough or if maybe they should spring for two? R egardless, Im sure they will probably still only use their machine for checking e-mail, surfing the Web and r unning Quicken. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888)752-9049 o r help@ComputeThisOnline.com (No Hyphens!) www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, April 18, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B7 Open Mon-Sat at 11am Sun at 10am Fri Sat 11am-11pm Sunday Brunch 10am-2pm Endless Bloody Mary Private Banquet Room A vailable for W eddings, Birthdays Private Events, Etc. HAPPY HOUR 4-7 Mon-Fri $2.00 OFF Selected House Wine 1/2 OFF Martinis $3.00 Wells Appetizer Special090591Modern Upscale Fresh145 N. Woodland Blvd, DeLand 386.279.7527 090594 Bring in this ad for 10% OFFY our PurchaseExpires May 1st The Best Downtown Around090585 090584 To Advertise in This Space Call Sandy 386-322-5900090595 090589Interactive Hands On Fun & Learninglhcmuseum.org 386-320-4575 The Light House Childrens MuseumEvery Saturday at 11am Enjoy Storytime with local authors.Birthday Parties Groups School Field TripsLeading colors Randy Barber /staff photographerRay DiGiovanni of VFW Post 1590 in Daytona Beach leads the color guard during the opening ceremonies for the Relay for Life of Ormond Beach on Friday, April 4. The event was at Destination Daytona. Have questions about RAM? COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY young ladies competing in pageantry and for the title Miss Jabberwock. The sorority will also showcase girls and boys ranging in age 5-8 as Daisies and Dukes Ti ckets are $10 and are available in advance from contestants and sorority members or can be purchased at the door. Children 3 and younger are free. Proceeds go to scholarships and other community service projects. F or more information, call Alma Glover-Smith at (386) 299-6819 or Carla Lester (386) 871-4207. Plaza Suite: Seabreeze High School Theatre Arts Presents Plaza Suite by Neil Simon at 7 p.m. April 25-26 and 2 p.m. April 27, at Seabreeze High School Auditorium Mainstage. All tickets are $5. T he auditorium is at 2700 N. Oleander Ave., Daytona Beach. Ample, free, well-lit parking. F ully wheelchair-accessible. Halifax Oyster & Music F estival: T his year, the festival is two days and features four national touring bands. On Saturday, April 26, The Outlaws and BlackHawk take the stage, and on Sunday, April 27 Victor Wainwright and The Royal Southern Brotherhood will perform. Local restaurants and food trucks will be providing refreshments. Pa rt of this years proceeds will go to the YMCA as well as to long time partner the Marine Discovery Center. F or information, visit HalifaxOysterFestival.com. th Annual Ormond Beach Celtic Festival and Highland Games: At Rockefeller Gardens starting at 10 a.m. April 26-27 with five stages of music, two days of Highland Games, authentic Celtic food, vendors selling everything from claddagh rings to tartan kilts, and kids activities. Admission is $5 for adults. Children younger than12 are admitted free. T he party begins at 5:30 p.m. on April 25, the Friday evening before the festival, with a whisky tasting hosted by Ormond MainStreet, Oceanside Country Club and the Central Florida Malt Whisky Cabinet. Tickets are $25 and available by calling (386) 492-2938 or online at ormondwhiskytasting.eventbrit e.com. F or more information, visit ormondbeachcelticfestival.com The Founders Day & Real McCoy Rum Festival: T his event will be will be from noon-6 p.m. Saturday April 26, at Hollyland Park, 1066 Ridgewood Ave., Holly Hill A fundraiser for the Holy Hill Historic Society Museum and Education Center, there will be exhibits, food, rum drinks and beer, vendors, kids zone with free bike helmets, live music with tiki bar, a softball game between the police and fire departments, historic reenactors of founding families. Also a historic bus tour features a rare tour of the home of rumrunner and boat builder Bill McCoy. Free parking and admission, but donations appreciated. V ending and advertising space available. F or more information, call (386) 252-2339. 014 Ms. and Mrs. Florida United States Pageant: The pageant will be from 4-6 p.m. April 27 at the Ormond Beach Per forming Arts Center, 399 N. U.S. 1, Ormond Beach. T he cost is $35 general admission, $20 for current queens, free for children younger than 5 and military personnel in uniform. Jazz Show : The North East Florida Jazz Association will present vocalist Stephanie Jordan in concert at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, April 27, at the Museum of Arts and Sciences, 352 S. Nova Road, Daytona Beach. Tickets are $25 for members; $30 for nonmembers and can be obtained by calling (386) 4451329, visit NE FJ A.org or at the door. Our Miss Brooks: The Students in eighth through 1 2th grade at Calvary Christian Academy will present Our Miss Brooks: at 7 p.m. T uesday, April 29, at 1687 W. Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach. T he cost will be $2 for children and $3 for adults. T ickets are available at the door. Dancing Dogs SpringOutF rom page B6 See OUT, B8


Show: T he Dancing Dogs of the Obedience Club of Daytona will entertain the audience with their smooth dance moves with their human handlers at 7 p.m. April 30 at the Ormond Beach Per forming Arts Center, 399 N. U.S. 1, Ormond Beach.. F or more information, call (386) 676-3375. Beatles Tribute Show: Come see why 964: The T ribute is the No. 1 Beatles show at Daytona Beachs P eabody Auditorium on May 2 at 600 Auditorium Blvd., Daytona Beach. Tickets start at $29 plus service fees. Tickets or information are available at T ributeTickets.com, at the box office or call (386) 671-3471. Happy Together Tour: T ickets are on sale now for the Happy Together Tour. This summer, classic music fans will rejoice as the renowned Happy Together Tour 2014 comes to Daytona Beach. The 3 0th anniversary of the tour that celebrates the biggest hits of the s and 0s will kick off at 7:30 p.m. June 15 at the P eabody Auditorium in Daytona Beach. Reserved tickets are $38 $49 plus service fees and are now available for purchase at the Peabody Box Office, Ticketmaster outlets, Walmart Supercenters, charge by phone at (800) 745-3000 and online at T icketMaster.com. Ongoing EventsAmerican Legion Post 17: Breakfast is served from 8 to 11 a.m. every Sunday. Spaghetti, salad and garlic bread is served from 4:30:30 p.m. each Thursday. P ost 17 is at 619 Canal St., New Smyrna Beach. American Legion Post 120: Th e post offers bar bingo at 6:30 p.m. Monday with burgers and fries. Tuesday is taco night. The first and third W ednesdays feature chicken wings and barbecue ribs, and F ridays are dinner, dancing and karaoke. (Featuring Dannys famous fish fry on the second F riday of the month). Menus and prices vary and reservations are recommended for W ednesdays and Fridays. The post is at 461 Walker St., Holly Hill. F or 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 W ednesday at 156 New Britain, Ormond Beach. A light meal is available after five games. Games are open to the public. F or more information, call (386) 672-7678. American Legion Post 270: Each Monday is taco night. W ednesday wings are served. Th ere is a fish fry every Friday. All meals are served from 5-7 p.m. Post 270 is at 119 Howes St., Port Orange. F or moreGet acquainted with endangered sea turtles and other marine life during the 12th annual Turtle Day from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Apr il 19, at the Marine Science Center, 100 Lighthouse Dr ive, Ponce Inlet. A ttendees can meet glovetrained birds of prey and get their hands wet in the 14,000-gallon stingray touch pool, which features cownose stingrays and hermit crabs. Animal rehabilitation staff members will explain how they care for injured birds and sea turtles, while vendors will serve food, beverages and frozen custard. O ther activities will include face painting, crafts and live music. A dmission to the Marine Science Center will be free on Turtle Day. The event is sponsored by PNC Bank with assistance from Ritters Frozen Custard, My Pi Custom Pizzas, Par agon Ocean Walk 10 and the Friends of Marine Science Center. The Marine Science Center is an environmental learning center providing r ehabilitation for sick and injured sea turtles and F riday, April 18, 2014 B8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 090556LaRoches Over 60 Years in BusinessLAROCHEFRUIT FRUIT TREES USED FURNITURE (US 1) (US 1) EBT DEBITA CCEPTED VOTED#1FRESH SQUEEZED JUICE FRUIT PRODUCE AT DAYTONA STORE FRUIT BOXES ORANGES & GRAPEFRUIT1 Tray $38.95 (approx. 9 lbs) 2 Trays $51.95 (approx. 18 lbs)Bedroom Living Room Mattresses Patios & MoreFREE SHIPPINGUSED FURNITURE SPECIAL OFFER$5.00 Off purchase of $25.00 or more $10.00 Off purchase of $50.00 or more $20.00 Off purchase of $100.00 or moreMust Present Coupon Cannot be combined with any other coupon. Expires 4/30/14 Excludes fruit shippingShipping included 093127Answers located in Classied Section 093130 Seabreeze High School Theatre Arts Enjoy the smash comedy hit at:2700 N.Oleander Avenue,Daytona BeachAmple,free,well lit parking.Fully wheelchair accessible.Proudly Presents090566 093288 Buy a Space to Show Off and Sell Your Handmade CraftsONLY$20 per TableCall if Interested in Reserving your SpaceKim McMaster (386) 672-5903 DATE: Saturday,May 3rd Time: 9 a.m.until 2 p.m.Church of the Holy Child 1225 W. Granada Blvd Ormond Beach Randy Barber /staff photographerAkasha, a165-pound loggerhead sea turtle, makes her way to the water during the Marine Science Centers ninth annual Turtle Day Celebration in Ponce Inlet in 2013. Akasha was severely injured 18 months ago by a boat propeller and was nursed back to health at the center. This years Turtle Day is Saturday, April 19. Tu rtle Day will celebrate marine animal rehabilitationF or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.com seabirds. Visitors can learn about marine life in the centers exhibit hall, which includes a 5,000-gallon artificial reef aquarium, a stingray touch pool, anatomical exhibitsof a whale and a dolphin and a gift shop. They also can watch turtles and birds receive specialized care, visit habitats for a bald eagle and wading birds, walk along a nature trail, and climb a bird observation tower. Sin ce opening in 2002, the center has cared for nearly 900 juvenile and adult sea turtles; more than 15,000 hatchlings and washbacks; and nearly 1,000 gopher tortoises, freshwater turtles and snakes. The Mary Keller S eabird Rehabilitation Facility at the center has received more than 11,000 birds since opening in 2004. F or more information,call (386) 304-5545 or visit marinesciencecenter.com. OutF rom page B7 See OUT, B9


information, call (386) 7886800. AMVETS 911: T he post serves dinner Wednesday and F riday nights and breakfast on Saturday and Sunday at 5624 Ridgewood Ave., Port Orange. F or information, call (386) 78 8-1014. The Casements: The former winter home of John D. Rockefeller is owned by the city of Ormond Beach and serves as a civic and cultural center. The home is open 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through F riday and 9 a.m. to noon Saturday. The historic property is at 25 Riverside Drive, Ormond Beach. F or information, call (386) 676-3216 or go to www.thecasements.net. Coronado/Mainland Shuffleboard Club: T he New Smyrna Beach club plays at 1:30 p.m. Monday to Saturday, October to March and 10 a.m. Monday to Saturday from April to September. Games are also at 6:30 p.m. each Tuesday and T hursday year round. Cost is $20 a year and includes free lessons. Cribbage is played at 7 p.m. Mondays. The courts are on the corner of Flagler Av enue and Pine Street. For more information, call (704) 701 -7298visit cmshuffleboard.org. Cracker Creeks Pirate Cruise: Cracker Creeks Pirate Cruise is now available for themed birthday parties and g roup reservations at 1795 T aylor 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 actors. Minimum of 10 persons to schedule. Cost is $10 for an adult, $8 for senior adult or child. F or more information contact (386) 304-0778 or visit crackercreek.com. Dance: T he Women of the Moose has a singles and couples dance at the Moose Lodge, 601 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach on Saturdays from 7-10 p.m. F or information, call (386) 255-2207. Daytona Metropolitan Bridge Club: Duplicate bridge is played Monday through F riday limited and open games at 600 Driftwood Ave., Daytona Beach. F or the schedule, call (386) 255-7744 or visit www.DaytonaBridge.org. Deltona Womens Club: Bunco is the first Friday of the month. The expected donation is $10. Weekly dances are the second, third and fourth Friday of the month from 6-10 p.m. Donation is $5. The public is welcome. The Deltona Wo mens Club is at 1049 E. Normandy Blvd., Deltona. For information, call (386) 5742311. Democracy Now: Internet news with Amy Goodman will be presented at 10:30 a.m. each Thursday at Unitarian Universalist Society, 56 N. Halifax Ave., Ormond Beach. Coffee and doughnuts will be served. The public may attend. Disabled American Ve te rans Chapter 84 of Greater Daytona: T he chapter holds a Wednesday night bingo session at its chapter hall at 605 Eighth St. in Holly Hill. The Early Birds begins at 6:30 p.m. with the regular games starting at 7:15 p.m. T here are free hot coffee and doughnuts. F or more information, call (386) 252-4551. Gateway Farmers Market: Every Saturday from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Gateway Center for the Arts, 880 N. U.S. 17/92, DeBary. Yahala Bakery is back, featuring fresh Bavarian breads and rolls every Saturday. Call Rob Rinaldo for information about the Farmers Market at (407) 443-6965. Handicapped Adults of V olusia County: HAVOC advocates for equal opportunity, accessibility and independence for all people with disabilities. The group meets the first Wednesday of each month from 1 to 3 p.m. at the Vo tran office at 950 Big Tree Road, South Daytona. For more information, call Patricia A. Lipovsky at (386) 255-0488. Henry A. Deland House Museum: A restored 1880s home furnished and decorated in period style at 137 W. Michigan Ave., DeLand. Artifacts and vintage photog raphs of DeLand and West V olusia County history are displayed. The Lue Gim Gong Memorial and heirloom citrus g rove is on the grounds. Guided tours and gift shop available from noon to 4 pm, (last tour at 3 p.m.) Tuesday through Saturday. Admission is $5 for adults, $3 for children under 11 and free for children under six. F or more information, call (386) 740-6813, email delandhouse@msn.com or visit delandhouse.com. Indigo Lakes Country Club: Live karaoke with TNT Karaoke is from 7-11 p.m. each Saturday at 312 Indigo Drive, Daytona Beach. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, April 18, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9 783681 090569FREE Medicare 101 Classes5111 S.Ridgewood Ave., Suite 200 Port Orange Thurs.,April 24th 2:00 pmCall Maria Kosztolanyi To reserve your spot 386-788-6269Not affiliated with any government agency. This is not a sales event, per federal law, no specific plans or companies will be discussed.Real Answers About Medicare 806 Mason Avenue, Daytona BeachVisit our store with the big green roof!386-252-5909783666 April 25th, 2014783676 Presenting Sponsor:Complete Parachute SolutionsBattalion Sponsors:Performance Designs Sun Path Products Skydive Deland Clarion Hotel Stuff n Thangs United Parachute Technologies Kermits Ket West Key Lime Shoppe Rotary Club of Downtown Deland Company Sponsors: West Volusia Family Sports Medicine SWs of North Florida Daytona Beverages West Volusia Beacon Vigil USA Rachels Wing Shack Hometown news Pelican Bay Golf Club Mainstreet Deland Assoc Platoon Sponsors:Bimbo Bakeries Rotary Club of Deland Dennof Orthopedics ALTI-2 Dominos 99 1/2 South Yonge Street, Ormond Beach, FL32174 850-508-4215 Tues-Sat 10-6 Beaded Bling! Color Splash! Easy Flow! /Beachgirldollar@BeachGirlDollar /BeachgirldollarHundreds of New Styles Fashion Jewelry & Accessories!Everything is $1.00090568 Happy EasterFill her Basket with Bling! Im a survivor Randy Barber /staff photographerDoris Miller of Ormond Beach, a three-year cancer survivor, stays strong during the opening ceremonies for the Relay for Life of Ormond Beach on Friday, April 4. The event was at Destination Daytona. Religion News W oman shares story of assault How to pick up the pieces and go on with life after a crisis will be explored at Lifetree C af at 9:30 a.m. Sunday, Apr il 20, and 6:15 p.m. W ednesday, April 23, at 142 F airview Ave., Daytona B each. The program, After the A ttack: Picking Up the Pieces and Moving On, features the filmed story of a woman who was assaulted in her home and the man who attacked her. I d thought about her for days, said the attacker, who was sentenced to six years for the crime. I had that drive and a knife. Par ticipants in the Lifetree program will discover how both the victim and attacker we re able to move on with their lives and eventually reconcile. A dmission to the 60minute event is free. Snacks and beverages are available. Lifetree Caf is a place where people gather for conversation on life and faith in a casual coffeehouse-type setting. F or more information, call (386) 451-5223 or fmeincke@cfl.rr.com, or visit Lifetreecafe.com.Riverbend presents 2 3rd Ormond P assion PlayMo re than 5,000 people are expected to attend the seven performances of the 23rd Ormond Passion Play, which begins with shows at 3 and 7 p .m. Saturday, April 26, at Riverbend Community Church, 2080 W. Granada Blv d., Ormond Beach. The two-hour production, which features a cast and crew of some 300 people (all Riverbend members), is titled The Promise. Michael H arsch, Riverbends youth pastor, is featured in the role of Jesus for the eighth year. T ickets, which are free, are r ecommended, as they guarantee seating, provided ticket-holders arrive a half-hour before the opening curtain. T ickets are available at the church. Call (386) 672-1821 for box office hours. Tickets may also be reserved on-line at RiverbendChurch.com. Those unable to pick up tickets will be admitted on a firstcome, first-served basis, beginning a half-hour before opening curtain. O ther performances are at 3 p.m. Sunday, April 27; 7 p .m. Friday, May 2; 3 and 7 p .m. Saturday, May 3; and 3 p .m. Sunday, May 4.OutF rom page B8 See OUT, B10


Island Discovery Boat T our: T ravel in comfort on the Discover boat through the Indian 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 creatures you encounter. Call for reservations at (386) 428-4828. Marine Corps League Meeting: T he Marine Corps League Captain Tiger Mayberry Detachment No. 658 will meet at 6 p.m. the second Thursday of each month, VFW No. 3282, 5 810 S. Williamson Blvd., Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 427-2331. Museum of Arts & Sciences: T he following exhibits are now on display: T he Beauty of Watercolors, through spring 2014; Discover the Daytona Mastodon, through spring 2014. The Museum of Arts & Sciences is at 352 S. Nova Road Daytona Beach. F or more information, visit www.moas.org. New Smyrna Beach F armers Market: Each Saturday, vendors take their places in front of Old Fort Park in the Canal Street Historic District, 210 Sams Ave., New Smyrna Beach. Local farmers offer fruit, vegetables, herbs, flowers, plants, juices, dairy, seafood and grass-fed meats. Organic and pesticide-free produce are available. For information, go to canalstreetnsb.com or call (404) 429-5524. New Smyrna Beach Museum of History: In the N SB Waterfront Loop, 120 Sams Ave., New Smyrna Beach, the museum is open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., T uesday to Saturday. Admission is free. F or more information, call (386) 478-0052. Orchid Society: T he Volusia By now you have listened to me talk about fishing with my favorite jig a lot, and maybe a bit too much. If that is true, then please forgive me, but as you may also know, I wont lie to you. Tr uth is most of my fish come by way of the fourinch chartreuse shrimp tail I am always going on about. I usually attach that to a white one-quarter ounce lead head jig hook, especially if I am fishing near my home across from Tomoka S tate Park. Now lets get into some of the finer points of making that jig work. Whenever I encounter you, the reader, the question most asked is what action do I give to my jig? That depends on the situation. Whenever I am fishing in a swift tidal flow, I dont give the bait much action at all. I let the tide do that. As I always try to mention, position yourself so you are casting into the current. Then allow the jig to wash along the bottom back toward you. If a few casts like that produce nothing, then begin to flick the jig once in a while but ever so slightly. In calmer waters I will give the reel a turn or two and then lift the rod tip a foot or so. Of course, the idea is always to try and make your bait look alive. It is our job to entice a mature, crafty fish to hit a hunk of plastic. N ot an easy task. Another thing to remember is that after the initial splashdown of your cast, let the lure settle to the bottom and r emain there for at least a count of four before you move it. The splash of your jig will cause a nearby fish to take notice and at times that inquisitive predator may be just sitting there studying your bait. After a suitable pause the first small flip may initiate a strike. Now lets go back a step. B efore you begin to cast, y ou must thread the soft plastic tail onto the hook correctly. I hope you know y our jig moves through the water with the hook up. Y our shrimp tail should be lying flat to emulate the swimming motion of a real shrimp as much as possible. If you place your plastic shrimp on the hook so the flat tail is vertical, you may catch a few fish but a proper presentation will increase y our number of strikes. As I said my preferred jig head is a quarter ounce in the Northern Halifax but in M osquito Lagoon I will go to an eighth ounce or lighter in order to keep it out of the sea grass there. Another good method is to thread y our jig tail onto a jay hook and add a small split shot about a foot up the line. This will allow the bait to sink slowly into the grass and give the fish more time to see it. At times I get into schools of small fish that continuously hit short. When that happens, I will bite about a half-inch off the shrimp tail. Ev ery jig fisherman should carry an array of colors and styles. Although I am hopelessly stuck in my ways, I know lots of anglers have good luck with minnow baits. The paddle tails are especially popular. As for colors I like pink, white, motor oil, chartreuse or silver. I am not much of a fan of two-tone jigs, but the new Irish Beer shrimp tails from Grandslam Baits have been pretty hot. That one is brown in front fading to chartreuse at the tail. Grandslam provides a wide range of colors and make no mistake about it, color is important in any type of fishing. At times I find fish holding tight in a small area and after the initial success the bite falls off. When that happens I go to the complete opposite color to the one I first threw. U sually that will bring the bite back as strong as it was in the beginning. P lease dont ignore your hook and line when jig fishing. Carry a tool to keep y our hook sharp and check it often. Check your line for nicks every few minutes. No matter how well you work y our jig, a weakened line will guarantee failure. Most of all, a good jig fisherman must have confidence in the bait. That only happens from success so keep at it and soon your catch will have you dancing a well y ou know. D an Smith has fished the waters of Volusia County for more than 40 years.Email questions and comments to fishwdan@att.net. H is book, I Swear the Snook Drowned,is available for $10.95 at (386) 441-7793. F riday, April 18, 2014 B10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 783576 783672 783672FREE LOCKW ith the Signing of a NewLeaseExpires 4/30/14 783673 783674 OPERATION CHANGING LIVESOperation Changing Lives is a non-profit 501 (c) (3) medical service organization based in Daytona Beach Florida, founded in 2008. O.C .L.s primary purpose is to perform Life-altering maxillofacial surgeries on disadvantaged patients with facial deformities. To date, O.C.L.has provided reconstructive surgeries to numerous children and adults locally and abroad.O.C.L.is funded through donations from private donors and local businesses.Our FREE surgeries and medical missions are made possible by volunteers and donors who generously contribute time, talent and resources to our cause. Please join us and put a smile on a child and participate in this golf event!!!!$100.00 per person to enterIncludes:18 holes of golf, lunch and prizes. Create you own team.Hole Sponsorship $100.00 Name as you would like it to appear on sign:19th Hole Award is hosted by Tianos Italian Restaurant immediately after the Tournament. Enjoy great food and wonderful prizes. Dont miss out!! Contact Cherise at (386) 383-2686 or Dawn at (386) 566-7047 Make checks payable to: Operation Changing Lives4TH ANNUAL GOLF TOURNAMENTDate:Sunday, April 27th, 2014 Time:8:30 Shotgun Start Scramble format Where:New Smyrna Golf Club 1000 Wayne Avenue New Smyrna Beach, FL 32168 (386) 424-2190 Honored athlete Photo courtesy of the Ormond Beach LionsDorian Gonzalez was named the Seabreeze High School Student Athlete of the Month by the Ormond Beach Lions Club. Dorian played football for four years, was a weight lifter for four years and was on the track team for three years. He was selected as Defensive MVP in football and broke the clean and jerk weight lifting record for Seabreeze in his weight class. Dorian is also an excellent student with a 3.9 GPA. From left are Club President Greg Winquist, Dorians parents, Don and Tisha Gonzalez, and Dorian. Fishing is like dancing a jig FISHING WITH DAND AN SMITH OutF rom page B9 See OUT, B12


Ask any of my golf buddies and they will tell you I tend to carry more than the 14-club limit the rules allow. My late friend, M ike Murphy, used to refer to my golf bag as a travesty. B eing in the media, I get to test and try new clubs all the time. I hate not having my trusty old version with me if the new one happens to not quite work for me. W atching the Masters this w eekend, I heard a story on how Phil Michelson considered only carrying 12 clubs in his bag. Im sure his caddy would have liked the lighter w eight, but I cannot see why one would take fewer clubs than the rules allow. Phil stated he found fewer over all his rounds at Augusta N ational, he had used only 12 clubs out of his arsenal. This entire thing started me thinking about why the rules give us 14 clubs. Why not 18 or 10? I was determined to find out. Perhaps I could find a loophole that allows me to carry an extra driver or wedge without being ridiculed. There is a famous old painting of King Charles I of England playing golf at the Links of Leith in Scotland in 1641. Next to the King stands a young man holding his majestys clubs. All six of them. It seems I would have had a difficult time playing this game nearly 375 years ago. Into the mid-1800s most paintings and other depictions of golfers, show players and caddies carting along an assortment of clubs, but never more than eight or nine. It seems our sports forefathers had the skill and imagination to hit many, if not all, shots with just a few clubs. Then along came Lawson Little, winning the U.S. and Br itish Amateurs in 1934 and 1935 with a collection of around 30 clubs in his bag. If y ou think the USGA and the R&A are upset over anchoring your putter, you can imagine the uproar over Littles bag. If the use of 30 clubs surprises you, Little had good r eason. Before the mid-1920s wood shafts were all that were approved for play. When the USGA and the R&A approved the use of steel in shafts in the late 1920s golfers now had a shaft that was stronger, lighter and more consistent. The problem was steel shafts took time to get used to. As a result players felt the new shafts inhibited their ability to work the ball and create a variety of shots from one club. To make certain they could hit any shot they faced during a r ound, they began to carry more clubs. In 1935, one player showed up with 32 clubs in his bag. He had a full set of right and left handed clubs so he could hit any and every possible shot from any place on the course. This fanned the flames for some sort of ruling by the powers in charge of protecting the game. George Jacobus, the thenpresident of the PGA of America, asked the ruling bodies if they had any plans to restrict the number of clubs allowed for a player and stated his organization would back any such rule. Fortunately for both the USGA and the R&A, the industry already had a solution, a new equipment idea, the matched set of clubs. Up until the 1920s, players carried all sorts of mismatched clubs. Then in 1926, Scotsman George Nicoll introduced the first matched set. By decades end, all manufacturers had introduced a matched set of nine irons. Su rv eys were taken at the U.S. Open and British Amateur in 1935 and it was found the average player was carrying 18 clubs. This concerned the USGA as it felt such a large number of clubs took away from the skill factor of competitive golf. It also felt it caused inequality between those wealthy enough to afford a large cache of clubs and those who could not. In 1938, the 14-club limit w ent into effect. No one truly knows how they came to that number, but many believe it was the acceptance of nine matched irons, plus a putter and four woods that gave them the total. Its been that way ever since. J ames Stammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for nearly 40 years.He hosts the Thursday Night Golf Show on WSTU 1450-AM.Contact him at stammergolf@yahoo.com. GOLFJAMES STAMMER www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, April 18, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B11 087488 PREVENTIVEDENTISTRYCOSMETICDENTISTRYIMPLANTDENTISTRYWHITENINGEMERGENCYCARE R.S. WESTBERRY, DMD783582 NEW PATIENTS ONLY WITH COUPON HTNCOMPLIMENTARYCOMPREHENSIVE EXAM & X-RAY W W E E S S T T B B E E R R R R Y Y D D E E N N T T A A L L DMD WWW.WESTBERRYDENTAL.COMNOWACCEPTINGNEWPA TIENTS386-761-88223120 S. RIDGEWOODAVE. S. DAYT ONA 783665 D D e e p p e e n n d d a a b b l l e e O O n n T T i i m m e e S S e e r r v v i i c c e eFirst Daytona Departure at 4:00am Last Orlando Departure at 11:45 pm with reservation Small Pet in Carrier Allowed Non-Stop Service from our Office Home Pickup/Drop Off Available We Do Not Overbook Seating Guaranteed with PaymentD D a a y y t t o o n n a a s s O O n n l l y y N N o o n n S S t t o o p p S S c c h h e e d d u u l l e e t t o o O O r r l l a a n n d d o o A A i i r r p p o o r r t tF F o o r r R R e e s s e e r r v v a a t t i i o o n n s s & & R R e e l l i i a a b b l l e e S S e e r r v v i i c c e e C C a a l l l l : :3 3 8 8 6 6 9 9 4 4 7 7 9 9 9 9 4 4 7 7w w w w w w . d d o o s s h h u u t t t t l l e e . c c o o m m090315 1 1 3 3 3 3 9 9 B B e e v v i i l l l l e e R R d d S S o o u u t t h h D D a a y y t t o o n n a a Now Servicing Sanford Airport! O O p p e e n n 3 3 6 6 5 5 D D a a y y s sN N o o n n S S t t o o p p S S e e r r v v i i c c e e 090314 783703 Why 14 clubs in your bag? Sports BriefsLipton Cup enthralls sailors and beachgoers F estivities abounded offshore in New Smyrna Beach this past weekend affording a great view of the competitive sailors participating in the Commemorative 86th Anniversary Smyrna Yacht Club Lipton Cup regatta. By popular demand, the r ace course was set just south of Ponce Inlet for viewing by the public along the Flagler Avenue beach approach in front of regatta sponsor Tony & Joes Patio. Tw enty-eight boats in three classes competed in the regatta. Boats were sailed out of host Smyrna Y acht Club, Halifax River Y acht Club and Halifax Sailing Association, North F lorida Cruising Club, Port C anaveral Yacht Club, St. A ugustine Yacht Club as w ell as non club-affiliated boat owners from Jacksonville, St. Augustine, Breva rd and Volusia counties. Tr ophies went to: S pinnaker Division First Place, Ghost, skippered by Tom Davis, NFCC Second Place, Obsession, skippered by Norm Church, HRYC Third Place, Siduri, skippered by Bubba Ball, SAYC N on-spinnaker Division First Place, Perpetual M otion, skippered by P atrick Fischer-Carne, New S myrna Beach Second Place, Scallywag, skippered by Robert Smith, NFCC Third Place, Blue Sky, skippered by Dana Hunter, SAYC Cr uising Division First Place, Copperhead, skippered by Todd Stebleton, HRYC Second Place, Xanadu, skippered by David Brangaccio, SYC Third Place, Kotchka, skippered by John Meehan, SAYC The First Place winners in each Division will have their name inscribed on the base of the historic Lipton C up Trophy. Photo courtesy of Mary Jane KolassaF estivities abounded offshore and onshore in New Smyrna Beach last weekend with the 86th Smyrna Yacht Club Lipton Cup regatta.


County Orchid Society meets at 6 p.m. the third Wednesday of each month at the Volusia County Fairgrounds Agricultural Center in DeLand. F or more information, call (386) 80147 49 or visit vsosonline.org. Ormond Beach Farmers Market: T he farmers market is open each Thursday from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at 22 S. Beach St., Ormond Beach. F or more information, visit www.ormondbeachmainstreet.com. Ormond Beach Historical Society Welcome Center and Museum: T his is the Gateway to the Ormond Scenic Loop featuring historical photog raphs, a 20-minute DVD and interpretive panels that tell the 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) 67 6-7005 or visit www.ormondhistory.org. Ormond Memorial Art Museum: The museum is open daily from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and noon to 4 p.m. on weekends. The gardens are open until dusk daily. Peninsula Club of Daytona Beach: T he Peninsula Club of Daytona Beach will host an afternoon of bridge and canasta on Thursdays. Social hour begins at 11 a.m.; lunch is served at noon. Cards start after lunch. For membership and information, call (386) 67 5-6676. Lunch reservations are required by Monday morning. To order lunch, call (386) 767-3297. Piggotte Community Center: Cards and game playing is from 1-3 p.m. each Monday and Thursday at the center. There is no cost. Silver Sneakers exercise classes are on Mondays and Wednesdays from 9-10 a.m. Humanaeligible members are free. Non-eligible members are $2 per class resident, $2.50 nonresident. The center is at 504 Big Tree Road, South Daytona. F or more information, call (386) 322-3070. Port Orange Elks Lodge No. 2723: Offers bingo open to the public on Fridays at 5707 S. Ridgewood Ave., Port Orange. Doors open at 9:30 a.m. and games are from 11 a.m.-2:30 p.m. There are three $200 jackpots and packages start at $10. A Cruise-In is on the first and third Monday of every month to support local veterans and youth programs. Bring your antique, classic, muscle car or motorcycle or just come and enjoy the vehicles. For information call (386) 767-8572. 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 We dnesday of each month at F riday, April 18, 2014 B12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 783631 W ell Checks Immunizations School & Camp Physicals Pulmonary Function Testing Flu Shots Vision Evoked Potential Test (VEP) Ear PiercingMost Insurance Accepted Se Habla Espaol Hours: Mon-Thurs 8am to 7pm Fri 8am to 4pm Sat 8am to 1pm725 W Granada Blvd.-Ste. 1 Ormond Beach, FL www.ormondpediatrics.com783651 VOTED BEST PEDIATRIC CENTER by the Readers of Ormond Beach Two Years in a Row!Rolando Lozano-MD, FAAP Gemma DSouza-MD, FAAP Pat Burt-CPNP 783675 089230Just For KidsCA LL 1-800-823-0466TO PLACE YOUR FUN ACTIVITIES HERE!TO TS, TEENS & IN BETWEENS! 090819 The elite Photos courtesy of Florida Elite VolleyballT wo volleyball teams from Florida Elite won first place out of 20 teams in the Cloverleaf T ournament at the Palm Beach Convention Center recently. The 14U team members are top row from left Hallie Huth, Port Orange; Isabel Harris, Ormond Beach; Coach Lauren V alle; Coach Brittany McVeary; Grace Ritchey, Daytona Beach; Cami Brousse, Ormond Beach; and Danielle Lewis, Port Orange. Bottom row from left are Melina Politis, Daytona Beach; Mikayla Prado, DeLand; Caroline Brousse, Ormond Beach; Mary Roth, Ormond Beach; and Ally Goldman, Ormond Beach. The 16 Teal National Team: Top row from left Erica Brok, Ormond Beach; Tori Bowrosen, P ort Orange; Kendall Rocco, Port Orange; Arly Agles, Ormond Beach; Madison Hazen, P ort Orange; Sara Swayze, Port Orange; and Coach Laura Booker. Bottom Row from left are Bailey Gillespy, Ormond Beach; Olivia Roa, Port Orange; and Delaney Schwarb, Port Orange. OutF rom page B10 See OUT, B13


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, April 18, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B13Survivors Randy Barber/ staff photographerCancer survivors Allison Miller of Ormond Beach and her one-year-old daughter, Lana, leads the survivor lap during the opening ceremonies for the Relay for Life of Ormond Beach on Friday, April 4. The event was at Designation Daytona. St Pauls Episcopal Church, 16 50 Live Oak St., New Smyrna Beach. There are meetings in the Ormond Beach area, too. F or more information, call at (386) 345-0385. River of History Cruise: A two-hour River of History Cruise from Ponce Inlet to New Smyrna Beach and back along the Intracoastal W aterway is offered at 10 a.m. each Wednesday. T he boat leaves from 4936 P eninsula Drive, Ponce Inlet. T ickets are $25 for adults; $20 for seniors; $10 for children ages 5 to 12; and free for children younger than 5. To make a reservation, call (386) 4 05-3445. Sica Hall: Baby nickel and dime bingo is from 10-11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Wednesdays and Fridays. Big bingo is from 1 -3:30 p.m. each Wednesday. A dance with live music is from 2-4 p.m. each Tuesday. Admission is $5. For a complete list of events contact Sica Hall. Sica Hall is at 1065 Daytona Ave., Holly Hill. F or more information, call (386) 236-2997 or hollyhillds@coaiaa.org. 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. Pa rt icipants must be single. F or more information, call (386)441-8628. VFW Post 1590 : VFW Post 15 90 has Monday night spaghetti and meatball dinners from 3-6 p.m. for $5 to benefit the Ladies Auxiliary. T uesday is all day $1 hotdogs and $1 beer. Darts tournament starts at 7 p.m. Wednesday is bingo at 1 p.m. Friday is dinner, dancing and karaoke from 5 p.m. Saturday is Big Burger day from noon-5 p.m. to benefit the Mens Auxiliary at $5 with all the fixins. Sunday is breakfast for $3 from 9 a.m.-noon. The kitchen is open Tuesday through F riday from noon-8 p.m. with a varied menu. The post is at 1013 V eterans Court, Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 252-5844. To include an event on the Hometown News Calendar, send an email to newsdy@hometownnewsol.c om or fax (386) 322-5901. F or more information, call (386) 322-5924.OutF rom page B12 TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond Beach HOMETOWN NEWS386-322-5949 SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERS 386-322-5949 CLASSIFIED ROCKS!Sell or Rent y our home in Hometown News.Martin County thru Ormond Beach Call 386-322-5949 to place your ad Florida Adoption Law Group. P.A.055967 PRINCE OF PEACE CATHOLIC CHURCHANNUAL TRASH & TREASURE SALESaturday,April 26tham-5:30pm Sunday,April 27th 8am-2pm 600 South Nova Road Parrish Hall Ormond Beach(Corner of Nova Road & Hand Street) Furniture, Jewelry, Arts & Crafts, Linens, Toys, Collectibles, Music & Household.Something for Everyone! Baked Goods, Hamburgers, Hot Dogs & Sodas for sale. All proceeds to benefit the Angels Scholarship Fund.054956 FREE ADS! HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200054811TO PLAC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com or log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL TO HOME OFFICE: P .O.Box 850, Fort Pierce, FL 34954F or drop off at: 2400 S. Ridgewood Ave. #22, South Daytona, FL32119F ax to: 386-322-5944 F or private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ __________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ __________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ __________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Y our Name___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Address_____________________________________________________City___________________________State_____________Zip_______________ Email _______________________________________________Home Phone____________________Daytime Phone______________________________D EADLINE FOR FREE ADS IS MONDAY AT 5:00 PM 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 Thank you for supporting our advertisers We accept all major credit cards ClassifiedDEADLINES:DISPLAY: Monday 5:00 pm prior to publication IN-COLUMN: Tuesday 5:00 pm prior to publicationV olusia County Classified 386-322-5949 Fax386-322-5944Email: classified@HometownNewsOL.com Logon to www.HometownNewsOL.comHometown NewsFIND IT BUY IT SELL IT ALL IN HOMETOWN NEWS Serving the following communities:Barefoot Bay Micco Sebastian Orchid Island Vero Beach Ft.Pierce Hutchinson Island Port St.Lucie J ensen Beach Stuart Palm City Hobe Sound Sewalls Point Palm Bay Melbourne The Beaches Rockledge Cocoa Merritt Island Cocoa Beach Suntree Viera Titusville Port St.John Po rt Orange South Daytona New Smyrna Beach Edgewater Oak Hill Daytona Beach Holly Hill Ormond Beach Deltona DeBary Orange City DeLand DeLeon Springs Pierson Lake Helen1Please check your classified ad in the first insertion.Hometown News is not responsible for errors after the first day.The publisher reserves the right to edit cancel reject or reclassify advertisements without prior notice.The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for omission of copy beyond the cost of the ad.584662 ADVERTISING CONSULTANTSLets put our heads together and achieve greater results!We are looking for the Best & the BrightestWe offer a weekly guarantee and gas allowances, plus commission. Experienced representatives earn $50,000+. Benefits include health, dental and a 401k plan Send a resume toOpportunity@hometownnewsOL.comPlease include cover letter telling us why we absolutely must hire you.054020 COMPUTER,DESKTOP, 22LED monitor, AMD chips, Quad core, $200, 386-416-8760 MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages, connect live.FREE trial.Call 877-737-9447MAINTENANCE PERSON NEEDEDFull-time with benefits. Maintenance & painting e xperience required. EOE/ DFWP Apply in person at: Countryside Lakes 941 Village Trail Po rt Orange,FL BICYCLE,LADIES, 26, basket, new tire & tube, $30, Bike rack for 2 bikes $25, 386-673-8214 CLOTHES DRYER, GE, like new, needs repair, FREE, 386-295-5277 AIRLINES ARE HiringTr ain for hands on Aviation Career.FAA approved program.Financial aid for qualified studentsJob placement assistance.CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-686-1704 T OP CASH PAID FOR OLD GUITARS! 1920s thru 1980s.Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker.Prairie State, DAngelico, Stromberg &Gibson Mandolins/ Banjos.800-401-0440 HIGH SCHOOLDiploma from home.6-8 weeks. Accredited.Get a Diploma.Get a Job! 800-264-8330 Benjamin Fr anklin HS.www.diplomafromhome.com BED,QN, mattress, box springs, dresser, mirror, chest of drawers, maple $200 386-295-2150 O.B. DRIVER Trainees Needed Now! Become a driver f or Werner Enterprises. Earn $800 per week! Local CDL Training 877-214-3624 BED,FULL sz, pewter, metal, $80 386-761-9113 Po rt Orange BIG RIG Truck Mirrors, fit P/U truck, $20 386-255-4828 Holly Hill CARRIER FOR elect. scooter for back of vehicle, $200, 386-428-8832 ARE YOU PREGNANT? A childless young married couple (in our 30s) seeks to adopt.Financial security.Expenses paid. Hands-on mom/devoted dad. Call Maria & John 1-888-988-5028 or visit JohnandMariaAdopt.com (Rep.by Adam Sklar, Esq.FLBar# 0150789) NOW HIRING OTR CDLA Drivers. New Pay Pac kage and $1500 Sign-On Bonus! Mostly 5-10 days out, full benefits, achievable bonuses. Call for details 888-978-3791/ apply www .he yl.ne t AIRLINE CAREERS begin hereGet FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training.Housing and Financial Aid for qualified students.Job placement assistance.CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-741-9260 www.FixJets.com DRIVE-AWAY across the USA even if you dont o wn a car.22 Pickup Locations.866-764-1601 www .qualitydrivea wa y .com MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 888-909-9905ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTTRAINEES NEEDED! Become a Certified Microsoft Office Professional! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! SC Train can get y ou job ready ASAP! HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed!1-888-212-5888 W ANTED Japanese Motorcycles 67Only Kawasaki Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, Z1R, KZ1000MKII, W1-650, H1-500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3-400 Suzuki, GS400, GT380, Honda CB750 (-) Cash. 800-772-1142, 310-721-0726 usa@classicrunners.com CHEVY GMC 1973-1984 differential, new brakes & wheel cylinders, $100 386-775-4154 (O.C.) RO TA RY InternationalStart with Rotary and good things happen.Rotary, humanity in motion. Find information or locate y our local club at www.rotary.org.Brought to you by your free community paper and PaperChain. CHEST,3 drawers, cream & gold, French Provencial, $100 386-428-2596 NSB CASH FOR unexpired Diabetic Test Strips! Free Shipping, Best Prices & 24 hr payment! Call 855-440-4001 English & Spanishwww.TestStripSearch.comCHILD ITEMS, infant car seat, stroller & high chair, all in excellent condition, $75, 386-441-2874 OB MEET SINGLES r ight now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live.Try it free. Call now 888-909-9978 A CAREER to Love! Tr ain to be a dog groomer.Enroll Now! 35+ years e xperience.We do Job Placement!866-517-9546 Like Us On Facebook. www.academyofanimalar ts.comLPNs NEEDED! Earn $17/ Hour!Hospice Care.13 hour shifts.Must have 1 year ex p. Up to 40 hrs a week. Call (800) 473-7701 or Email:dschelberger@ arborstaff.comwww.arborstaff.comCHAIR,High back, new in box, black $75, Lamp, antique, gold trim $75, 386-252-3007 DaytonaNEWSPAPER CARRIERSEarn Up to $300/mofo r delivering 1 day per week Must have dependable car & Fla Insurance.386-322-5941(Leave message best time to reach you) or fax resume to 386-322-5901 attn SteveHOMETOWN NEWS SURROGATE Mother NEEDED Please help us have our baby! Generous compensation paid. Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 A VIATION Maintenance / A vionics Now training Pilots! Financial aid if qualified.Job placement assistance.Call National A viation Academy! FAA Approved.Classes Starting Soon! 800-659-2080 NAA.edu TIMESHARE OPC POSITIONS Hilton Head Island East coasts #1 island destination! Housing to e xperienced OPCs! Sign on Bonus! Over 25,000 produced in past 3 years! Call JIM 843-247-1941 or DON 843-683-9595 DIABETIC TEST STRIPS NEEDED I buy sealed/unexpired boxes. Call Bob (772)261-2095 CAR TOP carrier, used juice, ultra straps, $35, 386-676-0781 Ormond COMPUTER DESK, maple, w/ locking file cabinet, $30, 2 pictures $15 ea, 682-472-0322 AIRLINE CAREERS Begin hereGet FAA Approved Maintenance Tr aining Financial Aid for qualified students Housing available Job placement assistance.Call A viation Institute of Maintenance 866-724-5403 www.FIXJETS.com. BED,TWIN, 3 drawer base, bookcase headboard, mattress, $150 386-449-9690 Ormond ADOPTIONGive y our baby a loving, financially secure f amily.Living expenses paid.Call Attorney Charlotte Danciu 28 y ears experience. 800-395-5449 www. adoption-surrogacy.com FL Bar # 307084 CAR MATS, f or Chevy Malibu & newer, in package, never used, $25, 386-424-9654 A CARING,loving, marr ied couple seeks to adopt.Stay-at-home mom & devoted dad.Financial security.Expenses paid.Lets help each other! Paula & Joe. 855-978-8383. FLBarNo.0150789. AIR Conditioner, Window $50.386-681-9321 EARN YOUR High School Diplomaat home in a few short weeks. Wo rk at your own pace. First Coast Academy. Nationally accredited. Call for free brochure. 800-658-1180, ext.82. www.fcahighschool.org CASH PAID up to $500 J unk Cars and Trucks -Same Day Pickup -Any Condition! -Running or Not -Free Towing -No Title Needed Call Steven,Cell# 352-771-6191 FRIGIDAIREAppliances,8 mo old, white, inc 1 side by side fridge/freezer 1 electric ceramic cook top range, 1 microwave/hood comb & 1 24built-in D/W $3000/new asking $1000 Call Steve 904-612-8526 ADOPTION Give Your baby the Best in Life! Many Kind,Loving,Educated & Financially Secure Couples Waiting. Living & Medical Expenses Paid.Counseling & Transportation Provided.Former Birth Moms on Staff! FLORIDA ADOPTION LAW GROUP,P.A.Attorneys who truly care about you.Jodi Sue Rutstein,M.S.W.,J.D. Mary Ann Scherer, R.N.,J.D.Over 30 Combined Years of Adoption Experience. 800-852-0041 Confidential 24/7 (#133050&249025) BEDSPREAD,KING, quilted w/ 2 shams, tan w/ large leaf design, like new $30, 386-761-5242 B UN & Thigh rocker, Body by Jake, also works legs & lower back $25 obo, 386-304-9000 P.I. ARTIFICIAL TREE, 6.5, g reat for office or patio, $40, 386-676-5110 O.B. BBQ,Char-Broil, stainless, exc.cond., full tank $125, Pealtzgraff dishes $20, 386-760-2234 BOTTLES Antique Assorted styles. Large box, All for $150. 386-788-7814 Pt.Orange MEDICAL BILLING T rainees Needed! Become a Medical Office Assistant ASAP! No Experience Needed! Online training gets you job ready! 888-374-7294 EVERY BABY deserves a healthy start.Join more than a million people w alking and raising money to support the March of Dimes.The walk starts at marchforbabies.org 583568Call 1-800-823-0466Invite your neighbors to your garage saleDA YTONA MEMORIAL P ARKV eteransSection, Double depth, 2 v aults, Valued at $6k Make offer 386-316-0999 W ANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil and gas interests.Send details to P.O.Box 13557 Denver, Co.80201 ABORTION NOT an Option? Consider AdoptionIts A Wonderful Choice! Choose your f amily.Living, Medical, Counseling Expenses P aid.Call Florida Attorney Ellen Kaplan (FBN0875228) 877-341-1309 NURSING CAREERS begin hereGet trained in months, not years.Small classes, no waiting list. Financial aid for qualified students.Apply now at Centura Institute Orlando 888-220-3219 427 Miscellaneous Employment 425 Medical 145 Wanted 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 103 Adoptions 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 455 Trades 103 Adoptions 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 201 Garage Sales 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 145 Wanted 430 Part Time 455 Trades 510 Schools 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 201 Garage Sales 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 450 Sales 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 455 Trades 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 132 Special Notices 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 145 Wanted 510 Schools 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 510 Schools 450 Sales 103 Adoptions 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 103 Adoptions 103 Adoptions 510 Schools 131 Personals 201 Garage Sales 201 Garage Sales 131 Personals 220 Appliances 450 Sales 128 Cemetery Lots & Crypts MERCHANDISE MART GARAGE SALE?Place your ad in Hometown News 386-322-5949Aff or dab le & Eff ective HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDSMartin County thru Ormond BeachSpecial Programs for Businesses!Special Private Par ty Rates!Give us a call! Y oull be glad you did!Hometown News386-322-5949


F riday, April 18, 2014 B14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! 054847 055909706 W. PARK AVE., UNIT I EDGEWATER 054840 Licensed/Insured FULLSERVICE LAWNCARE LEAF REMOVAL terravidalandscaping @gmail.com(386) 690-6601 KENS HOME IMPROVEMENT & QUALITY PAINTINGCell: (386) 295-5990 Office: (386) 441-4084Specializing in Kitchen & Bath RemodelingP opcorn Ceiling Tile Sheetrock Repairs Pressure Washing Water Damage Repairs 055908License# 89071802 Serving Volusia & Flagler Counties Since 1989 056384 W ell Beat Any Written Estimate Commercial & Residential tnash1234@bellsouth.net386-383-1241 Licensed & Insured Computer Problems? We offer FREE Diagnostics & EstimatesV irus/Spyware/Malware Removal Hardware Upgrades Software Installation All Repairs Are WarrantiedComputers & BeyondSales Service Repairs2239 S.Ridgewood Ave S.Daytona386-492-7922056352 054606 054828 054848 AlfysROOFING Inc. R esidential/Commercial Licensed &Insured CCC1329075386-566-6112 P rotecting Your Home And Family055903 583572BUSINESS &PROFESSIONAL SERVICE 054964 Y OUR TAX & BOOKKEEPING NEEDS MET YEAR ROUND Seabreeze Bookkeeping & Tax Service, LLC Call for FREE Consultation FREE Electronic Filling W/Paid PreparationIRS PROBLEMS? WE CAN HELP! Daytona Beach386-258-5880441 S. RidgewoodOrmond Beach386-672-6999682 Yonge Street T OM ANTALEKOWNER VOTED BEST TREE SERVICE FOR 22 YRS 386-761-4920 386-761-4920 COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIALNO JOB TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL VOTED BEST TREE SERVICE IN EAST VOLUSIA 2012 & 2013 055779WE TRIM THE TREE NOT THE CUSTOMER508 DUNLAWTON AVE. PORT ORANGE, FL Insurance # 88-853 Lic. # 084080222TRIMMING TREE REMOVAL STUMP GRINDING FIREWOOD SALES 055904 Removal Trimming Pr eventative Maintenance Stump Grinding Thinning Palm Tree Care Brush Removal Storm Clean Up VO TED BEST TREE SERVICE by the Readers of Daytona Beach 2 Years in a row! 055997 054984V olusia:386-252-9900 Flagler:386-931-4071Garage Doors Impact Garage Doors Openers Service Matthew Harris Owner/Installer Lic.#GAR11051103 / Ins. Residential Commercial Sales Repair 055906 S BA LABANSTURGILLCERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS & BUSINESS CONSULTANTSJ. GEOFFREYSTURGILL, JR., CPAUnderstanding the Dynamics of Small Business and Family Owned Companies TELEPHONE(386) 258-3140 FACSIMILE(386) 253-8774GSTURGILL@BALABANCPA.COM433 SILVERBEACHAVENUESUITE101 DAYTONABEACH, FL32118 054605 054863 MIRROR,FULL length, stand up, cherry wood, like new $30,rocker, solid w ood, $65, 386-872-6579 COUCH,WHITE, Italian leather, very nice, no w ear or tears, must sell $185, 386-426-8512 NSB ELECTRIC GUITAR $40, new steel pet cage, large, $40, 386-761-7281 CASH PAID up to $500 J unk Cars and Trucks -Same Day Pickup -Any Condition! -Running or Not -Free Towing -No Title Needed Call Steven,Cell# 352-771-6191 GARAGE DOOR openers, Genie .5 HP, intellicode, no remote, $65 ea, 386-957-4329 NSB KITCHEN COUNTERT OP with Double Sink, $100;Kitchen Cabinets, $50.386-677-8057. PRINTER CARTRIDGES new in package, Epson 88, cyan & magenta $9 ea, 386-788-2621 OLYMPUS,D-390, digital camera, in box, USB cable, picture card, works g reat $35, 386-788-4350 GENERATOR,TROY b uilt, 5550 watts, new $200, 386-503-6565 O.B. CONSOLE ORGAN, used, $200 obo, Starbright Conn.Great Shape! 386-871-8578 DRESSERS,2, f or $25 each, 386-868-8336 DRYER,FRIGIDAIRE, heavy duty, $100, 2 drawer end table, dark stain, $20, 386-788-0397 583589DRUM SET by Geisch, g reat condition, symbols separate, $200 386-451-9135 Ormond DESK,WALNUT, beautiful, in very good shape, $69, 386-767-5258 P.O. NORITAKE,Stoneware, new attractive Duck Pitcher, $35, tea pot w/ lid $35, 386-615-1200 REFRIGERATOR,Kenmore, side by side, ice/ w ater in door, exc.cond. $200 obo, 352-408-0666 COUCH3 cushioned, tan print, wood insets on arms, Band Saw, $50 ea 386-233-0582 Pt.Orange LAWN MOWER, self propelled, 3 speed, $65, Y ardman self propelled $100, 304-612-2279 DISHES:Colony Amber set, 39 pieces, $150;Vintage student desk, $25, 386-383-3836 Ormond POWER CHAIR, Electric $175;55 gal.Rain barrel/ bait storage, white plastic $25.386-763-3013.D.B. MAGAZINES,ELVIS Presley, -, 15 cassettes, bell tins, 33 1/3s, $90, 386-761-1172 P.O. GLASS:uncommon objects;Decanters,glasses, figurines $10 to $50 5 pc 386-676-1363 Ormond LOVESEAT & CHAIRBluePlaid, exc cond $150;TV Cabinet, Good Cond $40 386-767-9636 OUTBOARD MOTOR, 3 HP, Sears & Roebuck air cooled, asking $125 w/ access., 386-532-8779 REFRIGERATOR, WHITE, GE, side by side, w ater/ ice in door, $200 firm, 386-428-5667 REFRIGERATOR, Whirlpool,$175 386-747-5826 Deltona MIXING BOWL Set, Pyrex primary colors, 4 piece, $75, 386-852-8289 ELLIPTICAL/ Stationary Bike, exc.cond.elect. pedometer, mileage, $75 386-523-4691 Holly Hill GARDEN SEAT, steel frame, easy rolling w/ storage, adj.seat $50, 386-409-0749 MOTORCYCLE Trailer, stake sides w/ ball hitch, 4x7, $199 386-310-8060 JIM BEAM Tr ain Decanters, empty, engine, tender, caboose, $45 firm 386-314-6536 Edegwater MOBILE HOME Roof Specialist Free Inspections LIC/INS CCC1327406 All Florida Weatherproofing & Construction. 877-572-1019 HP PRINTER, series DeskJet, 610 CT.$6, 386-574-4053 Deltona COUCH,LA-Z-BOY, w/ 2 leg rest & chair w/ 1 leg rest, cranberry $200, 315-542-3024 P.O. PIANO,upright,mahogany, good cond. $100, TV, 51Toshiba, projection $50 386-547-9412 PA TIO SET, Martha Stewart, lg brown, alum. w/ 4 cushioned chairs $200, 386-761-3162 PUNCHING BAG, wave master, Centry, like new, gloves & hand held bag incl.$80, 386-274-5268 PEWTER BOWL, 8 Stiefe $8, Pewter Bolivia cups $60, 386-801-2343 HOME GYM, W eider, $25, 386-228-0921 Lake Helen EURO BODY shaper, exercise machine, $200, 386-258-1476 Daytona REFRIGERATOR, Whirlpool, side by side, w ater/ ice/ light in door, $175, 386-236-9292 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 MUSIC/ ENTERTAINMENT GARAGE DOORS LANDSCAPING CABINETRY CLEANING SERVICE ROOFING 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 COMPUTER SERVICE ACCOUNTING/ BOOKEEPING BATHROOM REPAIR/ REMODELING TREE SERVICE TREE SERVICE TREE SERVICE ROOFING HOME IMPROVEMENTS 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 TREE SERVICE PRESSURE CLEANING & REPAIRS ACCOUNTING/ BOOKEEPING ACCOUNTING/ BOOKEEPING LAWN CARE AUTOMOTIVE AUTOMOTIVE ROOFING HOME IMPROVEMENTS AUTOMOTIVE 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 TREE SERVICE P AINTING HOME IMPROVEMENTS P AINTING LAWN CARE 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 ROOFING HOME IMPROVEMENTS GARAGE DOORS TREE SERVICE MUSIC/ ENTERTAINMENT LANDSCAPING CABINETRY TREE SERVICE COMPUTER SERVICE ROOFING 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 BATHROOM REPAIR/ REMODELING ACCOUNTING/ BOOKEEPING ACCOUNTING/ BOOKEEPING CLEANING SERVICE TREE SERVICE 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 PRESSURE CLEANING & REPAIRSCLASSIFIED R OCKS!386-322-5949Sell or Rent y our home in Hometown News.Martin County thru Ormond Beach Call 386-322-5949 to place y our ad OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949Aff or dab le & Eff ective HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDSMartin County thru Ormond BeachSpecial Programs for Businesses!Special Private Par ty Rates!Give us a call! You ll be glad you did!Hometown News386-322-5949


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, April 18, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B15 GARAGE SALE?Place your ad inHometown News 386-322-5949 BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond Beach HOMETOWN NEWS386-322-5949 BE A HOMETOWN NEWS ADVERTISER, OR COMPETE WITH ONE! PLACE YOUR AD BY CALLING 386-322-5949Sell your home with an ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949From Martin County through Volusia Sell or Rent y our home in Hometown News.Martin County thru Ormond Beach Call 386-322-5949 to place your ad GARAGE SALE?Place your ad in Hometown News386-322-5949 TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! 054966 MOTORHOMES and TRAVEL TRAILERS Paying$$ CASH $$Immediately For details call386-677-5588 OCEAN WALK 7 501 T astefully furnished 3 bdrm/ 2 bth corner unit with two patios & unobstructed ocean view.Large master suite.Dream kitchen.Spacious living & dining areas.Two clubrooms w/ tennis & exercise areas and walkway to the beach.A must see for the $$$. $1500/mo MINORCA PAROS Impeccably furnd 3 bdrm/ 2 bth unit. Upgrades include granite countertops, tile throughout.Ready for quick move-in. $2300/mo 6330 S.ATLANTIC T astefully remodeled 5 bdrm/ 3 bth home with ocean views from 3 different levels.Extensive decking off all 3 levels.Private Dune walk over. Oversized fenced lot.Must be seen to be appreciated. $3500/mo 5071 ORANGE AVE 2 bedroom-half duplex In Port Orange.Off Commonwealth, north on Orange.A must see! $550/mo SUGAR MILL AREA 1090 RED MAPLE 3 bedroom/ 2 bath/ 2 car garage with Fireplace.Terrific floor plan.Living, dining and family room.Spacious master suite.Available 5/15. $1400/mo 661 MT OLYMPUS 3 bedroom/ 2 & 1/2 bath with extra den, office or 4th bedroom on lower level.Inside Utility room & garage. Large master suite.Open floor plan. Community pool & lawn Care. Av ailable 5/1/14. $1300/mo 590 CORAL TRACE 3 bdrm/ 2 bth/ 2c.g.with screened P atio.Terrific floor plan.Neutral color tones throughout.Small sitting room off master.Gated community with pool & lawn care included with rent. $1250/mo 3500 S. Atlantic Avenue New Smyrna Beach, FL 32169(386) 428-0513 BEACHSIDE MAINLAND These are just a few of our rental units. Call us for additional rentals, or visit our Website: www.oceanprops.com/rentals or email rentals@oceanprops.com054611 CLASSIFIEDSGreat Service Great Rates! Showcase your Business in over 200 Publications800-823-0466Classified@HometownNewsOL.com538399Distributed from Key West Through North Florida and including Floridas West Coast, too! P romote your business to over 15 million potential customersG G E E T T R R E E S S U U L L T T S S ! EGGED ON055095 FOR RENT584948 ALL ABOARD STORAGE NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE Apr 28 and Apr 29, 2014 P ersonal property of the following tenants will be sold at public sale to the highest bidder to satisfy a rental lien in accordance with Florida Statutes, Section 83.806 and 83.807.All units are assumed to contain personal belongings unless otherwise indicated.Viewing is at time of sale only.The o wners or their agents reserve the right to bid on any unit and also to refuse any bid.All items or units may not be available on the day of sale.The auction will be held on-site at the following f acilities and times: APR 28,2014 9:00AM YONGE DEPOT 524 N.Yonge St, Ormond Beach, 386-672-3742: Gregory Uy #B025 APR 28,2014 9:30AM HAND DEPOT 321 Hand Ave, Ormond Beach, 386-672-3742 APR 28,2014 10:00AM ORMOND DEPOT 509 S.Nova Road, Ormond Beach, 386-672-3742:Matthew Schara #3014;James B Murray #5023;Mark Ingerto #8012;Michael W adding #8026 APR 28,2014 10:30AM MASONOVA DEPOT 1025 Masonova Ave., Daytona Beach, 386-239-3626:Lill Sonny Larson #205 APR 28,2014 11:00AM JIMMY ANN DEPOT 810 Jimmy Ann Dr., Daytona Beach, 386-239-3626:Henry Cyrus #3034;Deborah Olsen #4041 APR 28,2014 11:30AM DAYTONA DEPOT 145 N.Charles Street, Daytona Beach, 386-239-3535:Roderick Youngblood #121;Mark A Hayes #539;Jacquita McNeil #565 APR 29,2014 9:00AM BELLNOVA DEPOT 1325 S.Nova Rd., Daytona Beach 386-255-5484: Sylvia Thompson #241 APR 29,2014 9:30AM BIG TREE DEPOT 409 Big Tree Road, South Daytona, 386-788-6068 Domenic Grice #2029;Kelly Nichols Waiwaiole #3005;Kyle Jackson #1025 APR 29,2014 10:00AM NOVA DEPOT 3742 S Nova Rd, Port Orange FL, 386-763-4710: Phillip Stiles #1055;Rick Pearson #565 1973 Winnebago VIN # 3413209352134 APR 29,2014 10:30AM JACKSON DEPOT 3672 Jackson St, Port Orange FL, 386-763-4710: John Voss #73 APR 29,2014 11:00AM PORT ORANGE DEPOT 4061 Nova Rd, Port Orange FL, 386-763-4707: Dennis Hawkins #B1509;Skip E Mathews #F2153;Thomas Walton #K0531;Rich Wich #K0553;Michael Navarra #R1209 APR 29,2014 11:30AM WESTPORT DEPOT 5889 S Williamson Rd, Port Orange FL, 386-763-2290:Mallory Watson #526;Julie Plutowski #1645;Jim C Davis #545 Honda motorcycle 600cc VIN#JH2PC40007M009112 (selling for parts only) and Suzuki motorcycle GSXR 600 VIN#JSIGN7DA072112172 (selling for parts only) The above Tenants have been given proper notice, fourteen days prior to the first publication of this Notice of Sale, that the Owner will enforce a statutory lien on the property located in their respective unit of the above mentioned self-storage facilities.Pubs:4/11/14 & 4/18/14 TRANSPORTATION054041 $21 CAR InsuranceInstant Quote All Credit T ypes Find Out If You Qualify As Low As $21/ Month.888-296-3040 CLOCKSGrandfather, Howard Miller, Exc Cond. P aid $2000, CuckooMusical, Black Forest, Large Paid $1000 Make offer! 386-756-3529 TV,62 Mitsubishi, wide screen, hi def.manual, remote & cables $125, 386-428-5666 NSB Notice of Public Auction f or monies due on storage units located at U-Haul company f acilities.Storage locations are listed below.All goods are household contents or miscellaneous and recovered goods.All auctions are hold to satisfy owners lien for rent and fees in accordance with Florida Statutes, Self-Storage Act, Sections 83.806 and 83.807.The auction will start at 8:00a.m.and others will follow on May 8, 2014 U-Haul Moving and Storage of Daytona Beach, 700 W International Speedway Blvd, Daytona Beach, FL 32114 AA1270B Joyce Joyce $399.25, AA1272B Joyce Joyce $239.65 Pub:4/18/14 VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 40 Pills + 4 FREE for only $99.#1 Male Enhancement, Discreet Shipping.Save $500! Buy The Blue Pill! Now 800-213-6202 Notice is hereby given that on 5/5/14 at 10:30 am, the following vehicle will be sold for towing & storage charges pursuant to F.S.713.78: 2010 Haulmark #16HCB121XAP076487 Sale will be held at Eddies Garage & To wing, LLC 1124 Av enue J, Ormond Beach, FL 32174, 386-235-3739.Lienor reserves the right to bid. Pubs:4/18/14 & 4/25/14 HAVANESE PUPPIESAKC, home raised, best health guarantee, hand delivered.262-993-0460 www.noahslittleark.com (See color photo online www.HometownNewsOL. com Ad# 11287) W ASHER,SUPER capacity, exc.cond.fully functional, $150 386-689-3019 Edgewater ARE YOU IN BIG trouble with the IRS? Stop wage & bank levies, liens & audits, unfiled tax returns, payroll issues, & resolve tax debt FAST. Seen on CNN.A BBB. Call 1-800-990-3193 AU TO ACCIDENT Attorney Injured in an Auto Accident?? Call InjuryF one for a free case evaluation.Never a cost to y ou.Dont wait, call now, 800-712-4403 SEWING MACHINE, Singer, feather weight w/ attachments, $175 386-681-8354 Pt.Orange AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Get trained as F AA certified Aviation T echnician.Housing and Financial aid for qualified students.Job placement assistance.Call AIM 866-453-6204 DONATE YOUR CAR, T ruck or Boat to Heritag e for the BLIND. F ree 3 Day Vacation, Tax Deductible, Free Towing, All P aperwork Taken Care Of.800-902-7815 DirectTV2Year Savings Event! Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month.Only DirecTV gives you 2 Years of savings and a FREE Genie upgrade! 800-376-0868 REPTILE TANK, custom made, 22x48, screen top w/ 2 opening lids, $125, 386-304-9080 P.I. CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free To wing.Sell it today.Instant Offer 800-864-5784 SOFA & love seat, Broyhill, comfortable & clean $200, 386-424-0914 NSB T ABLE w/ 4 chairs, wood $75, very good condition, fish tank, 6 gal.w/ every thing $20, 386-235-8543 #1 Supplier! VIAGRA/ CIALIS Get 40 100mg/20mg Pills, for only-$99! +4-Bonus Pills FREE! #1 Male Enhancement. Discreet Shipping. Save $500 NOW! 888-800-1280 WEIGHT SET, 300 LB, iron weights w/ rubber guard around each, $75, 386-441-7313 Ormond KILL ROACHES! Buy Harris Roach Tablets. Eliminate RoachesGuaranteed.No Mess, Odorless, Long Lasting Av ailable:Ace Hardware, Fa rm & Feed Stores, The Home Depot, homedepot.com CA$H PAIDup to $25/ Box for unexpired, sealed Diabetic Test Strips. 1-Day Payment 800-371-1136 T ABLE SAW, .5 HP, $50, patio table & chairs, $65, 386-631-8511 DIVORCE $50 $240* Covers Children, Debts, Name Change, Etc.Only One Signature Required! *Excludes govt.fees! Local & In-State Phone n umber:800-522-6000 Extn.300 Baylor & Associates DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/ month (where av ailable.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! Call Now! 800-351-0850NORTH CAROLINA MOUNTAINS Spring Special.Stay 3 nights get the 4th night FREE! Call now. Rentals for all size families.Pets are w elcome! Foscoe Rentals 1-800-723-7341 ORMOND BY THE SEA 600SF OFFICE $600/mo P anoramic Ocean View, off Ocean Shore Blvd. Call 386-852-0333 PORT ORANGE55 & OLDERLaurelwood Estates.Only 1 available! 2br/2ba doublewide mobile homes! W/D hook-ups.Section 8 OK.Pets negotiable. 386-767-1760. DISH TV RetailerSAVE! Starting $19.99/month (for 12 months.) FREE Premium Movie Channels.FREE Equipment, Installation & Activation. Call, Compare local deals! 800-309-1452 SOFA & LOVESEAT Gold brocade fabric.Excellent condition.$200. 386-690-0055.NSB. DIAMOND HEAD,NSB 2/2 luxury.Spectacular intracoastal views, 4 balconies, pool, private marina (slips), Clubhouse, tennis, W/D, cabl e, pet OK, $1695/mo. or FSBO 407-687-7417 www.johnsonsproperties. com WEDGE PILLOW, from medical supply store, used once, $30 new, now $15, 386-212-8183 O.B. CASH FOR unexpired Diabetic Test Strips and unopened Wound Care Items! Free Shipping, Best prices, 24 hour payment! Call 855-578-7477, or visit www.TestStripSearch.com Espanol 888-440-4001 LOVESEAT, 2 Rocking Recliners (Olive Grn Microfiber) Lift-Top Coffee Ta bl e, Oak 2 years old Like new, Asking $600 386402-8812 Edgewater GENERATORBIG 8500 W att, 2014, Honda Electric Start, Battery, wheel kit included, never used.New Retail $4,995 Wholesale $3,750 first $1,850 Cash 864-275-6478 ORDER DISH Network Satellite TV and Internet Starting at $19.99! Free Installation, Hopper DVR and 5 Free Premium Movie Channels! Call 800-597-2464 ENHANCE YOUR P erfor mance? 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Call now! 888-223-8818 SOFA BED, Full, nice, w ood frame, dark green cushions, good shape, $75, 386-423-5463 NSB W ASHING MACHINE, Maytag, large capacity, 3 yrs old, $80 386-235-1713 Ormond ORMOND BY THE SEA Oceanfront, unfurn., 2 br/ 1ba.Large kitchen & living room.Scrnd porch. $850/month + $850/sec. (incl:water) 1 year lease. No pets.386-441-2492. CASH FOR CARS: All Cars/Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid.We Come To Y ou! Any Make/ Model. Call For Instant Offer: 800-864-5960 KILL BED BUGS! Buy Harris Bed Bug Killer Complete Treatment Program or Kit.Available: Hardware Stores.Buy Online:homedepot.comWE BUY CARSAny Condition Pickup 7 days a Week CALL FOR A QUOTE386-453-0967 DISH TV Retailer.Starting at $19.99/ month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95 /month (where available.) Save! Ask About Same Day Installation! Call Now! 800-438-8168 25EGG HARBORRefurbished in :Diesel engine, hardtop, baitwell, fishbox, & electronics $47,000 386-847-9484 See photo online at www. HometownNewsOL.com Ad # 47977 RETIREMENT APARTMENTS, All Inclusive. Meals, transportation, activities daily.Short Leases.Monthly specials! Call 877-210-4130 ORMOND BEACH 2bd/ 1.5ba 84 S.Beach St. P ool, Dock, Near Library. LIKE NEW! Call for price 386-852-1038.No Dogs! GERMAN SHEPHERD Puppies!! AKC, Black & Tan, F amily/Companion/Prote ction.8wks.Health Certs $850 386-316-3340 See photos online:www. hometownnewsOL.com ad #11316 or www.GSDaytona.comR VS NEEDED! 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GET CASH T oday for any car/truck.I will buy y our car today.Any Condition.Call 800-864-5796 or www.carbuyguy.com CASH FOR Cars All Cars/ Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid.We Come To Y ou! Any Make/ Model. Call For Instant Offer: 800-871-9638 DONATE A CARHelp children fighting diabetes. Fa st, Free Towing.Call 7 days/week.Non-runners OK.Tax Deductible.Call Juv enile Diabetes Research Foundation 800-578-0408 CARS/TRUCKS W anted! Top $$$ Paid! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models.Free To wing! Were Local! 7 Days/ Week.Call Toll F ree:888-416-2330 DIABETIC TEST Strips W anted!!! T op Prices Paid! F aster-$-$-$-Cash For Local Pickup Call 813-528-1480 For Free Shipping Call Toll-Free 1-888-656-0725 tonyteststrips.com 054010H ometown News1-800-823-0466We v e got you covered!GET IT SOLD!4 WEEKS OF ADVERTISING5 LINES OF TEXT!(BUY 1 WEEK, GET 3 WEEKS FREE!)from only $39Choose 3 newspapers from our 15 Local C ommunity Papers!(Each addl paper only $10!) DISH TV RetailerSAVE! Starting $19.99/ month (for 12 months.) FREE Premium Movie Channels.FREE Equipment, Installation & Activation. Call, Compare local deals! 800-351-0850 CASH FOR CARS! We Buy ANY Car, Tr uck or Van! Running or Not. Get a Free Top Dollar Instant Offer Now! 800-558-1097 We re Local! CANADA DRUG Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications.Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs.Call today 800-749-6515, for $10.00 off your first prescription & free shipping. NEW SMYRNA BEACHCREEKSIDE APARTMENTSSingle story 1br/1ba w/ private patios.W/D hook -ups.Lots of storage! Call, 386-423-0602. Notice is hereby given that on 4/30/14 at 10:30 am, the following vehicle will be sold for towing & storage charges pursuant to F.S.713.78: 1999 ACUR #19UYA2252XL013542 Sale will be held at Eddies Garage & To wing, LLC 1124 Av enue J, Ormond Beach, FL 32174, 386-235-3739.Lienor reserves the right to bid. Pubs:4/18/14 $2,000 MOVES YOU IN! No credit necessary Owner financing his many Florida homes.If y ou are handy, call 352-414-1862 or visit: investmentpropertiesond emand.com LUMBER: Furniture grade.NorthernRed Oak Cherry & misc.Assorted Sizes.Prices starting at $6.386-677-0530. KEEP YOUR pet Happy, Healthy, and Protected. Call 800-351-0829 Now and get a free Pet Insurance Quote for your Dog or Cat.Choose Up to 90% Reimbursement. Get Special Multiple Pet Discounts. CATS & KITTENSF ree to good home 386-307-2611 NSB SLEEPER SOFA, doubl e, all brown, good condition, $100 386-428-4672 Edgewater SPADREAMMAKER, 3-person, almost new, incl vinyl cover One of the many items weve sold through y our paper! Thanks Hometown News!!!! J .G.,Edgewater FREE PILLS With every order! VIAGRA 100mg, CIALIS 20mg 40 Pills + FREE Pills.Only $99.00 #1 Male Enhancement Pill! 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Nuestros servicios de far macia con licencia Canadiense e Internacional te proveeran con ahorros de hasta el 90 en todas las medicinas que necesites.Llama ahora al 800-261-2368 y obten $10 de descuento con tu primer orden ademas de envio gratuito. FLAT BED TRAILERBumper pull, 18x7.5, dual axle, electric brakes, spare tire, trifold loading r amp $850 307-630-4561 NSB T OP CASH F or Cars, Any Car / Truck, Running or Not.Call for INSTANT offer:800-454-6951 TRAILER HITCH, Santa Fe Van trailer hitch, excellent condition, $50, 386-428-3408 NSB I BUY RVS If You Would Like A Wholesale Cash Offer On Your 1998 Or Newer Motorhome Call 239-595-5969. DA YTONA BEACH Central Manor Apts. Serving Adults 62+ or Mobility Impaired 1br/1ba Income based rent.EOH. Handicapped Accessible. 386-255-2622 TTY 1-800-955-8771 FLAGLER BEACHFL, Oceanfront Vacation Rentals.Furnished Studio, 1, 2, & 3 Bedrooms, Full Kitchens, FREE WiFi, Direct TV, Heated P ool.386-517-6700 or www.fbvr.net TUXEDO:Beautiful, w/ 5 shirts, complete, used twice, 42 Reg.Great for prom $50 386-761-0062 TROLLEY CAR jacks & stand $25, variety of hand tools, $75 for all, 386-334-6135 Pt.Orange DIRECTV,Internet, & Phone From $69.99/mo + Free 3 Months:HBO, Starz, Showtime, Cinemax+ FREE Genie 4 Room Upgrade + NFL Sunday Ticket! Limited offer.Call 888-248-5961 TROLLING Motor, Watersnake SWSB, elect. used 1 yr, great cond. $150 obo, 386-441-9994 WEDDING DRESS, new, never worn, Michael Angelo, sz 10, Ivory, $90, 386-672-3814 Ormond SOMBRERO,MAROON, white thread trim, silver sequins, exc.cond.$55, 386-427-0800 Edgewater 915 Automobiles 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 810 House for Rent 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 0920 Automobiles W anted 275 Misc. Items 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 0962 Boats/ W atercraft 260 Furniture & Household Items 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 810 House for Rent 810 House for Rent 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 0920 Automobiles W anted 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 955 Utility Trailers 0920 Automobiles W anted 810 House for Rent 830 Out of Area For Rent 802 Rooms & Roommates 5060 Notice of Sale 5060 Notice of Sale 305 Pets Domestic 835 Vacation/ T imeshare for Rent 825 Manufactured Homes for Rent 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers Crossword Solution 234 Building Supplies & Equipment 305 Pets Domestic 910 Antique/Classic 299 MISCELLANEOUS NATIONAL ADS 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 940 RV/Travel T railers/Campers 305 Pets Domestic 850 Commercial Real Estate for Rent Crossword Solution 5060 Notice of Sale 805 Apartments/ Condos forRent Crossword Solution TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!CLASSIFIED R OCKS!386-322-5949


F riday, April 18, 2014 B16 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News Call Classified for all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949Sell your home with an ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949From Martin County through Volusia Call Classified for all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERS! THEY MAKE THIS ALL POSSIBLE! FOR CLASSIFIED ADS CALL 386-322-5949Call Classified for all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949 Hometown News386-322-5949 CLASSIFIED ROCKS! 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Lets get your property International exposure and get your property sold! We offer our associates the resources they need in order to achieve maximum results, which include the following: Personalized website RAPID commission increases up to 95% FREE Start up business cards 5 FREE Yard Signs Choosing the right career the right company are 2 critical decisions for you to make at this time & I would like to assist you in making these decisions. Begin your path to success by taking action calling us today. Please call 386-236-3700 to arrange a meeting at your convenience. I look forward to hearing from you soon! 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Professional landscaping.$370,000. Gustavo GusLaserna TRC,SFR Realty Pros Assured Cell:386-235-8258 guslaser01@gmail.com www.thelaserteam.com054608WHY WAIT FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION? OPEN HOUSEApril 20th 1pm to 4 pm 056254www.LivingBeachSide.com Call Manoush Today! (386) 320-6124 Drastically Reduced $279,500This Wont Last! Owner Relocating! Move-In Ready! A Must See!!! 4/3 with 1/1 In-Law or Rental Unit 2nd Floor Master Suite,Pool,Large Yard 120 Perterson Court,Holly Hill MEDICAL GUARDIANT op-rated medical alarm and 24/7 medical alert monitoring.For a limited time, get free equipment, no activation fees, no commitment, a 2nd waterproof alert button for free and moreonly $29.95 per month 800-983-4906 CAVENDER CREEK CABINS Dahlonega, GA. GAS TOO HIGH? Spend y our vacation week in the North Georgia Mountains! Ask About Our W eekly FREE NIGHT SPECIAL! 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