Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL). 2007.


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Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL). 2007.
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785150J 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 ORMOND BEACHDAYTONA BEACHHOLLY HILL V ol. 9, No. 21 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, June 13, 2014See NOTES, Community notes INDEXBusinessA7 ClassifiedB11 CrosswordB5 HoroscopesB1 Out & AboutB1 P olice ReportA5 SportsB8 V iewpointA6W alking with the Manager slatedW alking with the Ormond Beach Manager will begin at 8 a.m. Friday, J une, 13, at the entrance to the Casements. The walk will be about two miles. Citizens are invited to join City Manager Joy ce Shanahan for a walk, ask questions, share comments and offer suggestions. L ow-cost pet shot clinic plannedA low-cost pet shot clinic to benefit Concerned Citiz ens For Animal Welfare will be from 9 a.m. to noon, Saturday, June 14, at the Welcome Center, 162 S. Peninsula Drive, Daytona Beach. F lea medications and heartworm medications (with proof of heartworm test) will be available at discounted prices. All cats must be in a carrier and dogs must be on a leash. P et food donations are appreciated. F or more information, call (386)760-6330 or visit www.ccfaw.orgCharity to spread F ather's Day joyA share of Father's Day spirit will be spread among a group of sick and shut-in dads next week by the God's Little Angels volunteers. Ma ry B arrs, founder of the 21-year-old charity in D aytona Beach, said she and her team have assembled a list of about 75 older men who will get a visit and some gifts to brighten their F ather's Day in an event called "You're Never Alone." Donations of new items, such as hand towels, washcloths, socks, lotions, tooth brushes and other items are we lcome. D onors should call (386) 253-5349 to set up a drop off time.Holly Hill finance director back in managers seat againH olly Hills interim city manager started work J une 2 and he might have been feeling a little bit of dj vu. Ku rt S wartzlander, who when he isnt filling in as the interim city manager in a slot thats beginning to resemble a revolving door (the city is looking to hire the third city manager in four y ears), is the finance director for the city. At the end of his first week, Mr. Swartzlander said things were going pretty good, and reported he feels very comfortable repeating the role. The previous city manager, Jim McCroskey, r esigned in the wake of controversy over an audit of city finances that showed some undocumented purchases on his city credit card, among other issues. Mr. McCroskey said at the time he would stay until the end of May to bring Mr. Swartzlander up to speed. He said he wanted to make sure the transition didnt affect the progress of the project to move utility lines underground. The city stands to lose funding if the project falls behind, so Mr. McCroskey said he didnt want his departure to create any doubt the project would stay on track. Mr. Swartzlander said hes confident the project is proceeding as planned. W e re doing it in three phases. They started work on Phase I almost a year ago and theyre inBy Susan L. Wrightswright@hometownnewsol.com Schools out Randy Barber /staff photographerPrincipal Judi Winch of Westside Elementary School receives a farewell hug from Jamiah Johnson, 10, as students head home during the last day of school on Friday, June 6. Big celebrations planned around JuneteenthThe signing of the Emancipation Proclamation on Jan. 1, 1863, did not amount to liberty for all, at least not right away. The complete end of slavery in the United States came two years later on J une 19, 1865 and to this day that day is celebrated worldwide. In J une, The African American Museum of the Arts, Stetson University and Mainstreet Art & Culture DeLand (MAC D eLand) will offer three days of events in joyful observation of Juneteenth, the oldest known celebration commemorating the ending of slavery in this country. There also are events in East Volusia with a June 19 banquet at the Midtown C ultural and Education C enter on George Engram B oulevard and a festival with family activities, food, vendors and entertainment at Cypress Street Pa rk on June 20, both in D aytona Beach. There will be a community event June 14 from 11a.m.-6 p.m. at the African American Museum of the Arts amphitheater at 222 S. Clara Ave., D eLand. There will be many activities for families and communities, said the museums executive director, Mary Allen. The event r ecognizes all cultures. Per forming will be R oscoe Jenkins rhythm A proposal to require pedicab drivers in Daytona B each to go through a vetting process to obtain permits to work in the city hit a snag when the change came before the City Commission earlier this month. The drive to increase regulations for the bicycle powered cabs, which operate mainly along Atlantic Av enue and near Daytona I nternational Speedway, was prompted by an incident in February in which a pedicab driver was charged with attacking and raping a woman. While the commission seemed in favor of requiring the drivers to have criminal background checks and drug testing before they would be allowed to work in the city, the commissioners decided they needed to take a second look at the fees the drivers would be expected to pay after several drivers and the company owner objected. Fi ve representatives from Five Star Pedicabs, one of two pedicab companies operating in the city, objected to the amount of the application fee and said the total cost, including fees for the background checks and drug tests, could add up to $200 or more. The actual application fee proposed was $65. One driver told the commission she makes just $8,000 per year, before taxes, and that while the fees might not seem as onerous to some, it would just be more than she could afford. The owner of Five Star P edicabs told the commission that while the process was designed to be similar to the requirements taxi drivers had to meet in order to work in DaytonaBy Erika Webbe webb@hometownnewsol.comBy Susan L. Wrightswright@hometownnewsol.com Hometown News File ArtP edicab driver Jon Graviano of Daytona Beach was looking up and down the Boardwalk, trying to find passengers in need of a ride. Pedicab drivers could face stiffer restrictions soon. City plans to restrict pedicab drivers A plaza somewhere on the boardwalkThe area in front of the historic Daytona Beach B andshell will officially become the Glenn Ritchey P laza in honor of the former mayor. The Daytona Beach City C ommission voted unanimously at its first meeting in June to honor Mr. Ritchey by naming the plaza in front of the iconic oceanfront venue after him. That may be the only thing thats really certain r ight now about plans for the area, which has gone through several ups and downs in its near-century at the core of the Daytona B each tourist district. S upporters still cant even quite identify the exact area that will be designated as Ritchey Plaza just that the Bandshell itself remains the Daytona B each Bandshell, not the G lenn Ritchey Bandshell and some section of the walled off area in front of the concert venue will become the Glenn Ritchey P laza. Dur ing the meeting to vote on the naming, the commission heard a parade of speakers, including Lesa France Kennedy, CEO of International S peedway Corp., and Gary Libby, director emeritus of the Daytona Beach Museum of Arts and Sciences, heap praise on Mayor Ritchey for his generosity, achievements and dedication to the city. A few also mentioned his ability to raise funds or to attract funding in connection with hopes for r enovating and rejuvenating the entire area. Ms. Kennedy, who had initially proposed naming the plaza for the former mayor and who also plans to head a committee toBy Susan L. Wrightswright@hometownnewsol.com 802 Sterthaus Drive,Suite A Ormond Beach,FL (Across the street from the Imploded Florida Hospital)091246 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 See FINANCE, A2 See JUNE TEENTH, A4 See P EDICAB, A2 See PLAZA, A11 Glenn Ritchey D ANS LAND LINESIt was the wreck of the Nathan F. Cobb P age A3 INSIDEIn matters of the heart, little has changed since 1900 ENTERTAINMENTB1` DELUS IONALT ime to dig those tie-dyed shirts out of the closet ENTERTAINMENTB1 HIPPIEFEST


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Must present coupon.Exp 06/30/14 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK #1 Veterinary Doctor #1 Veterinary Clinic Monday-Friday 8:00am-8:00pm, Saturday and Sunday 9:00am-6:00pmDr.Willem Jan van Deijck Dr.Kristen Lewandowski 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 2008785186Extended 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! the process of making underground conversions for each property in the first phase area, he said. The plan is to move the ov erhead power lines that connect individual power poles to individual businesses and home underground first and then go on to taking down the poles and moving the major lines later. Dur ing the process, Mr. S wartzlander said, were trying to keep disruption to a minimum. The project was initially planned to replace the overhead power lines along Ridgewood Avenue, the citys main business corridor, but the work will extend to a section of Riverside Drive, parallel to Ridgewood. FPL (Florida Power & Light) gave us a rebate if we do so many miles. The stretch of Ridgewood from one end of the city limits to the other wasnt quite enough so we had to tack on the extra distance on Riverside, Mr. Swartzlander said. The project had been planned for more than 10 y ears and they were confident it would be a very positive change for the city. What were going to have is a much better power system for our main business section, he said. Moving the power lines underground would be an improvement visually as w ell as eliminating disruptions to the power in the area during any kind of storm or wind event. The city has already borrowe d $ 5 million to complete the project, Mr. Swartzlander said. They also can use Community Redevelopment Area funds to complete the project if needed. FinanceF rom page A1 B each, the income for pedicab drivers wasnt at all comparable. The four drivers who spoke all said the fee would be unaffordable and they would probably be unable to continue working as pedicab drivers in the city if they had to pay the fees. Fi ve Stars owner said he expected he wouldnt be able to find drivers to work for him if the fees are r equired and he might have to go out of business here if the regulation is passed in its current form. The commissioners asked for information on whether the drivers of the bicyclepowered vehicles would be subject to additional fees for the background checks and drug testing, but the citys staff members said they didn t know but would find answers to the questions. Co mmissioner Kelly White, Zone 3, asked the staff also to look into the amount charged in other cities for similar permits. D espite the reservations expressed over the fees, the commission voted five to two in favor of adding the new regulations for the drivers. That vote simply moves the proposal along to the next vote, which will come before the commission June 18. At that point, the commissioners indicated they hope to have more information on the fee requirements and the proposal could be adjusted to allow for more affordable fees. In other business, the commission also heard from a number of speakers who expressed concern the city had cut childrens recreational programs for afterschool and summer so that hundreds of the citys children would have nowhere to go during the long summer v acation about to start. The programs had been heavily slashed in recent y ears as the city dealt with budget cuts in the wake of the Great Recession. Speakers complained other cities, including Ormond Beach and Port Orange, had many more programs for children than Daytona Beach and predicted youngsters with nothing to do when school is out could wind up in trouble. May or Derrick Henry pointed out there are some programs still available for the citys children, but agreed there may be hundreds who arent being served. The commissioners agreed to discuss the problem at an upcoming public meeting. P edicabF rom page A1 C ash donations are appreciated, too. Checks made out to God's Little Angels Inc. can be sent to Su nTrust Bank at 2300 S. A tlantic Ave., Daytona B each Shores, 32118, to the attention of Angel M acauley.University Club to meetThe University Club is having a Jamaica Me Crazy Par ty at 6 p.m. Saturday, J une 14, at The Venue at DB, 410 S. Nova Road, Ormond B each. M usic will be by Brad Y ates. NotesF rom page A1 See NOTES, A4 CARPET CERAMIC TILE WOOD FLOORS LAMINATE FLOORS CARPET CERAMIC TILE WOOD FLOORSCERAMIC TILE WOOD FLOORSCARPET CERAMIC TILE WOOD FLOORS LAMINATE FLOORS CARPET 091299 Eat out for half the cost! Eat out for half the cost!www.hometownnewsol.com/50% OFFGift Certificates


Recently a friend of mine, Tom Massfeller, bought the historic N athan Cobb Cottage at 137 Orchard Lane in Ormond B each. T om and I have served on the board of directors of the Ormond Beach Historical S ociety for roughly the past 10 years. To those who dont know the man, it may have been a surprise for a private citizen to step up so boldly to preserve history. The asking price for the tiny cottage was high and the suitors that showed up were only interested in demolishing the building. Thanks to First F lorida Realtor Carol Bigelow (also a board member of OBHS), a suitable deal was negotiated and, thanks to T om, the Cobb Cottage will be saved for posterity. Now, a bit about the cottage. In late 1896, the heavily loaded three-masted schooner Nathan F. Cobb left Br unswick, Ga., en route to N ew York. Right away the ship was hit by bad weather and in order to save her, the crew took down the masts. That left the Cobb adrift and several days later it came ashore over 100 miles south of Brunswick at Ormond B each. It came to rest on a sandbar and was in danger of breaking up in the still rough surf. J oseph Price (one of the builders of the famed Hotel Ormond) organized a huge r escue effort that included equipment sent up from J upiter Inlet. All the crew was saved, but Ferd Waterhouse, a volunteer, perished in the r escue. A marker is in the surf just north of Cardinal Drive where portions of the wreck r emain, but a marker to honor Mr. Waterhouse has been destroyed by vandals. Local entrepreneur Billy F agen would later salvage much of the wood from the C obb to use in the building of his home. B illy was the half brother of J ohn Anderson, the other builder of the hotel. Billy was also a bit of a loose cannon. He had built a house high up in a big live oak tree west of the town and near the Three Chimneys rum distillery where he charged tourists a fee to climb up and have a look at the Atlantic two miles to the east. Also on that property, he had a live alligator pit to further regale the visitors. This would be the areas first tourist trap. Over on the beach in 1908, the Nathan Cobb was involved in another unique piece of history. During the winter speed tournament, y oung R.G. Kelsey was r unning the sand in a borrowed racecar. After staying too long at the D aytona Beach end of the track, he found himself driving in darkness on the r eturn to Ormond. In those days, car lights we re poor to say the least (you lighted them with a match) and Kelsey ran into the wreck of the Cobb totaling the car. In the r ecorded annals of racing history, this is the only time a collision between a racer and a ship was ever noted. (It also r emains a good reminder not to lend your ride.) Now a bit about Tom M assfeller. In his working life, he was in purchasing for the DuP ont Corp. of Delaware, but returned to Volusia C ounty to visit his mom, M ickey, and dad, Kurt, often. Ku rt served on the Volusia C ounty Council for two terms in the 1980s. Finally, in the year 2000, Tom came back to stay and immediately dove into area history. I know him to be a straight up guy, who selflessly gives of his time and money to aid the community. I congratulate him for his purchase of the Nathan Cobb Cottage. When I asked him what he intended to do with it, he had no immediate reply. You get the notion Toms first instinct was to preserve the history and will worry about the cottages future at some later date. That is hard to beat. We at the Ormond Beach Hi storical Society have already applauded Toms efforts, but everyone in V olusia County owes him a thanks. So many times we see our historic icons get torn down. It takes a concerned citizen to step up and do the r ight thing. Thanks, Tom Ma ssfeller. 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 Worlds Gr eatest Beachand I Swear the Snook Drowned.Email questions and comments to fishwdan@att.net or call (386) 441-7793. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3 091244Crown/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 CUSTOM FITS AME DAYDENTURE $495REGULARY $1,000 (CODE5110, 5120) Need Dentures? 091702 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.comFREE P artial Summer Highlights (with any color service)091576SUMMER IS HERE!B eat the heat with some cool summer colors!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 1104 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach 1725 S. Nova Rd. A6, S. Daytona NOWOPEN! 1706 SR 44 (Old Kmart Plaza) New Smyrna Beach091634Ormond676-2628Port Orange South Daytona788-7766New Smyrna Edgewater428-7766W est V olusia668-7766 LAND LINESD AN SMITH The legacy of the schooner Nathan F. Cobb continues Photos courtesy of Tom MassfellerKathy and Tom Massfeller stand outside the Nathan Cobb Cottage on Orchard Lane in Ormond Beach. The cottage, also pictured in 1900, was partially built using materials from the schooner Nathan F. Cobb.


The University Club is a social club open to all university/college graduates. F or more information call J im Tobin,president,at (386) 405-4411,or Larry Scovotto, president-elect,at (386) 4050160.Bridge club hosting tourneyThe Daytona Metropolitan Bridge Club will host the D aytona Beach 299er Sectional on Saturday, June 14, and Sunday, June 15, at Daytona Metropolitan Bridge Club, 600 Driftwood Ave., D aytona Beach, Str atified Pairs will be at 10 a.m. and 2:15 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. Sunday. T eam play will be at 2:15 p .m. Sunday. F or more information,call (772) 349-6261 or email donjej1@aol.com.Daytona P arliamentary study group to meetThe Daytona Parliamentary study group will meet at 11 a.m. Saturday, June 14, in the Daytona Beach Regional Library on City Island, 105 E. Magnolia St., Daytona B each. The meeting is open to the public, and beginners are welcome. Material is available for becoming members of the national association or just to learn procedures for conducting meetings. F or information:call (386) 871-8855 or email janetsmsn@gmail.com.Flag Day celebration slatedOrmond Beach Elks Lodge 2193 will host a Flag F riday, June 13, 2014 A4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News We offer FREE Large item pick-up on T uesdays and Saturdays by appointment! Give your old items a new life and help save the lives of animals in the process Open Monday-Saturday 10am-5pm. Closed Sundays.SHOPUNTILYOUDROP!ONEDAYONLY!Saturday, June 14th, Clothing/Shoe Sale! Fill up a large Tote Bag for $10 (some exclusions apply, only one bag per customer, while bags last)386-322-7717333 W. Granada Blvd., Ste 250, Ormond Beach 32174 Donate Your Gently Used:Furniture Clothing Housewares Electronics091571 Located in the back of Golds Gym Plaza, behind ACEHardware. 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A local jazz group will perform at 1 p.m. There will be music all day long, Ms. Allen said. There also will be interpretive dance and poetry sessions as well as a silent auction. Dr essed in Civil War-era Army attire, Joe Vetter will perform a reenactment. F ood, food and more food will include barbequed chicken and ribs, Italian sausages, Caribbean favorites and more. After 15 years of hosting J uneteenth, the museum has festival-making down pat and Ms. Allen said this y ears will be the largest one y et. M useum staff anticipate anywhere from 200 to 500 or more attendees. W e ll have a large assortment of vendors who will be selling African artifacts, attire and jewelry, shea butter, pocketbooks all kinds of things, she said. A childrens area will feature a bounce house, face painting and storytelling. The idea is to embrace and educate all. J uneteenth is a celebration of freedom to teach the history of why we celebrate, Ms. Allen said. Its gonna be a full day. On June 19, 1865, nearly two and a half years after Pr esident Abraham Lincoln signed the Emancipation Pr oclamation, Union soldiers led by Major Gen. Gordon Granger landed at G alveston, Texas, with news the war had ended and the enslaved were free, according to juneteenth.com. This certainly was news to T exans who had realized little impact from the historychanging document due to minimal Union troops to enforce the Executive Order. W ith General Lees surr ender in April of 1865 and the arrival of General Grangers regiment, the forces were finally strong enough to influence and ov ercome the resistance, the website stated. A ttempts to explain the delayed delivery of lifealtering news include several scenarios passed down through the generations. In one version, a messenger on his way to Galveston was murdered. Another proposes the news was deliberately withheld by enslavers who wanted to maintain plantation labor forces; and a third states that federal troops waited, allowing slave owners to reap one last cotton harvest before going to Texas to enforce the Emancipation Proclamation, according to juneteenth.com. U pon his arrival in Texas, one of Gen. Grangers first orders of business was to r ead General Order Number 3 to the people there. It began most significantly: The people of Texas are informed that in accordance with a proclamation from the executive of the United S tates, all slaves are free. This involves an absolute equality of rights and rights of property between former masters and slaves, and the connection heretofore existing between them becomes that between employer and free laborer. C omplete shock, immediate jubilation, leave-taking and lingering to explore a new kind of employeremployee relationship comprised the reaction gamut of the newly free. J une 19th was coined J uneteenth and grew with descendants participation, the website noted. A time for reassuring each other, praying and gathering re maining family members, the day continued to be highly revered in Texas for decades, prompting pilgrimages to Galveston by former slaves and their descendants. T oday, Juneteenth is celebrated in 150 cities across the U.S., Ms. Allen said. Tr aditionally, the days events focus on selfimprovement, the website notes. J uneteenth celebrations re cognize the turmoil and hardship (slaves) went through, Ms. Allen said. I t s an historical milestone, the triumph of the human spirit. There also will be special art exhibits throughout June at Gateway Center for the Arts in DeBary, city halls and select restaurants. F or more information, contact Giuli Schacht at (407) 744-4035 or Robin Fr ench at (386) 490-4527.JuneteenthF rom page A1NotesF rom page A2 See NOTES, A6


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From patient Richard Marsh 3-17-2014Drugs Injections SurgeryTHE 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 ASSESSMENT IS A $75 VALUE. 785135 Daytona Beach Police DepartmentKatrina T. Johnson, 38, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on May 30 and charged with burglary of an occupied dwelling. Bail was set at $25,000. Ricardo Haddocks, 20, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on May 30 and charged with a drug offense, driving without a drivers license, fleeing/attempting to elude law enforcement with lights and siren active, possession of a Schedule II substance and cannabis, false imprisonment, aggravated battery on a pregnant person and leaving the scene of a crash involving damage. Bail was set at $12,500. Amanda R. Appleby, 20, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on May 31 and charged with robbery and carrying a concealed w eapon. Bail was set at $6,000. Byron Tyron Bowdry, 57, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on May 31 and charged with sale of cocaine in a public park. Bail was not set. Paul A. Kent, 47, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on M ay 31 and charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation. Bail was not set. Alan J. Snead, 21, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on J une 1 and charged with carr ying a concealed firearm and possession of cannabis. Ba il was set at $1,500. Michael C. Mull, 24, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 2 and charged with aggravated battery. Bail was set at $2,500. Joshua Davis, 27, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on J une 2 and charged with aggravated battery. Bail was set at $2,500. Treshawn D. Smith, 18, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 2 and charged with principal robbery with a firearm. Bail was not set. Ulysses Gadson III, 41, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 2 and charged with child abuse and battery. Bail was not set. Krystal Marie Stacey, 27, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 2 and charged with possession of a Schedule II substance. Bail was set at $1,000. Kenneth Cotton, 47, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 3 and charged with tampering with physical evidence, open container of alcohol in a public place and possession of cocaine. Bail was not set. Mathew Jacob Banaszak, 23, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 3 and charged with fleeing or attempting to elude law enforcement, operating a vehicle with a suspended driver's license, operating an unregistered motor vehicle and unlawful attachment of registration license plate not assigned. Bail was set at $1,700. Jason Alexander Summerall, 32, of Daytona B each, was arrested on June 4 and charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation. Bail was not set. Derrick Leon Willis, 25, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 4 and charged with sale of cannabis within 1,000 feet of a church. Bail was set at $10,000. Anthony Vance, 27, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 4 and charged with possession of cannabis with intent to sell within 1,000 feet of a school, driving with a canceled license and carrying a concealed w eapon. Bail was not set. Brandon S. Ripple, 33, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 5 and charged with burglary of an unoccupied structure. Bail was not set. Eric Ronald Green, 41, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 5 and charged with failing to register as a career offender. Bail was set at $25,000. Samuel Butler, 29, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 5 and charged with felony battery. Bail was set at $30,000. Willie J. Timmons, 42, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 5 and charged with possession of cannabis. Ba il was set at $1,000. Corey Terell Kiser, 27, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 5 and charged with possession of cannabis and hydromorphone. Bail was set at $3,000. Christina Marie Pratt, 51, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 5 and charged with possession of paraphernalia and a Schedule II substance. Bail was set at $6,000.Ormond Beach P olice DepartmentDawn N. Colson, 44, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on May 30 and charged with aggravated battery on a pregnant person and principal to child abuse. Bail was set at $2,000. Mortimer C. Victor, 42, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on May 31 and charged with aggravated battery on a pregnant person, principal to child abuse and child abuse. Bail was not set. Randall Scott Carter, 26, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on May 31 and charged with aggravated battery with a deadly w eapon. Bail was set at $5,000. Corey A. Tramel, 24, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on June 5 and charged with burglary of an unoccupied dwelling, passing a counterfeit instrument, petit theft and dealing in stolen property. Bail was set at $8,000.V olusia County Sheriffs OfficeEric C. Marcotte, 18, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on May 30 and charged with grand theft. Bail was set at $5,000. Deinon Fudge Roy, 50, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on May 31 and charged with operating a vehicle with a suspended driver's license and possession of cannabis and cocaine. Bail was set at $4,500. Edgar A. Barrera-Mansilla, 32, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 2 and charged with obtaining a controlled substance by forgery. B ail was set at $1,500. Christopher R. Colon, 28, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 3 and charged with battery and assault. Bail was set at $30,000. Christian Thomas L unsford, 23, of Ormond B each, was arrested on June 3 and charged with manufacture of marijuana within 1,000 feet of a school. Bail was set at $20,000. Markece David Williams, 23, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 4 and charged with possession of a Schedule II and III substance, cocaine and cannabis. Bail was not set. Candace Kistin Long, 28, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 4 and charged with neglect of a child. Bail was set at $500. James D. Cradduck, 45, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 4 and charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation and battery. Bail was not set. V olusia County Beach PatrolKimberly D. Harris, 38, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 5 and charged with grand theft and burglary of a structure or conveyance. 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:Two unknown female suspects R eason wanted:Credit card theft Date:May 30,2014 Location:South Daytona Cr ime Stoppers of Nor theast Florida is seeking information regarding the identity of two women whose images were captured on surveillance video in connection to a recent theft in South Daytona. The women pictured in the surveillance photo are suspected of stealing money and credit cards from a purse that was left unattended at a bridal store in South Daytona. W ithin hours of the theft, a stolen credit card was used to buy $1,500 worth of Walmart gift cards that were subsequently redeemed the next day in St. Petersburg. The suspects were seen driving a black Nissan Altima. Anyone who recognizes the suspects in the photo or who has information regarding the incident is asked to call Crime Stoppers toll-free at (888) 277TIPS. 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 reward of up to $1,000. T wo unknown female suspectsW 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!!! THEREWAS NOWINNERFOR LASTWEEK. THISWEEKS PRIZEIS WORTH$400! I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 095571WIN$400This W eeks Prize This W eeks Prize Congratulations VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, JUNE 13, 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. Randy Barber /staff photographerChris Jones of Daytona Beach is congratulated by assistant principal Efrain Alejandro during the Atlantic High School graduation ceremony at the Ocean Center on Saturday, May 31. More to Edgewater than is knownObviously the letter writer is not at all familiar with the r estaurants in Edgewater at all. He claims he has to drive 45 minutes to get something to eat. I opened to the phone book, there are 21 restaurants. Three are drivethroughs, which you would not have to get out of your car. Several sandwich shops, but yes I will admit you will have to get out of your car. P ersonally of seven miles of U.S. 1, I dont think we need any more fast food restaurants. Were a small town. We have a severe problem with obesity in this country. I think the gentleman who wrote the letter should open up the phone book and see what is available in Edgewater and Oak Hill. There is a choice of 23 r estaurants, including two in Oak H ill. Im sorry he is not aware of these. In his column: The 21st Century: An Age of TerrorismD an Smith was disappointed that no Islamic religious leader spoke out about Sept. 11 or other worldwide atrocities. I remember many Muslims, including the Arab American League condemning Sept. 11, but too many Americans turned a deaf ear. I am proud of my familys history of military service. I was also one of the unapologetic millions of Americans who did not believe the WMD lies and protested the invasion of Iraq and I was outraged that very few Christian groups and churches did not do the same. S ept. 11 was an atrocity. Osama Bin Laden and Al Qaida was our target in Afghanistan, but somehow they morphed into Saddam Hussein and the Iraqi people. Our allies worldwide opposed invading Iraq, but George W. Bush violated article 51 of the U.N. charter by attacking a country that did not attack us. Months later our own CIA admitted this caused huge numbers of Muslims to join Al Qaida. And the anger has never abated. Long into their socalled liberation, the Iraqi people were wishing for life back under S addam Hussein. Constant destabilization, tens of thousands fleeing to nearby countries, families destroyed, never ending bombings, hundreds of thousands killed. The Iraqis did not deserve this and nor did our brave soldiers thrust into this hellhole. Healing will be hard, because theres enough anger on many sides to last for decades. Those on the right call President Barack Obama an apologist, but I feel he is trying to ameliorate the colossal mess he inherited and achieve some semblance of stability and understanding between the west and Muslims. Stop butting the cityC ome on smokers, why do you think that Daytona Beach is an ashtray? Butts are litter. As I walk across the bridge, any beach access, walking out of a restaurant or stopped at a red light, I see hundreds of cigarettes. A pparently smokers dont want their ashtrays full, but it is OK to litter the city. Just snuff them out and carry them back to your house. Would smokers be upset if people littered their fast food trash all over town? I think so. C ome on smokers, make an effort to care about the envir onment. In response to: Solution to Driving on BeachI have lived in the New Smyrna Beach and Daytona Beach area my whole life and although finding a parking spot is not always easy, it's always manageable. I don't see how wiping out peoples beautiful homes and multiple condominiums, so we can look at a huge ugly parking lot along the beach is going to solve anything. People go to the beach (or live on the beach) to have a good time and enjoy the beauty of it. The last thing we need is a huge parking lot to ruin that aspect of it. In response to: Why No Golf Carts?Although I do not oppose your idea of using golf carts for short distances for the elderly, I do have to say that if it is OK for the use golf carts on sidewalks, it should be allowed to use bicycles on sidewalks instead of the dangerous "bike lanes" set up alongside or sometimes in the middle of traffic.A lovely companyIn the June 6 paper about Seaside Estate Sales, they sound like a lovely company, but you failed to put in how to contact them.Dans column is lameI dont read fishing articles, but I would like to put my comments in about Dan Smiths non-fishing column. It is about as lame as it can get. No deaths, just lifeI would like to know what is the difference between career criminals and terrorists. For your information, our judges hand out life sentences instead of death sentences. Still texting and talkingH ey you drivers out there. Is texting while driving hazardous to your health? I still see texting or talking on the phone mostly women. Autos as dangerous as firearmsWhats the difference between a firearm and an automobile? How about 5,000 pounds? Both can cause life long injuries. Congratulations on a great job.I would like to congratulate Ken Wolf and his grass mowing crew on the excellent job they are doing throughout the city of Port Orange. The way they attack the job with neatness and vigor are a plus. Y ou can see the difference between a city crew and a priv ate contractor. Lets keep the grass mowing with the city boys. Port Orange deserves the best. D ay ceremony at 1 p.m. Sunday, June 15, at 285 Wilmette Avenue, Ormond B each. All members and guests are invited to attend. Ho tdogs will be served after the ceremony.Stewart-Marchman gala on July 2The Stewart-Marchman-Act Foundation will host its 16th annual dinner and auction gala at 6 p.m. Wednesday, J uly 2, at the Daytona 500 Club. D inner will be served at 7 p.m. Dress is denim and diamonds. The dinner will honor Mike Skinner. C ost is $200 per person. Reservations are required by June 15. To make a reservation,call (386) 2541139 or email dzeoli@ smabehavioral.org. Audubon Society to meetH alifax River Audubon Society will host a general membership meeting M onday, June 16, at Sica Hall, 1065 D aytona Ave., Holly Hill. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Presentation on Gulls of Volusia County by M ichael Brothers, Director of Marine Science Center, begins at 7 p.m. S hort business meeting will follow. G uests and visitors are welcome. F or more information,call (386) 6735332.Military officers group hosts Daytona Cubs gameThe Halifax Area Chapter, Military Officers Association of America will host its annual Night at the Daytona C ubs meeting Wednesday, June 18, at J ackie Robinson Ballpark, 105 E. Orange Ave., Daytona Beach. The Pre-game Picnic (Bases Loaded M enu) runs from 5:30-7:30 p.m. with the Daytona Cubs vs. Tampa Yankees game starting at 7:05 p.m. C ost is $18 per person (for admission ticket and picnic area wrist band). R eservations are required by Monday, Ju ne 16. F or information contact Mark Leary at (386) 235-8635,email learymm4@gmail.com or visit moaafl.org/Chapters.aspx (and select H alifax Area Chapter,then Ne ws/Newsletters).Florida Licensing on WheelsThe Florida Department of Highway S afety and Motor Vehicles Florida Licensing On Wheels mobile unit will be at Ormond Beach City Hall on Tuesday, June 17, at 22 S. Beach St. FLOW is a standalone mobile office with technology to provide for most motorists needs. It provides drivers license/ID card change of address, re newals, replacements, and renewals and replacements of vehicle registration and disabled parking permits, as w ell as other needs. B efore visiting, go to www.gathergoget.com to learn about licensing and ID requirements to make sure you have everything you need. Ormond library plans summer programs for teensT eens in grades six through 12 can kick back and "spark a reaction" during free summer programs at the Ormond Beach Regional Library, 30 S. B each S. Pr ograms will take place in the auditorium from 2 to 3:30 p.m. Wednesdays. Danger lab: June 18. Spark a reaction with experiments. Transformers: June 25. Watch the movie and create robot cellphone covers. Sprinkles galore: July 9: Create sprinkle art and eat the rainbow confections. Candy experiments: July 16. Experiment with and munch on various candies. Iron Man: July 23. Watch the movie and make a polymer robot pendant. Its hot, hot, hot: July 30: Make flaming-hot crafts. Re servations are not required. For more information,call (386) 676-4191, e xt.21091.Community Garden MeetingAn Ormond Beach Community Garden meeting is scheduled from 6 p.m, Thursday, June 19, in the conference r oom at the Performing Arts Center, 399 N. U.S. 1. The meeting will focus on committee rules or guidelines, future goals, individual committee logistics and r eviewing research done by each committee. To make a reservation,call the Leisure Services Department at (386) 676-3293 by noon on Monday,June 16.Daytona Beach library plans summer programs for teensT eens in grades six and up can spark a reaction during summer programs at the Daytona Beach Regional Library at City Island, 105 E. M agnolia Ave. Pr ograms, which begin at 1 p.m. Thursdays, include: Hydroponic gardening: June 19. S tart a sunflower or mint seedling without soil in an old coffee container and take it home. Wing it: June 26. Make crazy paper airplanes with Dr. Leo F. Murphy, associate professor of aeronautical science at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University. Movie: July 3. Watch a recent Hollywood hit about Lego blocks. M ost programs last one to one-anda-half hours. V olunteer opportunities are available to teens in grades seven through 12. Information and applications are available at the circulation desk. F or more information,visit www.volusialibrary.org or contact K ristin Heifner at kheifner@volusia.org 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 . . . .Office Assistant 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 Bruce Henderson . . . .Staff Photographer Erika Webb . . . . . . .Staff Writer Susan Wright . . . . . .Staff Writer Carrie Maday . . . . . .News Clerk NotesF rom page A4 See NOTES, A8


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Check our brake specials everyday We service all makes & models74 North Yonge St Ormond Beach386.673.7827www.silverstarormond.com + tax & Shop Supplies785180$8995 NOW BUYING & SELLING PRE-OWNED MERCEDESVOTED #1THANK YOU For Voting US #1 Mercedes Automobile Repair In Ormond Y our Mercedes Factory Trained Specialists!AIR CONDITIONER TUNE UPUPto 2 LBS FREON Par ts extra.May not be combined with any other offers Exp 6/30/14 New or ReplacementWINDOWS Impact Resistant Highest Quality Energy Efficient386-677-5533305 Division Ave, Ormond Beach, FL 32174Family Owned & Operated Since 1982CGC057134 785191www.weatherguardshutters.comV olusia Countys Premier Storm Protection CompanyWe r e sitting in front of the garage listening to music and drinking beer, and trying to solve all the problems of the world when my neighbor asked, Where will all these people come from? We had been talking about all the big projects on the beachside and around D aytona International S peedway, which include a lot of residential condos, hotel rooms and retail businesses. My neighbor, whos from O ssining, N.Y., (yes, thats where Sing, Sing is located) just couldnt believe that many more people would come here and noted the usual malaise in many parts of the area. Another neighbor, from Par ma, Ohio, (a suburb of Cleveland), noted that with the harsh winter, a lot of people in the north would say the heck with it and want to move someplace where its warm and sunny most of the year. B ut I guess it also comes down to opportunity, such as when I moved here from O ak Grove, La. (Dont ask, yo u ll be hard-pressed to find it on a map.) People across the country hear things about the Daytona B each area. They hear the beach is great and the auto r acing at DIS is amazing. They hear about all these great things coming like a Ha rd Rock Hotel & Caf, One Daytona with a Bass Pr o Shop and Cobb Theatre, and all the other big projects. They come here to see and many of them find that opportunity, whether its just a week or two of fun, or a job in an area that is pretty nice to live. In just the past year, the work force has grown by estimated 4,000 workers. The latest census figures show Volusia County now has a population of more than 500,000. The latest bed tax numbers show the lodging industry was up 11.2 percent in April from April 2012 and the amount of bed taxes collected were the most ever for April. So the opportunities are growing and the people will be coming here, from all over. *** So theres a chance that D aytona Beach could see a W estin resort rise up out of the demolition of the Desert I nn. Its a big, shiny carrot the developers are waving, but getting it is going to come at a big price. They want the county to take driving off the beach behind the hotel, which would probably mean extending the no-driving zone from 600 N. Atlantic Ave., where it stops now, to just past 900 N. Atlantic. The county should do the deal, but with a big old caveat of its own. The developers have to buy the big empty space on the ocean next to the Desert Inn and donate it to county for a beachfront park. Summit H ospitality is becoming a big player along the ocean with three other hotels on the beach. Lets see just how big a player they want to be. *** There hadnt been many big real estate deals lately, but Waypoint Residential of Greenwich, Conn., pulled off a big one, buying the Cro wne Apartments in Ormond Beach for $25.3 million. The deal includes a large chunk of undeveloped land on Williamson Bouleva rd that could be used to expand the apartments or for retail or offices fronting W illiamson. Waypoint is a growing company and has three other apartment communities in Florida as well as others across the South. In a slightly smaller deal, Great Alliances Holdings has bought two apartment buildings on Kennedy Road, near Sixth Street and Nova Ro ad in Daytona Beach for $1.09 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 T witter @cecilBrumley. VOLUSIA BUSINESSCECI L G. B RUMLEY Opportunity knocking on Volusias door Chamber announces Eggs & Issues Breakfast topicThe Daytona Regional Chamber of C ommerce will host its Eggs & Issues Br eakfast at 7:30 a.m. Friday, June 20, at LPGA International Clubhouse. J oie Chitwood, President and CEO of D aytona International Speedway, will speak. T opics of discussion include the D aytona Rising project and the 6,300 construction jobs created, the Daytona 500 fan survey, and the impact the project will cause throughout the entire Daytona Beach area. T ickets are $15 for members, $20 at the door, and $30 for non-members. T ickets may be purchased by contacting Jennifer at (386) 523-3675 or Jennifer@daytonachamber.com.Commercial Realtors win sales awardB uddy Budiansky and Ron Frederick of Prudential Commercial Real Estate FL received the Pinnacle Award for commercial gross commission income for 2013 during special ceremonies at S ales Convention 2014 in Nashville r ecently. The award recognizes the top five leading sales professionals and teams who have attained the highest commercial GCI in the Prudential Real Estate network. Mr. Budiansky and Mr. Frederick we re r anked No. 4 in the nation. In addition to receiving the Pinnacle A ward the team was awarded the 2013 N ational Presidents Circle Award and achieved the third place award in Florida for the second quarter of 2013. Mr. Budiansky began his real estate career in 1990 in the Daytona Beach area. Mr. Frederick received his real estate license in 1999 and began his career at Prudential Commercial Real Estate FL. Shortly thereafter they decided to work together as a team.Breast cancer fundraising earns national recognitionWhat began as a modest fundraising effort by Realtor Debbie Callahan and others at Adams Cameron & Co., Business NewsSee B USINESS,A9


One of the countrys leading specialists in pain medicine, Gary W. Jay, M.D. has moved to the area and will be treating patients with migraines, fibromyalgia and minor traumatic brain injuries as well as pain of all types. I nitially, he will be treating individual patients as part of his practice at the Daytona N eurological Associates C enter on Mason Avenue. He joined the practice earlier this spring, but plans to also develop and launch an interdisciplinary program eventually, which would provide a range of services for patients with chronic headache (defined as headaches that occur for a minimum of 15 days per month) as well as patients with fibromyalgia and minor traumatic brain injury. S ince he first started practicing in 1980, Dr. Jay has had extensive experience in treating pain in private practice and as a consultant, teacher, expert and director of a tertiary care interdisciplinary pain center. In his 34-year career, hes founded two pain centers, including the first privately o wned, interdisciplinary pain center west of the Mississippi in 1981, he founded and became the first president of the Southern California Pain Society in 1981; and was among the 30 founders of the American A cademy of Pain Medicine in 1983, and one of eight founders of the American A cademy of Pain Management in 1988. He s served on multiple boards specializing in headaches and pain management, written five textbooks and more than 130 articles on his specialty, hes served as a consultant for P harma, as well as for various professional studies and groups and a teacher and he continues to lecture on headache, pain of all types and other related issues around the country and internationally. He was the Clinical Disease Area Expert-Pain for Pfizer in Connecticut and later went on to serve as executive vice president and chief medical officer of Archimedes Pharma in Bedminster, N.J. He s worked in California, C olorado and North Carolina, expanding his practice and expertise. He also worked in Florida before moving to North Carolina and served as president of the Florida Academy of Pain M edicine in 2002-03. He also was elected president of the American Academy of Pain Management, among a long list of posts hes held with professional pain management and headache study groups. He is the president of the Eastern Pain Association. He said he decided he wanted to return to his original passion, helping and treating patients, looked for a suitable position and joined the DNA Center in D aytona Beach. I decided, after 10 years, to return to seeing patients, the reason I started to work in the area before Iwas honored to help it become a specialty in the first place, he said. While he enjoys working with individual patients here, his long-term plan is to develop a program that would provide the complete spectrum of treatments r equired for the kind of patients who have been his primary focus throughout his career. He s already gone through the process of establishing similar centers in California and Colorado, so he knows it will take time to create the kind of program that meets his standards. That means finding the best partners in what he terms ancillary specialties including physical, occupational and psychological therapists, among others. He doesnt expect to open the program immediately. It takes a while to line up the best people, and I only work with the best, Dr. Jay said. He s in the pr ocess of hunting for the very best staff to work with him in the program. Often, he said, the first step for a patient in such a program is to go through detoxification, to get over any dependency on opiods or other medications that sufferers from severe, chronic headache turn to. S ome of the patients he treats have been self-medicating, but he said often theyve been given quick fixes by doctors who dont r eally understand how to treat chronic headaches or other chronic pain conditions. The program he plans will first wean the patients off unnecessary medications that are designed for those with acute as opposed to chronic head pain and then enable a process of determining the exact cause of the headache/pain and finding the correct treatment for each individual. He also notes the evidencebased medicine physicians r ely on show the interdisciplinary pain center is the top of the line treatment for chronic headache and pain. In the meantime, he will provide the best available care for patients in need of his expertise at the DNA C enter. Fo r an appointment or information,contact Dr.Jay at:the DNA Center,1430 M ason Avenue,Daytona Be ach,(386) 274-2000. F riday, June 13, 2014 A8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 091247 785114 091557FREE Medicare 101 Classes5111 S.Ridgewood Ave., Suite 200 Port Orange Thurs.,June 19th 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 Pain specialist has a better way for patients Photo by Susan WrightDr. Gary Jay stands in front of a shelf full of textbooks on pain management, which he has written over the years. By Susan L. Wrightswright@hometownnewsol.com or (386) 257-6036,ext.16166.The Palmetto Club hosts open housesThe Palmetto Club will host its annual open houses this summer for fun, games, and visiting with friends. P lay cards, Mexican Train Dominoes, Parcheesi or the game of your choice. All area card clubs are invited to come and enjoy. G ames start at 10 a.m.; lunch is at noon. Open houses will be Tuesday, June 17 (Seafood Salad); Tuesday, J uly 15 (Baked Chicken); T uesday, August 19 (Baked F ish). Alternately, participants may choose the Chicken Salad Plate, the Chicken Romaine Salad, or the Fruit Plate. The cost is $12. M ake reservations one week in advance with Grace N iedhammer at (386) 7569092.Human Services Advisory Board to meet June 17The Human Services A dvisory Board will meet at 3 p.m. Tuesday, June 17, at the Emergency Operations and Sheriffs Communications Center, 3825 Tiger Bay R oad, Daytona Beach. M embers will discussNotesF rom page A6 See NOTES, A9


upcoming goals and the C ommunity Services Block Grant 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.Infant CPR offeredF lorida Hospital Memorial M edical Center will host an I nfant CPR class from 7 to 9 p .m. Tuesday, June 17, in the M edical Office Building, Classroom B, 305 Memorial M edical Parkway, Daytona B each. The demonstration class teaches vital information in preparation for an infants life-threatening emergency, such as a choking baby or a near drowning. C ost is $10 and registration is required. To learn more or register,visit F loridaHospitalBabies.com or call (386) 231-3152.Lung cancer support group plannedF lorida Hospital Memorial M edical Center will host a lung cancer support group at 4 p.m. Tuesday, June 17 in the chapel at the Cancer I nstitute at 224 Memorial M edical Parkway, Daytona B each. The group provides a safe and open environment for lung cancer patients to share their experiences and struggles. R egistration is not r equired. F or more information,call (386) 231-4000.Big Brother/Big Sister Class offeredF lorida Hospital Memorial M edical Center will host a free Big Brother/Big Sister Class at 6 p.m. June 17 at the hospitals Caf Annex, 301 M emorial Medical Parkway, D aytona Beach. The class provides a simple introduction of the Bir thCare Center to the Big Br other or Big Sister. Questions children may have, such as what do babies do best and how can they help mom with the new baby, will be answered with the help of the Berenstain Bears and N ew Baby Sister books and a short tour of the hospitals five-star labor and delivery suites. Registration is r equired. F or more information or to register,visit F loridaHospitalBabies.com or call (386) 231-3152.Navy League welcomes home USS GettysburgThe Daytona Area Council N avy League will welcome and honor about 20 of the crew from the USS Gettysburg, Guided Missile Ship, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, June 20, at the Halifax Y acht Club 331 S. Beach Str eet, Daytona Beach. C apt. Brad Cooper will brief Navy League members and guests about the ship's deployment. The theme will be a H awaiian luau with a casual buffet and dress. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9 SPECIALS V oted #1 Day Spa by Daytona BeachAmazing You Day SpaLet Us Bring Out the Amazing in You!386-236-9928400 S. Atlantic Ave Suite #A382 Ormond Beach, FL 32176 www.amazingudayspa.com091612 $49 Massage or $49 Facial or both for $95 $85 Eyelash Extension Special $95 Facial, Massage, Pedi Deals for Dads$59 Massage & Pedi 091713 785167 785179Art & Collectibles W aterford Crystal LLADRO`Mon Sat 10:30am to 5pm Friday 10:30 am to 9 pm 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 785196 R ealtors, to fight breast cancer has evolved into a nationally recognized team, Making Strides Against Breast Cancer Re altors Sold 4 the Cause, spearheaded by Ms. Callahan and Rose Roberts, a RE/MAX Property Centers R ealtor. W e are a group of Realtors, clients, families and friends from all over who came together for Making Str ides Against Breast Cancer, said Ms. Callahan, who is based out of the Po rt Orange office of A dams Cameron. N ational recognition came when the team earned Jade level (raising $25,000 or more) in 2013. They were the first in Volusia County to reach that level. F undraising events slated include Bingo Night for Br east Cancer at the O ceanside Inn on July 17, Charity Golf Tournament at the Riviera Country Club in Daytona Beach on A ug. 2, Making Strides L unch Wagon at the Board of Realtors in Holly Hill on S ept. 12, Adams Cameron M aking Strides Against Br east Cancer Luncheon on Oct. 10 and Making Str ides Walk at the Jackie R obinson Ball Park on Oct. 25. F or more information, call (386) 299-1175 or (386) 299-5281.SC OR E hosts healthcare workshopSCORE will host a free workshop on How will H ealth Care Reform Affect y our Business from 6 to 8 p .m. Wednesday, June 18, at D aytona State College, 1200 International Speedway Blvd., Building 110, R oom 112, Daytona Beach. This free wor kshop will look at the following: Review the main provisions of health care reform Discuss how this legislation affects your firm or business and clients Identify timeframes to prepare for these new changes What actions are necessary to meet these timeframes? Discuss opportunities for you to play a proactive and consultative role Highlight important r esources R egistration is required. To make a reservation,call (386) 255-6889.BusinessF rom page A7Ready to serve Photo courtesy of Halifax Health Halifax Health, the Ormond Beach Chamber of Commerce and the City of Ormond Beach celebrated the grand opening of Halifax Health-Care Now at 775 W. Granada Blvd., Suite 102, Ormond Beach, with a ceremonial ribbon-cutting on May 21. Specializing in family primary care, Halifax Health-Care Now is open 9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday. Walk-ins are welcome. For more information call (386) 425-4460 or visit halifaxhealth.org/carenow. NotesF rom page A8 See NOTES, A10


V olusia Countys Human Ser vices Office will sponsor a Summer Food Service Program for children. The program, funded by the U.S. Department of Agriculture, provides nutritionally balanced meals regardless of race, color, sex, disability or national origin during summer vacation when school breakfasts and lunches are not available. All children 18 and younger are eligible for meals at no charge. S ummer feeding sites also will provide meals to children enrolled in summer school. The sites will be serve meals Monday through Friday unless otherwise indicated.Daytona BeachBoys & Girls Club John D ickerson, 308 S. Martin L uther King Jr. Blvd. (through Aug. 8; closed June 30 through July 4) Br eakfast: 8:30 to 9:30 a.m., lunch: noon to 1 p.m. Camp Destiny, 868 George W. Engram Blvd. (through Aug. 8) Br eakfast: 7:30 to 8:30 a.m., lunch: 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Campbell Middle School, 625 S. Keech St. (June 16 through July 10) Br eakfast: 7:30 to 8 a.m., lunch: noon to 12:30 p.m. No meal service on Fridays Champion Elementary, 921 Tournament Drive (June 16 through July 3 and Aug. 47) Br eakfast 8 to 8:30 a.m., lunch: noon to 12:30 p.m. No meal service on Fridays Daytona Garden Apartments, 437 Jean St. (through A ug. 19) Br eakfast: 8 to 10 a.m., lunch: noon to 2 p.m. John H. Dickerson Heritage Library, 411 S. Keech S t. (through Aug. 15) L unch: noon to 1 p.m., snack: 4:45 to 5:15 p.m. Mary McLeod Bethune C ommunity Center, 740 S. Ridgewood Ave. (through A ug. 15) Br eakfast: 8:30 to 9:30 a.m., lunch: 12:30 to 1:30 p .m. Midtown Cultural & Education Center, 925 George Engram Blvd. (through Aug. 8) Br eakfast: 8 to 9 a.m., lunch: noon to 1 p.m. Mt. Calvary SDA Church, 1225 Eighth St. (through A ug. 14) L unch: 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. No meal service on Fridays New Heart Christian C enter, 1328 Hurst St. (through July 31) Br eakfast: 8:45 to 9:15 a.m., lunch: noon to 12:30 p .m. Northwood Community C enter, 1200 Ninth St. (through Aug. 15) Br eakfast: 8 to 9 a.m., lunch: noon to 1 p.m. Ortona Playground, 1206 N. Halifax Ave. (through A ug. 1) L unch: noon to 1 p.m., snack: 3 to 3:30 p.m. Rose Marie Bryon Childrens Center, 625 South St. (through Aug. 15) Br eakfast: 8 to 8:30 a.m., lunch: noon to 1 p.m. Westside Elementary School, 1210 Jimmy Ann Dr ive (June 16 through July 24) Br eakfast: 8 to 8:30 a.m., lunch: 12:30 to 1 p.m. No meal service on FridaysHolly HillBoys & Girls Club Rossmeyer, 1044 Daytona Ave. (through Aug. 8; closed June 30 through July 4) Br eakfast: 8 to 9 a.m., lunch: noon to 1 p.m.Ormond BeachBicentennial Park, 1800 Oc ean Shore Blvd. (through A ug. 1) Br eakfast: 7:30 to 8:30 a.m., lunch: 11:15 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. Emmanuel Church of the Living God, 54 S. Ridgewood Av e. (through Aug. 15) L unch 11:45 a.m. to 1:15 p .m., snack: 1:45 to 2:15 p.m. Nova Community Center, 440 N. Nova Road (June 16 through Aug. 8) Br eakfast: 9 to 10 a.m., lunch: 11:45 a.m. to 12:45 p .m. Skate & Shake Learning C enter, 250 N. U.S. 1 (through Aug. 15) L unch: 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p .m., snack: 3:30 to 4 p.m. South Ormond Neighborhood Center, 176 Division Ave. (June 16 through A ug. 8) Br eakfast: 9 to 10 a.m., lunch: noon to 1 p.m. YMCA, 500 Sterthaus Dr ive (June 9 through Aug. 15) Br eakfast: 9 to 10 a.m., lunch: noon to 1 p.m. A dditionally, the program will provide meals only to children enrolled at: Holly Hill K-8 School, 1500 Center St., Holly Hill (through Aug. 1) Br eakfast: 7:45 to 8:45 a.m., lunch: 11:15 to 12:15 p .m. Islamic Center of Daytona Beach, 347 S. Keech St., D aytona Beach (through A ug. 1) L unch: noon to 1 p.m., snack: 3 to 3:30 p.m. Palm Terrace Elementary School, 1825 Dunn Ave., D aytona Beach (through A ug. 1) Br eakfast: 7:45 to 8:45 a.m., lunch: 11:15 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. Turie T. Small Elementary School, 800 South St., Daytona Beach (through Aug. 1) Br eakfast: 7:45 to 8:45 a.m., lunch: 11:15 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. YMCA, 1046 Daytona Ave ., Holly Hill (through A ug. 15) Br eakfast: 8:30 to 9:30 a.m., lunch: noon to 1 p.m. F or more information,call (386) 423-3375,ext.12986 or 12984. O ther meal sites in the county can be found at S ummerFoodFlorida.org. F riday, June 13, 2014 A10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 091714 785172CAC1815644 Great Gift For Dad! 091719 V olusia County Human Services sets summer meal sitesF or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.com R eservations required by T uesday, June 17. Price is $25 payable to "DB-NL" M ail to L. Catalanello, 131 B arrier Isle Dr. Ormond B each, FL 32176. F or more information, call (386) 441-2265.Breastfeeding support group offeredF lorida Hospital Memorial Medical Center offers a free breastfeeding support group at 11 a.m. June 20 in the Caf Annex at 301 M emorial Medical Parkway in Daytona Beach. Lactation specialists from the hospitals BirthCare C enter provide a warm and comforting environment where mothers can openly discuss any issues they may be having, ask questions, share stories, and encourage each other. There is no cost to attend, but registration is required.NotesF rom page A9 See NOTES, A14


r aise funds for upgrading the Bandshell complex, said those who wanted to honor May or Ritchey had decided on that ar ea because of his passion for the beach. For mer City Commissioner Cassandra Reynolds said she felt privileged to serve while he was mayor and praised his philanthropy and generosity. S teve Miller, a former city commissioner running for office again, commented that hed once heard another community leader say, Give me my roses while I can still smell them. Honoring Ritchey now, while hes still alive to appreciate the honor, would be appropriate, he said. Mr. Libby also reminded the commission the historic oceanfront area, including the Bandshell, clock tower and plaza, need considerable funding to preserve and upgrade the older structures. He said he felt naming the plaza for Mayor Ritchie would help motivate many of the citys leading philanthropists and friends of his to contribute to the effort to r ejuvenate the area. C ommissioner Kelly White added that Mayor Ritchie had been a role model and inspiration in her career in public service. Its a fantastic time to be working on this entire area, which is, understandably in need of tender loving care, she said. While he didnt attend the meeting, Mayor Ritchey later said, Obviously, I was honored beyond words that I was even considered for anything like this. Im full of gratitude for being honored by the proposal and even more for the approval of the City C ommission. He said he stayed away from the meeting so everyone would feel free to have an open dialogue and no one would feel inhibited from expressing any negative r eactions to the proposal, but he was delighted when he was told that thered been no opposition. May or Ritchey, who said he frequently visits the Bandshell area and just took some visitors to walk on the space that will become the Ritchey P laza last week, said he has high hopes funds will be r aised to improve and preserve the site as a major feature for the city. He felt the prospects are good for raising the $250,000 that Ms. Kennedy and other supporters have set as a goal to raise for improvements to the Bandshell and surrounding area. I think the opportunity to r aise some funds to do something about improvements to that area is there, and I think the opportunity might also extend to create some kind of endowment to make sure that it gets the attention it needs going forward, he said. They faced down the danger and stress of an active shooter situation with professionalism, teamwork, sound tactics and bravery. R ecently Volusia County S heriff Ben Johnson honored 21 people a crew of law enforcement officers and public safety telecommunicators from three different agencies who r esponded in January to a gunman who was on the loose at Halifax Health Medical Center in Daytona B each. The ordeal ended in the span of 21 minutes, with the gunman dying at his own hands and no loss of innocent lives. The group was presented with a unit commendation during an awards ceremony T uesday, June 3, in Daytona B each. I cant say enough about each and every one of you, S heriff Johnson told the group, including members of the Sheriffs Office, the D aytona Beach Police D epartment and Volusia C ounty Beach Patrol. I want to commend and congratulate you. What a great job y ou did in the face of danger. The incident started shortly before 4 a.m. on the morning of Jan. 5 with a r eport of someone opening fire on a vehicle that was traveling past the hospital. The gunman also shot out the windows of several parked vehicles before blasting his way through the glass doors of a building at the medical complex and then making his way to the second floor of the hospital. There, the gunman accosted several nurses and patients. A team of Daytona Beach officers and Sheriffs deputies entered the building and began a methodical search for the gunman. As they were closing in on him, he took his own life. The recipients of the unit commendation were Volusia County Sheriffs deputies: Sgt. Jeffrey W ingard, deputies Lonnie F easter, James Greene, Jason Tur ner, Michael Webb and Gregory Wiggins. Daytona Beach Police: Lt. W illiam Rhodes, officers D iego Besse, Marcus Booth, T imothy Jackson, Brian Milligan and Joseph Sellix. Sheriffs Office telecommunicators: Supervisor S honna Foster, telecommunicators Kimberly Barlow, M elita Beauchamp, Wayne B undy, Dwayne Kempf, Alexie Kibbe, Marirma Perez and Gloria Roberts. Volusia County Beach P atrol: Officer Joseph Marlett. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A11 091627Best Retirement Community Best Skilled Nursing FacilityProviding Excellence in Senior Living for 30 YearsA monthly rental community with no large entry fee Pets welcome A full service community offering Independent Living,Assisted Living, Memory Care,Skilled Nursing Facility,Wellness Programs and T herapy Services $200 off all Independent Living Apartments Must take possession by September 23,2014*Subject to availability.Cannot be combined with other offers. BISHOPS GLEN INVITES YOU TO ATTEND OURFREE PROGRAMS:T he Purifying Effects of House PlantsLuke Shelly from Twin Oaks Nursery will explain the purifying effect that plants have in homes as well as bringing samples of some of the plants that are most beneficial to us and why June 19th at 3:00pmRSVP to Helen, or to schedule a tour 386-226-9110Make the best decision of your life. Choose Bishops Glen Retirement Community 900 LPGA Blvd.Holly Hill,FL 32117 www.bishopsglen.org 785142 785142 Florida State Hearing Aids, Inc. Ju lie Pruitt Call today for an appointment386-226-0007HAVING TROUBLE HEARING?FREEHEARINGTESTS1808 W. International Speedway Blvd., #305, Daytona BeachRuby Tuesday/Marshalls Plaza785148National Board Certified H.I.S. Licensed Hearing Aid Specialist F ederal EmployeesGet FREE Hearing Aids!20 Years of Unsurpassed Service | Accepting Most Insurance Including Medicaid 091575Sheriff Johnson honors team that worked hospital shooting Photo courtesy of the Volusia County Sheriffs OfficeV olusia County Sheriff Ben Johnson honored on June 3 the team that worked the Jan. 5th Halifax Health Medical Center shooting in Daytona Beach. Not pictured are Lonnie Feaster, Dwayne Kempf, Brian Milligan and Marirma Perez.F or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.com PlazaF rom page A1


T eachers gather for professional developmentV olusia County Schools teacher leaders will gather from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday, June 13, for Elevating and Celebrating Effective T eachers and Teaching at the H ilton Daytona Beach Resort, 100 N. Atlantic Ave., Daytona B each. S tarted by the Bill and M elinda Gates Foundation, V olusia will become one of a dozen districts in Florida participating in the unique opportunity for teachers. T eacher leaders were selected by principals based on their expertise and passion for teaching students. The planning committee for the event was led by teacher leaders who participated in the 2013 F lorida event in St. Petersburg. V olusias FCAT scores releasedThe School District of Volusia Countys FCAT reading, mathematics and science r esults were released June 6. School year 2013-14 was a transitional year for Floridas curriculum standards. S tudents in grades 3 and higher were instructed using a blend of the Next Generation S unshine State Standards and the Florida Standards. The report contains results from 14 categories of grade levels and subject areas. Volusia increased the percentage of students scoring level 3 or higher in 10 out of the 14 areas, maintained in one area and declined in three areas. R eading Analysis: 4th grade 58 percent (-1 from 59 percent) 5th grade 61 percent (+2 from 59 percent) 6th grade 56 percent (no change) 7th grade 55 percent (+2 from 53 percent) 8th grade 55 percent (+4 from 51 percent) 9th grade 50 percent (-2 from 52 percent) 10th grade 54 percent (+1 from 53 percent) M athematics analysis: 4th grade 63 percent (+1 from 62 percent) 5th grade 57 percent (+6 from 51 percent) 6th grade 41 percent (-7 from 48 percent) 7th grade 52 percent (+3 from 49 percent) 8th grade 50 percent (+1 from 49 percent) Science Analysis: 5th grade 62 percent (+1 from 61 percent) 8th grade 55 percent (+4 from 51 percent)Te en safety driving school slatedA free teen safety driving school will be from 8 a.m. to 5 p .m. Saturday, June 14, at Gary Y eomans Ford Lincoln, 1420 N. Tomoka Farms Road, Daytona Beach. S tudents must preregister, and then bring a license or driving permit. Any teen from 15 to 19 years of age with driving experience and a valid Florida drivers permit or license may participate. Drivers younger than 18 must be accompanied by an adult. S tudents will have an opportunity to learn first hand how difficult it is to text and drive by using the 2014 M ustang Text-Free Zone Simulator. Fo r more information or to r egister,visit ru eziffra.com.Scholarship gala tickets availableT ickets are available for the 2014 Debutante Cotillion and Scholarship Gala offered by G amma Mu Omega Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority. The event will be at 6:30 p .m. Saturday, June 21, at the S hores Resort and Spa, in D aytona Beach Shores. H ighlights of the evening will include the presentation of the debs, crowning of little M iss Bud Deb and the awarding of two scholarships. T ickets are $45. Sponsors and patrons are welcome. Fo r more information,call (386) 253-1753.DSC offers Summer Bridge program D aytona State College invites eligible first-time-incollege students to sign up through June 25 for a free fivew eek Summer Bridge, threecredit course to help them do we ll in college. The three-hour credit course, Dynamics of Student S uccess, which has shown a positive impact on all students who complete it, teaches skills in: test-taking, studying, time management, financial management and project completion. Eligibility requires individuals must be attending college for the first time, are either first-generation college students, low-income students or students with disabilities. The Summer Bridge program starts Tuesday, July 1; classes meet Monday through Thursday, from 8 to 10 a.m. and are followed by workshops and lunch. Fridays (with the exception of July 4) are reserved for field trips. F or information contact Theresa Greenbaum at GreenbTh@DaytonaState.edu or (386) 506-3634.B-CU names new dean of business schoolK athaleena Edward Monds has been named dean of the School of Business at B ethune-Cookman University. Ms. Monds comes to B-CU from Albany State University in Georgia where she served as interim dean of the College of Business from 2010 to 2011. S he is a professor of information systems and was codirector of the Center for Economic Education/Small and M inority Entrepreneurship at Albany State. A native of Detroit, Ms. M onds earned a Ph.D. in instructional technology from W ayne State University, a masters degree in computer science from Wayne State and a bachelors in computer science from Spelman College. Stetson University education majors complete internshipsS tetson Universitys Department of Education announced its student teachers have completed their internships. Each senior plans to take advantage of their internship experiences as they head into the education work field, and some have already used their knowledge to enter into their desired work field. Volusia C ounty graduating seniors who completed their student education internships, along with the name of the school in which they interned include: Kathleen Audet Champion Elementary Brianne Buckley Woodward Elementary Jay DeDon Freedom Elementary Haileigh Fecteau Citrus Grove Elementary Gabriela Martinez D eland Middle School Emily Nichols Sugar M ill Elementary Daniel Noyes DeLand H igh School Michelle Ashley Urbaneck Blue Lake Elementary Alyssa Welsh Blue Lake ElementaryDSC professor earns F ulbright ScholarshipDr Nabeel Yousef, an associate professor in Daytona S tate Colleges School of Engineering Technology, has been selected for a Fulbright Scholarship to Jordan this fall. Dr Yousef was chosen for the teaching scholarship based on a successful learning module he developed at DSC. He will share the teaching and learning model with faculty and students during his five months as a visiting professor at the University of Jordans School of Industrial Engineering in Aman. Dr Yousef earned his bachelors degree from Yrmounk U niversity in Jordan, his native country, and was recommended for the scholarship by his former professors there. He holds masters and doctoral degrees from the U niversity of Central Florida. He joined the DSC faculty in 2010. F riday, June 13, 2014 A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 091447 V isit https://www.elcfv.org/families/vpk/#registration Sign up NOWfor FREE V oluntary PreKindergartenV OLUNTARY PREKINDERGARTENVPK is free to all Florida 4 year olds. Child must turn 4 on or before September 1, 2014NO APPOINTMENT NEEDED-REGISTER ONLINE TODAY!F or more information or a listing of contracted VPK providers call: 386-323-2400 Offices in:Daytona Beach, DeLand, Deltona, Flagler091447 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 Stock785140 www.DaytonaLifts.com S T A I R L I F T S LOWEST PRICE IN TOWN 3 and 4 Wheel Walkers New Travel ScootersLowest Price in Town 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.com785175 785182e xp 7/31/14 e xp 7/31/14 e xp 7/31/14 e xp 7/31/14$99Simple and SurgicalAll ExtractionsMon-Friday 8am-4pmDentures$459-$1295$459$459$795$900 785187 386.262.1250 125 Basin Street, Halifax Marina | www.Freedomboatclub.com091715FREEDOM BOAT CLUB OF DAYTONA BEACHOPEN HOUSESaturday, June 21st 11am-2pmFREE Hotdogs, Hamburgers & Drinks V iew our fleetBoat all summer w/no monthly dues until 9/1Live Radio Broastcast Coast Country! School News


V olusia County is ready to acquire more conservation lands. The County Council voted unanimously June 5 to accept the St. Johns River Water Management Districts offer to transfer about 18,000 acres of conservation lands to the county. In 2012 the SJRWMDs governing board approved the Lands Assessment Implementation Plan, the culmination of a comprehensive evaluation process to identify which, if any, district-owned conservation lands should be designated as surplus, according to county documents. At the meeting, the County C ouncil and environmental staff discussed properties recommended for donation, including: Deep Creek Preserve, Gemini Springs County Pa rk and addition, Lake George Forest, Longleaf Pine Pr eserve, Port Orange stormwater facility, Spruce Cr eek Preserve and Wiregrass Pr airie Preserve. V olusia County Environmental Management Director G inger Adair addressed the council. I will give you a little bit of background for those of you that havent been here for y ears and years, Ms. Adair said. People in this room have been working for decades with the water management district on protecting our conservation lands in V olusia County, including our conservation corridor. We have been good partners with the district and theyre good partners with us over the y ears. One by one, Ms. Adair walked council members through the properties, explaining the fiscal impact and complexities or lack thereof for the transfer process. D eep Creek Preserve contains 3,000 acres abutting S tate Road 44. It is owned entirely by the SJRWMD. A djacent to a countyo wned parcel the county manages as part of Deep Cr eek Preserve, the district r ecommended donating this property to the county with a conservation easement and a re verter clause, Ms. Adair explained. The SJRWMD is conducting a hydrologic restoration project there, which is expected to be complete around a year from now, she said recommending the county wait until the project is finished before taking ownership. Gemini Springs County Pa rk and addition are two separate properties. The Gemini Springs Park is 207 acres and that is what we manage as Gemini Springs Pa rk with Parks and Rec, or parks, recreation, and culture, Ms. Adair explained. The district actually has a 20 percent interest in that piece of property. The addition around 944 acres is fully owned by the district and connects the county-owned Gemini to county-managed Lake Monr oe Park at the southern end. R unning through the addition is part of our showcase trail system, the Spring-toSpr ing trails and that portion on the district property. S o, in terms of fiscal impact, there is no additional fiscal impact for the transfer of the districts interest in the park property because we already manage that. And there would be some fiscal impact to taking on the addition because of all the properties were going to talk about, this is the only one we dont manage. Its managed by the district. W e estimate between $15,000 and $30,000 a year for the natural resource management aspects of it. There are a lot of exotic species on the property that need to be managed, she said. That annual price doesnt include any additional infrastructure and it doesnt include what is currently budgeted for maintenance. The park property was purchased with Florida Community Trust money, so the trust would have to approve it, she advised. The addition property, the larger piece, has regulatory r equirements because it was part of the (Interstate 4) widening project, Ms. Adair said. There is some mitigation there, so we will want to be sure before we take ownership that all of the regulatory r equirements have been taken care of by the district. Lake George Forest at the northern end of the county offers 8,000 acres for transfer. Ownership is shared by the county and the SJRWMD B ut all of the property considered is currently managed by V olusia County, she said. Longleaf Pine Preserves o wnership is more complicated. The county owns part of it, shares ownership of another part with the city of Port Orange and shares ownership of another portion with the SJRWMD, which owns a portion outright, she said, adding, There is a real mix of ownership here. The districts proposed donation of 4,272 acres to V olusia County would have no fiscal impact, but a high degree of potential complexity could be involved with the transfer. (There is) currently a boundary dispute with one of the private neighbors and he, this person abuts both the property owned by Port Orange and by the district and so that property dispute may take some time to figure out, Ms. Adair said. We would suggest that the county not take ownership of this property until that dispute is r esolved. The transfer of 139 acres of Spr uce Creek Preserve also is being proposed by the SJRWMD, which owns 40 acres completely. The rest is jointly o wned by the county which manages the property and the district. Around 1,400 acres in Wiregrass Prairie Preserve are o wned jointly by the county and the district. Volusia manages the property. I t s another one that is simple, Ms. Adair said. We dont have any issues that we know of. In conclusion, she said the transfer process for each property would be lengthy. I f you choose to accept the donation, well have to work on a conservation easement. We ll make sure that there is a management plan for the property. Obviously, work through any of the title issues, she said. Because the legal staff will be heavily involved in those transactions and we need to make sure that we take them in bite-size chunks and we have to eat the elephant, so to speak. N ew Smyrna Beach attorney and former council member Clay Henderson spoke in favor of the county accepting the transfer once and for all, r ather than working on the project piece by piece. F irst he joked about dealing with the matter 21 and 25 y ears ago with Councilwoman Pat Northey and SJRWMD Bureau Chief of Real Estate Ray Button, respectively. I feel old today, Mr. Henderson said. He advised the council to authorize county staff to move forward to work with the district work through issues and conditions in a timely manner, saying, There is no reason to have to come back and do this every time. Ms. Adair addressed the issue of funding for land maintenance. W e have general fund revenue and we have (Volusia) Fo re ver fund revenue, she said, adding, I will just put in a shameless plug right now. The Forever fund revenue goes out in 2021. That voter r eferendum ends and our management revenue will end with it. That is something well need to be thinking about into the future. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A13 091721 785147 Surplus conservation lands to be transferred to Volusia CountyBy Erika Webbe webb@hometownnewsol.com


F riday, June 13, 2014 A14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 091617 Another flawless Summer Bring it on!Located inside Diva Salon are Experienced & Master Specialist. Using only the highest quality products, they produce nearly flawless results. Redken Biotone OPI ESSE Mary Kay Organics and many more. Services available (but not limited to) Full Hair Ser vices (excluding extensions at this time) Master Colorist, Updos, Cuts, Blow Outs, Perms, Straighten & Mature Hair Styling. Massage Neuromuscular, Reflexology, Hot Stone, Swe-Thai Swedish, Deep Tissue, Stretching. Facials Microdermabrasion, Anti-Aging, High Frequency, Galvanic. Nails Manicures, Pedicures, Gels, Acrylics, Creative Art & More. 489 S. Yonge Street Walkins Welcome Handicap Accessible Tues-Sat 9-4 Plus Appointments Ormond Beach, FL32174RestyleRefreshHydrateRelaxBeautify HAIR SER VICE Ron LawsonRedken Master Stylist386-299-5486 Sandra EvansBilingual Hair Stylist386-631-0473 MASSAGE & F ACIAL SER VICE Lisa L. KonietzkyNeuromuscular Massage Therapist #MA31424 Licensed Esthetician386-290-4279 Carol WhiteLicensed Massage Therapist #MA48188386-295-1211 NAIL SER VICE Christina VelasquezMaster Nail Artist386-262-0399 091631 Legacy Elks Lodge member sworn in as area attorneyErika Barger, daughter of J ack and Rita Barger of Ormond Beach, and a fourth generation member of the Elks, recently took the oath of attorney at the F ifth District Court of A ppeals in Daytona Beach. Ms. Barger graduated magna cum laude from F lorida State University C ollege of Law, earning a juris doctor in 2013. S he received the Distinguished Pro Bono Service A ward from Florida State U niversity for her community service and is also a member of the Order of the Coif. Ms. Barger is a 2010 graduate of Georgetown University with a bachelors degree in government and history, and a 2006 graduate of S eabreeze High School. H er involvement in the Elks is varied: She received a Legacy Scholarship from the Elks National Foundation and volunteered on numerous Elks projects, including Drug Awareness and Americanism. S he has served on the foundations Scholar Advisory Board, as a member and vice president; and has been involved in national conventions and projects. As a member of the Ormond Beach Elks Lodge 2193, Ms. Barger served as Esteemed Loyal Knight, Esteemed Leading Knight, chairman of the Indoctrination Committee and a member of the House C ommittee.To market Randy Barber/ staff photographerOrmond Beach resident Dean Riggs of The Boys & Me hangs one of his rustic frames as he prepares to open his booth at the newly open City Center Farmers Market of Port Orange on Thursday, May 29. F or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.com Ms. Barger F or more information or to r egister,visit F loridaHospitalBabies.com or call (386) 231-3152.Genealogical Society to meetThe Volusia County Genealogical Society will meet at 6 p.m. Thursday, J une 19, in the Auditorium at City Island Library, Magnolia Avenue, Daytona B each. Cr ista Cowan from Ancestry.com will present "How to F ind Pre-1850 Ancestors," which will be followed by the summer social. The public is invited. When the Daytona Cubs are playing at home, attendees should park in the two w est rows. Make sure to tell parking attendants you are going to the library, otherwise there is a $2 charge for parking. F or more information,call (386) 257-7828.Recovery talent soughtF lorida's National Recovery Month Talent wanted. S ingers, musicians, dancers, poets, drama, pantomime, comedians, etc., within the community are r equested to share their experience, strength and hope through their talent. A uditions will be at noon S aturdays, June 21 and July 19, at Jakob's Well, 132 N. Be ach St., Daytona Beach If selected they will then compete at "Recovery's Got T alent" at 5 p.m. Saturday, S ept. 27, at the Daytona B andshell, 70 Boardwalk, R egistration fee will be explained at the first audition. Fo r information, contact M onzell@kmwministries.or g or (386) 385-8550.NotesF rom page A10


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B1 386-252-8232 100 N. Williamson Blvd. Daytona Beach, FLoridawww.chick-fil-a.com/International Speedway785141 785170DAIL Y SPECIALS FULL BAR & FULL MENU DAILYCrab Steaks Burgers Wings Ribs Hot SandwichesRestaurant Upbeat Casual Atmosphere810 S. Atlantic Ave. Ormond Beach 386-672-4347MONDA Y Full Rack of Ribs $1499 Half Rack of Ribs $999 Black and Blue Sirloin $1399(10oz.sirloin topped with blue cheese and bacon choice of side)TUESDA Y Crabby Tuesday 2 lb. Snow Crab Dinner $1999 WEDNESDA Y 12 Fried Shrimp $1299Snow Crab & Shrimp Combo $1999Hunters Platter $1299 5 oz.sirloin and a grilled chicken breast on garlic toast topped with tomatoes and Hunter sauce THURSDA Y Mango Mahi-Mahi $12.99(lightly cajuned Mahi-Mahi topped with mango-pineapple salsa served with choice of side) $5 CUERVO MARGARITAS ALL YOU CAN EAT ALASKAN SNOW CRAB $37.99FA THERS DAY SPECIALS12 oz. Ribeye dinner for $13.99 2 lb. Alaskan Snow Crab dinner for $19.99V alid on Fathers Day June 15, 2014 82 N. US1, Ormond Beach 386-672-2474ormondfineimports.comShowroom Hours: M-F 9am-5pm Sat 9am-2pm Buy yourcar from a friendOrmond Fine AutosJohn V. Abramovic President Foreign & Domestic Sales,Service & Repair 091265 ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20Y our impulsive nature is apparent this week, Aries. W hile this nature has often served you well, its still a smart move to carefully consider all angles before making any big decisions.TA URUS Apr 21/May 21T aurus, the goal this week is to find a happy medium where you can help others but remain true to yourself. It may take a little juggling, but you can handle it.GEMINI May 22/Jun 21Gemini, although you are initially willing to go along with the groups plans, in the long run you want to set off in your own direction. A few stragglers may join you.CA NCE R Jun 22/Jul 22Cancer, professional obligations may prevent you from spending time with loved ones, but only if you let them. Let higher-ups know where your priorities lie.LEO Jul 23/Aug 23Leo, share your emotions with a friend, especially if the friendship does not seem to be going in the direction you had hoped. Keep the lines of communication open at all times.VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22V irgo, you may think your intentions are obvious to others, but sometimes you send mixed signals. You may have to be more concise to achieve your desired results.LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23T ake the high road, Libra. Leading by example has always been your forte, and taking the high road now is a g reat example to set for those around you.SCORPI O Oct 24/Nov 22It can be quite difficult to keep your cool when you are feeling emotional, Scorpio. Channel any nervous energy you have into a productive project this week.See SCOPES, B2Dir ector Carrie Van Tol presents A N ight of One Acts: Delusions of The H eart, five one act plays for a real cardio-workout, exploring the twists and turns the human heart endures to get what it wants. One a search for a precious gift encircles an entire household, upper class and servants alike. T wo enter a lovely Broadway r estaurant with a beautiful bouquetof r oses and a fine lobster dinner. What could be more perfect to suit two hearts that beat as one? Three the bride-to-be reveals the story of a past love to the groom hours before their wedding. F our absence, they say, makes the heart grow fonder? An abundance of love letters and flowers make Ruth the envy of half the town. And five suppressed desires are akin to festering mental toenails and may wash a marriage out from under. All written in the early 1900s, these funny, poignant stories prove little has changed. Per formances are at 7:30 p.m. Fr iday and Saturday, June 13-14, and 2 p.m. Sunday, June 15. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for 18 and y ounger. For tickets visit D aytonaPlayhouse.org or call (386) 255-2431. This summer, classic music fans will rejoice as the renowned Happy T ogether Tour 2014 comes to Daytona B each. The 30th anniversary of the tour that celebrates the biggest hits of the s and s will be Sunday, June 15, at the Peabody Auditorium in Daytona Beach. A free street festival with more than 50 vendors, entertainment, food and beverages will begin at 3 p.m. and the concert follows at 7:30 p.m. Listeners will hear their favorite songs from The Turtles featuring Flo & E ddie; Chuck Negron formerly of Three Dog Night; Mark Farner formerly of Grand Funk Railroad; Gary Lewis & The Playboys; and Mitch Ry der & The Detroit Wheels. The performers will play numerous hits, including Were An American Band, S ome Kind of Wonderful, Devil W ith A Blue Dress, Good Golly Miss M olly, Mama Told Me Not To Co me, Joy To The World, This Diamond Ring, and, of course, Happy T ogether. Dur ing the show, the multimedia highlights during each of the performances will reference the time period of the music. The Happy Together tour began in 1984 with mainstays The Turtles. It started up again in 2010, and this is its fifth consecutive year. The overwhelming response and love for the music has endured, and now The H appy Together Tour enters its 30th y ear anniversary. R eserved tickets are $38 $49 plus service fees and are now available for purchase at the Peabody Box Office, T icketmaster outlets, Wal-Mart S upercenters, charge by phone at 800-745-3000 and online at TicketM aster.com. F riday, June 13Music Night: T he Second Fr iday Music Night at The Hub will feature Switzerland, eclectic contemporary; Kathy Ivers, acoustic folk; and Rolling On, rock music featuring Marcia Buckingham, Yvonne P eterson, Atticus Black and Charlie Poplees. Music will start at 6:15 p.m. Beverages will be available for a donation. Event is free to Hub members; $3 for nonmembers. The Hub on Canal is at 132 Canal St., New Smyrna Beach. F or more information visit www.thehuboncanal.org or call (386) 957-3924. Celebration of Olde Florida: T he Pioneer Settlement will present a special Celebration of Olde Florida June 13-15 in collaboration with the June Arts & Multicultural Fest and MAC DeLand. T he settlement will offer free admission and has several historical presentations lined up. T he Pioneer Settlement is at State Road 40 and U.S. 17 in Barberville. F or more information, visit pioneersettlement.org or call (386) 749-2959. JAMFest, an acronym for June Arts & Multicultural F estival, in West Volusia County will be June 13-15 and will include the African American Museums Juneteenth celebration. W est Volusia County museums will be open free to the public. JAMFest will feature a variety of visual arts, performing arts, and live demonstrations. T he event will begin on F riday with a Zumba party, flash mob and freestyle music competition in downtown DeLand on Indiana Avenue. Cinematique: T he films Locke and The Lunchbox will be shown this week. T ickets are $5 to $9. All tickets are $5 on Tuesdays. The theater is closed on Mondays. Cinematique Theater is at 242 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach. F or information, call (386) 252-3118.Saturday, June 14Flag Day: Celebrate Flag Day at the Ponce Inlet Lighthouse from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at 4931 S. Peninsula Drive, Ponce Inlet. Explore the historical exhibits and climb the largest lighthouse in Florida. Learn about semaphore history and about semaphore flag communications and make a lighthouse pennant. See OUT, B4 Delusions of the Heart at PlayhouseOut &about W eek of 6-13-2014Happiness returns to Peabody Auditorium Photo courtesy of Daytona PlayhouseDaytona Playhouse will perform A Night of One Acts: Delusions of the Heart five one acts for a real cardio-workout, exploring the twists and turns the human heart endures to get what it wants June 13 to 15. From left are Barry Kite, Doreen Barca, Terre Tumminello (red hat) Madeleine Borth and Carrie Mae Holliman.F or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.comF or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.com Hometown News File photoCathy and Skip Fisler of Holly Hill enjoyed the annual Hippiefest street festival at the Peabody Auditorium in Daytona Beach. The free street festival was filled with live music, merchandise vendors, a car show, and more. This years festival takes place on this Sunday, June 15. O rmond Beach D aytona BeachEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, JUNE 13, 2014


Bahama Breeze Island Grille: Rick Steffen will perform from 5-10 p.m. Friday, June 13, and Sunday, June 15. Les B Fine will perform from noon to 10 p.m., Saturday, June 14. Roger Guthrie will perform from noon to 4 p.m. Sunday, June 15. Weekdays entertainment is from 5-10 p.m. Spice will perform Monday. Les B Fine will perform Tuesday. Larry App will perform Wednesday. Alpheus will perform Thursday at 1786 W. International Speedway Blvd., Daytona Beach. F or information, call (386) 226-2292 or visit bahamabreeze.com. The Beaver Bar: Live music is offered at 1105 N. U.S. 1, Ormond Beach. F or more information, call (386) 6733400. Big Ds Hollywood Nights: In the 3D Lounge at Diamond Dolls Daytona, Big Ds is open 5 p.m. to 3 a.m. daily at 301 Madison Ave., Daytona Beach. Mondays are Muy Caliente Noche Latina Nights and T uesdays are EDM. Scoot your boots for Wild West Wednesdays and start your weekend early with Throwback Thursdays, featuring classic rock. Live bands play Friday and Saturday night, and Service Industry Night is Sunday. Big Daddys Bar & Grill: Karaoke is every Friday with Irma. Tuesday is Texas Hold em Poker. Happy Hour is from 4-7 p.m. each Monday to F riday. There is an outside smoking bar at 1130 Ridgewood Ave., Daytona Beach. For information, call (386) 2482443. 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. Caf Da Vinci: Live entertainment available every weekend. An open mike night is at 7 p.m. each Wednesday at 112 W. Georgia Ave., DeLand. F or more information, call (386) 736-0008 or visit cafedavincideland.com. Diamondbacks Pub & Grub: Th eres karaoke from 711 p.m. Wednesdays and at 8:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays at 2225 S. Ridgewood A ve., South Daytona. For information, call (386) 7670 733. Down the Hatch: Zig Zag will perform from 1-5 p.m. Saturday, June 14. Street Talk will perform from 6-close F riday and 1-5 p.m. and Sunday, June 15. Shakedown will perform from 6-close Saturday, June 14. Stealing V anity will perform from 6close Sunday, June 15. Zig Zag returns at 6 p.m. Monday, June 1 6. Donnie Bostic will perform at 5 p.m. Tuesday, June 17. Bradly will perform from 6close Wednesday, June 18, at 4894 Front St., Ponce Inlet. For more information, call (386) 761 -4831. Fletchers Cigar Bar & Social: T uesday night is 50 percent off for all firefighters, police, military, teachers, nurses and EMTs. Wednesday is ladies night. Thursday night is live trivia with cash prizes. Frid ay and Saturday is live music nights. Sunday is happy hour all day long 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) 255-1001. 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. For reservations, visit frappesnorth.com or call (386) 6154888. The Garlic: P op and blues with Mark Hodgson will be from 7-11 p.m. June 13-14 and 6-10 p.m. June 18-19. Johnny Mag Sax will perform from 610 p.m. June 16. The Marc Monteson Quintet will perform the Swingin Sounds of Sinatra from 5 to 7 p.m. in the Courtyard on Fathers Day. Broadway and Standards with Mike Lamy will be from 6-10 p.m. Tuesday June 17. In the BluBar, Amy Alysia and The Soul Operation will perform from 7-11 p.m. Friday, June 13, and 10 p.m. Thursday, June 19. Johnny Mag Sax takes the stages from 7-11 p.m. Saturday, June 14 at 556 E. T hird Ave., New Smyrna Beach. F or more information call (386) 424-6660 or visit thegarlic.net. 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. Inlet Harbor Restaurant & F riday, June 13, 2014 B2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News FATHERS DAY 6/15Give Dad a break & let Lulus do the cooking! Cajun Ribeye Special All Day. Dad Receives a Free Draft BeerSATURDAY & SUNDAY AMAZING BRUNCH9am-2pmChicken and Waffles, Homemade Biscuits and Gravy,Steak & Eggs091622 NEW ITEMS PET FRIENDLYPatio Pet Menu!LIVE MUSICFriday &Saturday 9pm-midnight Sunday 10-2pm 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 Years785173 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 06/30/14 111 W. Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach2 Blocks East of US1MARKET677-1511RESTAURANT 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.H H A A P P P P Y Y F F A A T T H H E E R R S S D D A A Y Y !Pick up the freshest seafood to grill, fry or blacken at home. Eat at our restaurant. We are open!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! DEEP WATER SEA BASS BLACK SEA BASS GOLDEN TILEFISH COBIA 785174 Make Dad Feel Special!091718 Public Always WelcomeLPGAInternational 1000 Champions Drive Daytona Beach, FL 386-523-2088 FREEW orld Famous T ruffle Fries**w/purchase of any food itemW ith our F athers DayBRUNCH!10am-2pm$19.95Featuring Prime Rib Carving Station & All of Dads Favorites Reservations EncouragedCome in and check out our Daily Specials! Like us on to see pictures dailyFarm to Fork Menu Changes Weekly featuring all locally sourced proteins & produce 785276DINING & ENTERTAINMENTThe Club Scene SAG ITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21Sagittarius, you are on a quest for a deep connection. Y ou will not be content with mere friendship, but desire something that is more intimate and meaningful.CAPRI CO RN Dec 22/Jan 20Y ou are in high demand this week, Capricorn. You have the ability to get things done when others struggle with similar tasks. Keep up the good work.AQ UARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18Aquarius, you just may find yourself on shaky ground while juggling multiple responsibilities this week. Dont let the stress of this juggling act get the better of you.PIS CE S Feb 19/Mar 20Pisces, you find yourself faceto-face with your biggest fears this week. Draw on your inner strength and you will conquer any obstacle.ScopesF rom page B1 See S CENE, B3 Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! www.hometownnewsol.com 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates


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. JBS Fish Camp: Robert T homas will perform from 4:30 to 8:30 p.m. Friday, June 13 Davey will perform from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday, June 14, and Dan Hunter will perform from 4:30 to 8:30 p.m. Saturday. Rezolushun will perform at 1 p.m. Sunday, June 1 5, at 859 Pompano Ave. New Smyrna Beach. No cover charge. F or more information, call (386) 427-5747. Lagerheads Bar & Grill: Don Hill will perform Friday, June 13. Robert Keele will perform from 6-10 p.m. Saturday, June 14. Jig to the Mile Stone will perform Sunday, June 15. Ed Wolford will perform each Monday and T uesday. Reuben the Lounge Lizard will perform every W ednesday and Gary Not Quite Wright will perform each Thursday. Weather permitting live music is at 2 986 Ocean Shore Blvd., Ormond-by-the-Sea. F or more information, call (386) 2651977. LuLus Oceanside Grill: 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. Main Street Station: Psychomagnets will perform at 8:30 p.m. Friday, June 13, and Saturday, June 14. Bike Night with Bent will begin at 8 p.m. W ednesday, June 18, at 316 Main Street. Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 214-1389. Merks Bar & Grill: On T uesday, there is Texas hold em at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday is trivia challenge night at 7:30 p.m. Thursday Night is karaoke at 7:30 p.m. On Friday, there is live acoustic guitar music at 7:30 p.m. at 193 North Causeway, New Smyrna Beach. F or information, call (386) 427-1177 or visit merksbarandgrill.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 are $1 hot dogs from noon to 4 pm. and $1 tacos from 5 pm. until gone. Karaoke with Shellee is from 6:301 0:30 pm. Thursdays and Saturdays. Five OClock Charley plays 7-11 p.m. every Wednesday. Dine and Dance with Gary or various artists every Friday. Fo r members and qualified guests at 601 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. For information, call (386) 6738 722. Mr. Dunderbaks: Mr. Dunderbaks hosts a monthly Beer tasting at 1700 W. International Speedway Blvd., Daytona Beach. F or more information or reservations, call (386) 258-1600 or (800) 260-1578 or visit dunderbaksdaytona.com. Mulligans Family Sports Grille: Karaoke with Just George will be from 9:30 p.m.1 a.m. Friday. Karaoke with Mike Leone will be from 9:30 p.m.-1 a.m. Saturday. James W ise R&B Motown Sound will be from 6:30-10:30 p.m. T uesday. Donnie Bostic classic rock on guitar will be from 6:30-10:30 p.m. Wednesday at 38 30 S. Nova Road, Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 788-3268. Norwoods Restaurant and Wine Shop: F ree wine tastings are from 5-7 p.m. each F riday on the deck and Saturday in the shop with complimentary cheeses at 400 Second Ave., New Smyrna Beach. F or more information, call (386) 428-4621. Ocean Deck: Caribbean P osse performs from 10 p.m.-2 a.m. Thursday through Sunday. T om Redmond performs classic rock from 5-8 p.m. F riday 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. Ohana Luau Dinner Show: T his dinner show spectacular and family-style feast will be T hursday, Friday and Saturday. T he show has a 6:30 p.m. seating, dinner at 7:15 p.m. and show at 7:30 p.m., at the Hawaiian Inn, 2301 S. Atlantic A ve., Daytona Beach Shores. Par ticipants will learn traditional dances with Polynesian women, warriors and keikis (children). A flaming fire knife dance and hula with audience participation will be featured. F or more information, call (386) 255-5411, Ext. 186, or visit myohanaluau.com. Peters Wine Shop: Girlfriends Get Together is from 4-7 p.m. Wednesday. Thursday wine tasting is from 59 p.m. Guest wine experts pour and discuss wine at 1665 Dunlawton Ave., No. 105, Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 689-1946, or visit peterswineshop.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 136 S. Atlantic Ave. F or reservations, call (386) 253-8333. Seabreeze Coffee Connection: A hand drum circle plays 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 or information, call (386) 265-5998. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3 Chef Crafted Inspired Driven 123 West Granada Blvd.Ormond Beach 386.615.4888 www.frappesnorth.comLunch Tuesday Friday 11:30-2:00 Dinner Tuesday Saturday 5pm-close Great Bottles of Wine 1/2 Price on Tuesday & Thursday with purchase of dinner entre091619 W ednesday Girls Night OutHalf price all lunch & dinner menu in our bar $5 Burger & fries all dayHappiest Hour 4:30-6:30 in the BAR nightlyFrappes SUMMER SpecialsPEACE LOVE SUMMER2 for 1 House Wine Most Beer Well Drinks $5 Martinis 091441 785176 LasBistro.com 386.676.518163 W. Granada Blvd, Ormond Beach La@LasBistro.comReservations Welcomed HISTORIC 1924 BISTROBRUNCH 9AM-2PM SUNDAY BREAKFAST 9AM-11AMTUE-SAT LUNCH 11AM-3PMTUE-SAT CLOSED MONDAYORMONDS FAV ORITE BISTRO 785176OUTSIDE PA TIO DINING FA THERS DAYSunday,June 15th Serving Brunch 9am-2pm Limited Seating By Reservation Only 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 certificates785181Offers not valid with other coupons or specials Locally Owned & OperatedFULL MENU AVAILABLE ONLINE & ON FACEBOOK (386) 253-9920 Fathers Day Special June 15th Babyback & Pulled Pork Combo with 2 sides$13.99Dads receive a FREE piece of Keylime Pie, and a $7.99 Gift Certificate Off future visit.Fathers Day 2014 only. Not valid with any other coupons or offers. Expires 6/15/14. 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. 091717www.dunderbaksdaytona.comV olusia Mall386258-1600 Beer TastingJuly 11th5:30-8:30 pm $12 per personReservations Required Lolita Glassware Largest Selection in Central Florida 091335 091616D 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 6/30/1416 New York Style Cheese Pizza$9.992 for $20 Dinner Special1 Appetizer 2 Select Dinner Entres with Soup or SaladNot valid with any other coupon or discount. Dine in only. DINING & ENTERTAINMENTSceneF rom page B2 V isit us at: www. .comOL


F riday, June 13, 2014 B4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 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 4$999LARGE PIZZA Exc Fri & Sat. Dine in or carry out. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 6/20/14Choice of 1 APPETIZER &2 DINNER ENTRES(With Purchase of 2 Beverages)2For$20 COUPON REQUIRED SUNDAY & TUESDAY ONLYNot valid with any other offers. CARRY OUT ONLY. Expires 6/20/14 Min. 2 beverage purchase required. Must present coupon. Pick up or Dine in only. 1 coupon per person. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 6/20/14BUY 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 6/20/14 COUPON REQUIRED COUPON REQUIRED$1.50 extra for each topping091241$799BAKED ZITI OR SPAGHETTI W/MEATBALLS WITH BREAD ORCARRY OUT ONLY14 SM CHEESE PIZZA (TOPPINGS EXTRA) 386-265-1977 2986 Ocean Shore Boulevard Ormond by the Sea, Fl 32176 LIVE MUSIC (Daily 5-9 Weather Permitting) 091621 FRIDAY: June 13th Don Hill 6-10 pm SA TURDAY: June 14th Robert Keele 6-10 pm SUNDAY: June 15th Jig to the Mile Stone 5-9 pm MONDAY: June 16th Ed Wolford 5-9 pm TUESDAY: June 17th Ed Wolford 5-9 pm WEDNESDAY: June 18th Reuben the Lounge Lizzard 5-9 pm THURSDAY: June 19th Gary Wright 5-9 pm BREAKFAST SAT & SUN 8AM-12PM GREAT FOOD Full Service Bar Inside & Patio Dining We are pet friendly!CELEBRATE FA THERS DAY WITH US!Great Ocean Vi ews 0916158 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 3HTNE E v v e e r r y y S S u u n n d d a a y yNY Strip Steak $10.95 Bloody Marys $2.50E E v v e e r r y y M M o o n n d d a a y yHomemade Meatloaf $7.95 Cuervo Margaritas $4.00E E v v e e r r y y T T u u e e s s d d a a y yFish & Chips $7.95E E v v e e r r y y W W e e d d n n e e s s d d a a y yfrom 3pm to close is Local Night with Happy Hour Prices All Night LongL L I I V V E E T T E E A A M M T T R R I I V V I I A AEvery Wednesday at 7pmT T h h u u r r s s d d a a y y S S p p e e c c i i a a l l3 Olive Martinis $5.00 F F a a t t h h e e r r s s D D a a y y S S p p e e c c i i a a l l s s12oz.Rib Eye $13.95 10 oz.NY Strip $10.95 Coconut or Fried Shrimp $10.95 Beer & Cocktail SpecialsL L I I V V E E M M U U S S I I C C E E V V E E R R Y Y W W E E E E K K E E N N D DNOT available with any other specials, offers or coupons. Expires 6/30/14 OB or POV oted #1Express Lunch w/Soda 11am-4pm$5.95Pricing subject to change. NOT available with any other specials, offers or coupons. Expires 6/30/14 OB or PO HTNT ake advantage of our10% OFFMEALCOUPON Happy Hour Daily 3-7pm 9pm-close 36 Beers on TapShowing World Cup Soccer! 785188 3 3 0 0 M M E E A A L L S S U U N N D D E E R R $ $ 1 1 0 00 0 0 0! !2 2 2 2 o o z z . B B i i g g D D a a d d d d y y A A l l e e $ $ 2 2 . 0 0 0 0 A A l l l l D D a a y y E E v v e e r r y y d d a a y yN N A A S S C C A A R R G G a a m m e e R R o o o o m m H H a a p p p p y y H H o o u u r r M M o o n n F F r r i i 4 4 7 7 O O u u t t s s i i d d e e S S m m o o k k i i n n g g B B a a r rS S U U N N D D A A Y Y R R A A C C E E D D A A Y Y S S P P E E C C I I A A L L S ST uesday Texas Holdem Poker Karaoke with Irma Friday Nights!F F u u l l l l L L i i q q u u o o r r B B a a r rP P r r i i v v a a t t e e P P a a r r k k i i n n g gW W o o r r l l d d C C u u p p S S o o c c c c e e r r , B B i i g g T T V V s s , W W h h o o l l e e M M o o n n t t h h o o f f J J u u n n e e1 1 1 1 3 3 0 0 S S . R R I I D D G G E E W W O O O O D D A A V V E E D D A A Y Y T T O O N N A A F F L L O O R R I I D D A A 3 3 8 8 6 6 2 2 4 4 8 8 2 2 4 4 4 4 3 3091716 Like us on facebookB B I I G G D D A A D D D D Y Y S S F F I I S S H H F F R R Y Y $ $ 8 8 . 5 5 0 0 E E V V E E R R Y Y D D A A Y Y ! DINING & ENT ERTAINMENTThe Star Spangled Summer C oncert Series brings the S ounds of UV, a U2 Tribute B and to rock the Bandshell at 7:15 p.m. Saturday, June 14. UV delivers the authentic sound and look of U2, one of the best bands on the planet. This authentic U2 show has a singer who resembles Bono both physically and vocally and an amazing guitar player and rhythm section that sets the groove and plays with a passion. B andshell attendees can expect to hear all of U2s greatest hits. A dmission is free and open to the public. B andshell parking is available at the nearby Ocean Center garage and surface lots. Enter the Bandshell area through the Ocean Walk S hoppes or the Boardwalk. R ental chairs are available. Fir eworks are at 9:45 p.m. F or more information visit bandshell.info or call (386) 947-8007.F or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of UV The Star Spangled Summer Concert Series brings the Sounds of UV, a U2 Tribute Band to rock the Bandshell at 7:15 p.m. Saturday, June 14. Shown is UV lead singer, and U2 front man Bono look-alike, Michael Schmidt. Get ready to rock Bandshell U2 style Pencil drawings featured at museumThe Ormond Memorial Art Museum will host the C olored Pencil Society of Americas Annual International Exhibition June 13 to A ug. 25. The work of more than 120 artists all done in colored pencil has been selected for the show. A wards totaling more than $15,000 will be distributed. The CPSA was founded in 1990 and is dedicated to artists older than 18 years of age working with colored pencil. It now boasts almost 1,600 artists, representing 12 countries and has 24 District Chapters throughout the Un ited States, including St. A ugustine, Fort Lauderdale and Gainesville. CPSA provides a communication network for artists as well as educational opportunities including the annual international conference. The exhibition is in conjunction with the groups annual educational conference. More than 150 artists are registered to attend the 22nd annual event July 29 Aug. 2 in D aytona Beach. The convention is open to members and potential new members of the CPSA who have prere gistered. The museum is open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily and from noon to 4 p.m. on w eekends. Surrounding gardens featuring architectural tributes to veterans are open until sunset daily. F or more information, call (386) 676-3347 or visit ormondartmuseum.org. A dditional information on the colored pencil group is available at cpsa.org. Photo courtesy of the Ormond Memorial Art MuseumThe Ormond Memorial Art Museum will host the Colored P encil Society of Americas Annual International Exhibition from June 13 to Aug. 25. Shown is Amused to No End by Anna Hammer. F or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.com Admission is $5 for adults, $1.50 for ages 2-11, and children under 2 are free. F or more information, visit www.ponceinlet.org or call (386) 7611821. Canal Street Cruise: The Canal Street Cruise will be from 4-8 p.m. along historic Canal Street, New Smyrna Beach. Sponsored by the East Coast Cruisers, the familyfriendly classic car show offers food and entertainment in a historic setting. For more information, call Pat T eehan at (386) 547-7319. Art, Jewelry & Collectibles Sale: T he Ormond Beach Historical Society is hosting a special Art and Collectibles Sale from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the AndersonPrice Memorial Building, 42 N. Beach St. F ood and beverages will be available for purchase. Rare and beautiful pieces of art, jewelry and other collectibles will be for sale beginning at 9 a.m. At 11 a.m. guest speaker, Diana Minotti, will give a presentation entitled A voiding the Pitfalls of Liquidating an Estate followed by a question and answer period. T he public is invited to bring any of their treasures to get an experts opinion of their value. The cost is $10 per item or $25 for three items. Registration is between 9 and 11 a.m. Admission and parking are free. F or information call (386) 677-7005 or visit OrmondHistory.org. Sale items will be featured at DianaFineArts.com. New Smyrna Beach Sand Art Festival: T his event will be from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, June 14, at the Flagler Avenue beach approach and boardwalk area. Amateur teams of families,OutF rom page B1 See OUT, B5


friends, co-workers and community groups will create their own sand sculptures. Prizes will be awarded for individual adult, child and team categories, judged by both professionals and local celebrity judges. Sand art professionals also will create sculptures. This is a free event. Juneteenth Celebration: T he African American Museum of Arts Juneteenth Celebration will be from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the Thin Man Watts Amphitheatre, 300 block of South Clara Avenue, DeLand. T here will be live entertainment, food vendors, arts and crafts, music and dance, community service vendors, childrens area with face painting and bounce houses, artist displays and silent auction. F or more information, call (386) 736-4004. Sunday, June 15Cinematique: A special presentation of the Charlie Chaplin Classic City Lights will be shown at 2 p.m. This is a black and while, silent film with musical accompaniment. In 1998, it was named one of the American Film Institutes T op 100 American Films. T ickets are $5-$7. T he Cinematique Theater is at 242 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 252-3118. Dinner/Dance: T he Polish American Pulaski Club has dinner/dances beginning at 1 p.m. at 3621 W. International Speedway Blvd., Daytona Beach. The club will celebrate F athers Day June 15. Music will be by Brad Turk and Northern Lites. A variety of music will be played. The public may attend. To make a reservation, call (386) 258-7059 or visit polishamericanpulaskiclubdaytona.com.T uesday, June 17Improv 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. Thursday, June 19The Hub: T he Hubs inaugural Slo Jam music event will be from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at 132 Canal St., New Smyrna Beach. Come play, sing or enjoy listening. A Slo Jam has something for everyone, whether you are a beginner or accomplished singer or musician. Feel free to bring your guitar, ukulele, harmonica, etc. Play books and light refreshments will be provided. Cost is $5 for the two-hour jam. F or more information visit www.thehuboncanal.org or phone (386) 957-3924. Country and Gospel Music Concert: Michael A. Curtis has written and produced songs for numerous Grammy Award winning country artists, such as Randy Travis, Ricky Skaggs and Lee Ann Womack. He now has his first solo CD in the making and will be performing at Covenant UMC. The concert will feature some country and Christian music. T he concert will be at 7 p.m. T hursday, June 19, at Covenant United Methodist Church, 37 01 S. Clyde Morris Blvd., Port Orange Admission is free, but a freewill offering will be collected. F or more information, call (386) 767-8544 or www.jesusatcovenant.org. Seaside Fiesta Block Party: Kick off summer in New Smyrna Beach at the 26th Annual Seaside Fiesta. The community block party runs from 5-9 p.m. on Flagler A venue and features live bands, food vendors, craft and art stands, surfing displays, surf pro meet and greets, kids zone and tween zone. T his event kicks off several days of amateur surfing and paddleboard competitions! Opera Video Club: Romeo and Juliette, an opera by Gounod sung in French 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.Upcoming events www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B5 091564LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED BY AWARD WINNING PITMASTERSSMOKESHACKBARBECUE.COMESTABLISHED2009T reat Dad to his 2 FavoritesBEER & BBQ!One FREE Domestic Draft For Dad with Any Entree,Offer good on 6/15/14 only1808 W International Speedway Blvd Daytona Beach (across from the speedway) 091620 097999Answers located in Classied Section authentic & deliciousIndian CuisineEnjoy the unique flavors of our homemade Indian specialties. From grilled tandoori chicken to seafood & vegetarian dishes also featuring signature sauces, every bite is a treat for your taste buds.Northern & SouthernIndian Cuisine581 Beville Rd| South Daytona386-760-4505 | (formerly Bombay Grill) New Ownership 091630Lunch & Dinner 7 Days a Week $5OffMin. Purchase $30exp 6/27/14 DINING & E NTERTAINMENTCelebrate Randy Barber /staff photographerThe Chick-fil-A Cow gives a hoof bump welcome to David Carlson of Ormond Beach during the End of Year Celebration & Open-House at the Monarch Academy in Daytona Beach on Friday, May 30. Art NotesChildrens museum reopensThe Museum of Arts & Sciences Charles and Linda W illiams Childrens Museum recently reopened after a brief closure due to construction on the West Wing, The Childrens Museum provides a resource for fun, interactive learning while school breaks for summer. M useum Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday to Saturday and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. S unday. The museum has reduced its admission fees during construction. Admission is $10.95 adults; $5.95 children 6-17; $8.95 seniors and students; members and children 5 and younger are free. A dmission includes planetarium shows. Parking is free. Admission is free for V olusia County residents the first Tuesday of each month. The museum is at 352 S. Nova R oad, Daytona Beach. F or more information call (386) 255-0285 or visit the www.moas.org. DancesThe Ballroom As We Dance will be from 7-11 p.m. Friday, June 13. C ost is $5 for members and $10 for non-members. All levels welcome. We st Coast Swing with F loorplays Mark Traynor will be from 7:30 to 11 p.m. S aturday, June 14. A lesson will begin at 7:30 p .m. Suggested donation is $10. All new and experienced dancers welcome. Thursdays in June are evenings of Argentine T ango and Milonga. Beginner and intermediate lessons begin at 7 p.m. Dancing will follow lesson. This will be Classic Milonga for all levels by donation of $10. The dances are at 1250 H and Ave., Ormond Beach. F or more information,call (407) 970-1903 or visit theballroomormondbeach.co m.OutF rom page B4 See OUT, B6


Ballet: T he Volusia Academy of Ballet will present its end of year performance for students at 7 p.m. Saturday, June 21, at the Ormond Beach Per forming Arts Center, 399 North U.S. 1, Ormond Beach, Ti ckets are $15. F or more information, call (386) 7567667. Historical Bus Tour: A Scenic Historical Bus Tour presented by the Ormond Beach Historical Society will begin at 9:45 a.m. Saturday, June 21, at 25 Riverside Drive. Ti ckets are $20 for adults, $7 for ages 7-12, and can be purchased at the OBHS W elcome Center 38 E. Granada Blvd. or by phone using Visa or Master Card. Reservations are required as space is limited. Call (386) 677-7005 for tickets or more information. Summer Concerts: The free Summer Concert Series will feature Dixieland music June 26 when the band V ivacity performs from 6:307:45 p.m., in Riverside Park, 1 05 N. Riverside Drive, New Smyrna Beach. In the event of rain, the concert will move inside the parks Brannon Center. Concerts continue through Aug. 7. F or more information, call the New Smyrna Beach Recreation Department at (386) 4242175. Art Walk on Flagler: Artists will be on Flagler Avenue from 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Saturday, June 2 8. Sponsored by The Gallery Group of Flagler Avenue, the event has been a part of the community for more than six years. F or more information, call (386) 428-1770. Flagler Avenue Wine Walk: Explore interesting wines from 1 -7 p.m., Saturday, June 28. During the progressive event, taste a choice of more than 1 00 showcase wines. Wine tasting passports are $25 and are available at 113 Flagler, at the tent at Flagler Avenue and Cooper Street, or at the corner of South Atlantic and Flagler. P assports include 20 tasting tickets and a keepsake wine glass. Some locations feature both oneand multi-ticket wines to sample. Those who want to share their 20 tasting tickets with a friend, may get an additional wine glass for $5. F or more information, visit www.partyonflagler.com.Ongoing EventsAmerican Legion Post 120: T he 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. (Dannys famous fish fry is on the second Friday of the month). Menus and prices vary and reservations are recommended for Wednesdays and Fridays at 461 Walker St., Holly Hill. F or more information and dinner times, call the post at (386) 2585275. 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. 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. 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 people 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 sponsors 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. 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 Vet erans 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. Halifax Historical Museum: T he museum and Preston Root present an exhibit, Bring T hem Home Safely: Flown Artifacts of Americas, Space Conquest through July 5 at 252 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach. Artifacts are from the collections of Vince Clarida, Holmes Davis, Bruce Hart, Mr. Root and Walter Snell. Museum hours are 10:30 am to 4:30 p.m., Tuesday through Friday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Admission is $5 for adults and $1 children for 12 and younger. F or more information, call (386) 255-6976. 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. Indigo Lakes Country Club: Live karaoke with TNT Karaoke is from 7-11 p.m. each Saturday at 312 Indigo Drive, Daytona Beach. 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, 58 10 S. Williamson Blvd., Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 427-2331. Orchid Society: T he Volusia 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 informat ion, call (386) 801F riday, June 13, 2014 B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 091628Its a hoot Randy Barber/ staff photographerAward-winning author Veronica Hart of Ormond Beach leads a writing class called O.W.L.S. at the Ormond Beach Public Library on Thursday, May 29. Anyone that enjoys writing can attend an every other Thursday program from 1-3 p.m. School NewsArea student graduates from Rice University D aniel Kaplan of Ormond B each graduated May 17 from Rice University. Mr. Kaplan received a bachelors degree in mechanical engineering. Rice is in Houston, Texas. Area student graduates from The New CollegeS tephanie Bamberger of Ormond Beach graduated from The New College of F lorida Friday, May 23, with a bachelors degree in chemistry. Ms. Bamberger, a S eabreeze High School graduate, will attend Vanderbilt University to pursue a doctorate in chemistry. Area student named to deans listWor cester Polytechnic I nstitute has named Anetta Goldsher of Daytona Beach, a junior majoring in chemistry, to the universitys deans list for academic excellence for the Spring 2014 semester. A total of 1,380 undergraduate students achieved the criteria required for WPIs Spring 2014 Deans List. Wor cester Polytechnic is in Worcester, Mass. Student named to deans list at Bob Jones C ourtney Waters of Ormond Beach is among the nearly 1,400 Bob Jones U niversity students named to the deans list for grades achieved during the Spring 2014 semester. To qualify for the Deans List, students must earn a 3.0 GPA. Ms. Waters is a senior theatre arts major. B ob Jones University is in Greenville, S.C. OutF rom page B5 See OUT, B7


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B7 PA ULSCOINS677-5355ALWAYS BUYINGCASH PAID TOP DOLLAR 7 DAYS A WEEKCURRENCY GOLD & SILVER JEWELRY 10K, 14K, 18K CIVIL WAR COLLECTIBLES SWORDS KNIVES WHOLE ESTATES OR ONE COIN WA TCH BATTERIES & EXPERT JEWELRY REPAIR1808 RIDGEWOOD AVE HOLLY HILL 32117A.N.A. Member F .U.N. Member 785177PA ULSCOINS 785215 COSMETICDENTISTRYIMPLANTDENTISTRYWHITENINGEMERGENCYCAREWWW.WESTBERRYDENTAL.COMNOWACCEPTINGNEWPA TIENTS386-761-88223120 S. RIDGEWOODAVE. S. DAYT ONA, FL Creating Smiles that Flourish through the Years785224 NEW PATIENTS ONLY WITH COUPON HTNFriendly Staff Beautiful Smiles R.S. 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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 091632Royal Coach T ours & Cruises,Inc.Italian Vistas Tour 386-788-0208Ask about our F all Foliage Autumn Mountain Tour to Helen,GA, Gatlinburg,TN & Pigeon Forge,TNThank You, again for voting us #1FL Lic #24522 September 20 to October 2,2014 Escorted From Daytona All Airfare,Hotels,18 Meals & Sightseeing 3 nts Rome,2 nts Sorrento Coast 2 nts Florence,2 nts Venice 2nts Stresathe Italian Lakes region Hig hlights: C olosseum,Vatican City,Catacombs R uins ofPompeii,Isle ofCapri,Tuscan Winery Florence Cathedrals & Galleries & Artisans Leaning Tower ofPisa,Venice Gondola Ride Mur ano Island Glass Making demonstration Lakeside Resort ofLocarno,Switzerland & Milan Single Lady Looking for a roomate Religion NewsF amily Life ConferenceOne to One Family Christian Counseling will be celebrating 17 years of nurturing and ministering to families by hosting a Family Life Conference at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, J une 12, and Friday, June 13. The conference will be at Greater Friendship Baptist Church, 539 George W. Engram Blvd., Daytona B each. Re v. Anthony P. Church Sr. and Willie Mae Church are the ministrys co-founders. There is no conference fee and the theme is Nurturing the Family, A Mission of R edemption. Fo r more information,call (386) 761-7943.Church to host rummage saleC ontinuing with its 100th anniversary celebration, Un ion Congregational Church, United Church of Christ will host a rummage sale from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, June 13-14, at 1050 Daytona Ave. in H olly Hill (behind City Hall). The public may attend. F or more information,call (386) 253-1323 or (386) 7612631.Whether God is fair discussed at Lifetree Caf Why a caring God would come to the aid of some but not all will be discussed at Lifetree Caf at 9:30 a.m. Sunday, June 15, and at 6:15 p.m. W ednesday, June 18, at 142 F airview Ave., Daytona Beach. The program, titled Does God Play Favorites? Why W ould a Caring God Bless S ome and Not Others? features the filmed stories of people affected by a devastating fire. S ome residents describe how their house was miraculously spared, while others tell how their lives possessions were lost in the forest fire. 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. Fo r more information, contact Sylvia Meincke at (386) 451-5223 or fmeincke@ cfl.rr.com. Christian Healing Center to host healing event The Christian Healing Center will host an event called The Birth of Love in Our H earts Brings Healing to Our S oul and Body at 6:30 p.m. Fr iday, June 20. The event will help those who are worried, stressed, abandoned or fearful to trust in God. There will also be prayer to heal those with past hurts and traumas. The event will be at 1028 N. U.S. 1, Ormond B each. The Christian Healing Center is part of the international Christ Healing Centers, based in San Antonio. The Ormond Beach center is open from 1 to 7 p.m. each T uesday or by appointment for healing prayers. Fo r more information,call (386) 679-9239,or email ChristCenter2U@gmail.com.I am a survivor Photo courtesy of Halifax HealthHalifax Health-Center for Oncology hosted its National Cancer Survivors Day on June 1. More than 300 people, including local cancer survivors, physicians and clinicians attended. Pastor Josh McKeown, a cancer survivor, was the featured speaker for Halifax Healths Celebration of Life Event held on June 1. He is joined by his wife Julie, left, and mother, Vicki. 47 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) 676-7005 or visit ormondhistory.org. Ormond Memorial Art Museum: T he 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. F or membership and information, call (386) 675-6676. Lunch reservations are required by Monday morning. To order lunch, call (386) 767-3297. 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 W ednesday of each month at 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 (386) 3450385. River of History Cruise: A two-hour River of History Cruise from Ponce Inlet to New Smyrna Beach and back along the Intracoastal Waterway is offered at 10 a.m. each W ednesday. 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 forOutF rom page B6 See OUT, B9


New tennis website for youth goes liveY outh tennis in Florida now has an easy-to-navigate one-stop shop for parents and players to find local events, school tennis clubs and team tennis opportunities with the debut of the F lorida Youth Tennis website youthtennisflorida.com. W ebsite visitors are greeted with link choices for T ry , Learn, Play and C ompete to determine skill level and the level of play or competition desired. F or players and parents not sure where to begin, a few quick and painless questions will point them in the right direction for events catering to their age, skill level and experience. F lorida youth event organizers can submit youth tennis events to the updated calendar.Daytona Beach area to host large weightlifting meetMo re than 500 national athletes will be competing in the USA Weightlifting N ational Youth Championships and the 2014 Youth O lympic Games Trials through June 15 in the Daytona Beach area. The athletes will be accompanied by 350 coaches as well as fans and family. This is the first time for a w eightlifting event in the area since the 1987 World Championships, the first in the world that included women. In partnership with the D aytona Beach Area CVB, the group is hosted by Team F lorida Volusia County at 33-time FHSAA Champion Spr uce Creek High Schools H awk Arena in Port Orange. TFVC is the Spruce Creek and New Smyrna Beach H igh School team coached by T om Bennett, which competes on the national level. If you are not a coach or athlete, you may buy a daily ticket for $5 or a three-day tickets for $12. Summer dinner scheduledThe Halifax Sport Fishing Club will host the clubs annual summer dinner meeting at 6 p.m. Thursday, J une 19, at the Riverside P avilion, 3431 S. Ridgewood Av e, Po rt Orange. Thursday, J une 19. The cost will be limited to expenses divided by those attending. M embers, relatives, friends, and guests may attend. To make a reservation, contact Capt.Don Martin at afm198@aol.com or (386) 871-5351.Memorial softball tourney plannedThe first Bucky Classic mens and co-ed softball tournament, in memory of S tephen Buckholt, will be J une 28 at the Ormond B each Softball Complex, 700 H ull Road, Ormond Beach. Mr. Buckholt was an Ormond Beach resident who died at the age of 36 after suffering a heart attack. R egistration will begin at 8 a.m. Games will start at 8:30 a.m. The championship game will be played at 5 p .m. The after party will start at 6 p.m. at Houligans S ports Pub. G ames will be seven innings. Money raised will go to the American Heart Association. Sponsors are needed. Cost per team is $250. F or more information, contact Greg Hunter at (386) 451-1075 or email ghunter@argyleagency.com.Summer swimming program offered The USPR Racers Swim Club offers a summer training program geared toward high school swimmers who need stroke work and conditioning to be ready to participate on a high school swim team. S wimmers will train at the C ypress Aquatic Center at 981 George Engram Blvd., D aytona Beach. T wo options are available. The three-day-per-week program meets Monday, T uesday and Thursday from 9 to 10:30 a.m. and will focus on learning and improving all four strokes, starts and turns, plus general conditioning. A Monday-Saturday group, which meets 6:30 to 8:30 a.m., is intended for swimmers who want a stronger training program. B oth programs started J une 9, but participants may join at any time. The programs run through Friday, Aug. 8. Limited space is available and will be offered on a first come first serve basis. For more information,contact Coach Rob Klotzbach at r klotz44@aol.com or (386) 566-3404. F riday, June 13, 2014 B8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 091562 presents A FREE SEMINAR MOORE STRATEGIES FOR SUCCESSContinuing Education SeriesWhen: Friday, June 27th T ime: 12-1pm bring your lunch, beverage supplied Where: Curves 5820 S. Williamson Blvd Ste 2 Port Orange, FL 32128 Speaker: M Ashley Moore NLPC, BLSEmail or Call Ashley@moorestrategiesforsuccess.com 386-788-5653 Seating Limited Reserve Now www.moorestrategiesforsuccess.comW omen Emerging Be Yourself How to get what you want 785218 785222 Y ou do not have to live with foot & leg pain. Advanced Laser Pain ReliefLimited Time OfferFREE CONSULTATION $100 VALUEDr.Samuel WoocikerPodiatristSOUTH DAYTONA LASER CENTER2741 S.Ridgewood Ave.S.Daytona(386) 956-7413 SouthDaytonaLaserCenter.comExp 6/13/14THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS THE RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE, EXAMINATIONS OR TREAT-MENT WHICH IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE DISCOUNTED SERV ICE. Since your air conditioning and heating unit uses as much as half of your energy cost, it only makes sense to see if it needs replacing. In most cases, the energy savings can help make up for the cost of a new unit, especially if yours is over ten years old.386-320-5735With this coupon.Expires 7/31/2014.Cannot be combined with any other offers or discounts.** New customers only.Coupon must be presented at time of service.091636See dealer for details .Offer expires 7/31/2014. FPL rebates up to $1330. Save Money Every Month with a new High Efficiency Carrier System0% APR for 36 Months Ask Dealer for DetailsBuy Now & Save Up to $1,830$500 $1,330 $1,830EQUIPMENT SAVINGS FPL Rebates TOTAL SAVINGS**UP TO Bethune-Cookman melds athletics and academics B ethune-Cookman University Wildcats are celebrating a season that saw the melding of athletics and academics that resulted in history-making milestones. B-CU was awarded the T almadge Hill Award, which officially recognizes B ethune-Cookman as the winner of the Mid Eastern A thletic Conference Mens All-Sports Championship. This was the first time in the universitys history it r eceived the award. B-CU Pr esident Dr. Edison O. J ackson proudly accepted the award and the accompanying $20,000 check r ecently. O ur student-athletes, coaches and athletic staff worked diligently to have an outstanding season, Dr Jackson said. And the students proved that they are just as formidable in the classroom as they are on the playing field. This academic year, 114 B-CU student-athletes we re named to the Commissioners All Academic T eam the highest number of students in the schools history. Also, football player Nesley Marcellon earned a graduate school fellowship to the U niversity of Pittsburgh School of Business. C onference championships were won in football, mens outdoor track and field, baseball and mens golf. Second place finishes were achieved in womens tennis, softball and mens indoor track and field. Men and womens golf teams once again captured the PGA N ational Minority Golf titles. The mens team competed in the NCAA R egional Golf Tournament for the first time in the schools history. The coaches and players worked hard to achieve milestones never before r eached at our university, A thletic Director Lynn Thompson said. Ithas been an incredible year and we could not be more proud of our student-athletes. Photo courtesy of Bethune-Cookman UniversityIn an outstanding year for academics and athletics at Bethune-Cookman University, football player Nesley Marcellon (no. 41) earned a graduate school fellowship to the University of Pittsburgh School of Business. Sports BriefsF or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.com


Vi rgin Hookers take top honors at Lady Anglers tourney The Virgin Hooker team led by C aptain Aaron Watson and Rick Virgin took overall honors Saturday, June 1, in the 26th Annual Lady Angler T ournament of the Halifax S port Fishing Club. They weighed in Lisa Leyshons second place 28.8pound king mackerel and Emily Virgins third place 25pound king. The other tourney fish were dolphin and wahoo. A lot of nice fish were caught, but it was hard fishing that paid off, said the clubs K emp Littlefield. There were numerous reports of nontournament fish, such as sailfish, red snapper, amberjack and tuna being caught. The r ed snapper catch while trolling, tells us there are plenty of hungry snapper for the three-weekend red snapper season in July. C apt. Rey Foz Gibsons Right Hook was second overall and just 1.2 pounds behind Vir gin Hooker. They had the top dolphin at 29 pounds, caught by Kayla Stanley, and the third place dolphin at 23.6 pounds, caught by Gail Sneed. N ick Metakes Sea Dated caught the only Wahoo. Dorey Taggart caught an 18.1pound fish. Mr. Metakes said their secret for catching Wahoo was loud music and lots of dancing. J ames Nichols led Team Pr edator and had success on dolphin with a skirted Ballyhoo in 300 feet of water. Patty Greene weighed in the second place dolphin at 26.4 pounds. C aptain Pete Richardsons U-Know caught some nice kings bump trolling with blue r unners near the Chlorine Ba rg e. H is wife, Ann Richardson, caught the first place king that weighed in at 35.5 pounds. His daughter, Tiffany Richardson, took the junior angler honors with a 22.6pound king. Ann McKee took the senior angler honors with a 24.4pound king. F or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.com www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9 785169A1 AFFORDABLE CREMATION386-405-3128 www.A1affordablecremation.com24 Hour Availability$745No Hidden Charges Prearrangement Available 785189 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 785225FREE LOCKW ith the Signing of a NewLeaseExpires 9/30/14 This week I met with producers of the Tr avel Channel who we re in the area to tape a show on shark bites. They had contacted me a while back and asked if I would assist in the catching of a shark. I agreed, but have to tell you I entered into that deal with a bit of apprehension. The Travel Channel guy told me upfront the piece would be dealing with our r eputation as the shark bite capital of the world. My concern was how they intended to portray us. Us meaning New Smyrna B each where they were focusing. I have always been quick to have a little fun with the shark bite record that keeps V olusia County at the top of the pack annually. Just r ecently in a column I did on water safety, I suggested that in order to escape a shark bite, you needed only to be able to swim faster than the slowest person with you. At other times, I have snickered at the beachside bars that have signs reading Come on in, have a drink and watch the sharks eat the tourists. I always believe we should lighten up and have a little fun with the shark bite capital moniker. That would not be possible unless the bites were only in the minor category. No one would want to make light of serious injury or death. So my concerns with the Tr avel Channel were about how they would portray N ew Smyrna Beach. I would never lend my name to a hatchet job where a TV show makes our beach out to be the most dangerous one on the planet. In order for me to help I wanted to be sure the information dispensed would be truthful. Of course, going in I knew there would be video of thousands of sharks lurking just off the beach. I believe that shark migration took place much farther south, but I realize TV loves that stock footage. I also know they would make it appear all those sharks were waiting for an errant swimmer instead of taking part in a mating ritual that it r eally is. I was a bit torn. Another problem was with the actual catching of a shark. I was supposed to accomplish that in a few hours of fishing. Even if I was successful, I would never be part of killing an animal for a TV program. If the Travel Channel guys would not agree to handle the caught shark gently, I couldnt do it. Anything we catch had to be released unharmed. I know they will be wanting to take lots of footage of a captured shark, but I wouldnt keep it out of the water longer than is safe for the animal. So there you have my dilemma. Of course, I am flattered a big time TV channel would ask for my assistance, but there has to be conditions. At this writing, this adventure has y et to take place. My time with the guys from TV would happen after my deadline so the story wont make the paper for a while. I will surely let you know how it turns out, but I can tell you now if I have an inkling that the program will be going for sensationalism or if they plan on killing a shark you wont be seeing me on the tube. 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. New Smyrna Beach sharks could be on the tube soon FISHING WITH DAND AN SMITH Photo courtesy of the Halifax Sport Fishing ClubThe first place wahoo at 18.1 pounds was caught by Dorey Taggart on the Sea Dated captained by Nick Metakes. From left to right are Jeanna Butler, Jessica Metakes and Dory T aggart. Golfing for scholarships Randy Barber /staff photographerGolfers, from left, Greg Smith, Victor Jones, Sean Smith and Booker T. Harris teamed-up to compete in the 11th annual Elisha J. Strapp Golf Tournament at LPGA International in Daytona Beach on Saturday, June 7th. The annual tourney of the Greater Friendship Missionary Baptist Church in Daytona Beach has funded $43,150 in scholarships since 2001.children younger than 5. Experience dolphin sightings and nesting birds on adjacent islands. Learn local history and hear exciting narratives about shipwrecks, smuggling, New Smyrna Beach settlement, Civil W ar and Indian raids, told by historians from the New Smyrna Museum of History. To make a reservation, call (386) 405-3445. Sailing instruction: Join Ship 495 Sea Scouts at New Smyrna Beach Boat and Ski Club, 242 North Causeway, at the boat ramp. Visit any W ednesday at 6 p.m. Kids 14 to 19 learn about safe boating, then hop aboard 14-foot Capri sailboats for hands-on lessons. T he group competes four times a year around the state on sailing vessels of all sizes. T his is a year-round program in its 11th year in New Smyrna Beach. The fee is $20 per year to join and participants hold car washes and repair donated boats to raise funds for out-oftown regattas. F or more information, call (386) 4239 134 or (386) 427-1572. Sandcastle Storytellers : T he Sandcastle Storytellers Group meets from 6-8 p.m. Saturdays at the Boston Gourmet Coffee Shop, 109 E. New York Ave., DeLand. The public may attend. Sica Hall: Baby nickel and dime bingo is from 10-11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Wednesdays and F ridays. Big bingo is from 13:30 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. For more information, call (386) 236-2997 or email 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. Par ticipants must be single. For more information, call (386)441-8628.OutF rom page B7 See OUT, B10


F riday, June 13, 2014 B10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 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.com785118 Rolando Lozano MD, FAAPGemma DSouza MD, FAAPPat BurtCPNP VOTED BEST PEDIATRIC CENTER by the Readers of Ormond BeachT wo Years In A Row! 785126Summer Camp begins June 16th 7am-6pm,Mon-Fri For ages 3-11,$80 per week, call for more info T ake a tour today! Sign up for Pre-school and VPK right on site! Classes begin August 18, call or stop by for more info! Our Preschool is Accredited and has certified teachers! Bring this ad in for FREE registration for your child. This offer is good through July 15, 2014. FREE VBS J ul y 7-11 9AM-NOON Children 3-11 yrs old Call to sign up and for more info FREE Backyar d Cookout July 13 at 11:30AM (Following Worship) 1205 Ridgewood Ave, Holly Hill, FL 32117 386.255.7580 www.trinityhollyhill.org info@trinityhollyhill.org 785220 Hurricane SeasonIs Here! Are You prepared?Painting, Interior/Exterior, Carpentry T rim Work, Doors, Drywall Texturing, Wood Rot Repairs & Much MoreMichael D. Kalandras, Inc.No Job Too Big. No Job Too Small. 785220386-756-705518 Years Serving Volusia Lic# 13-00022284V oted Best!Handyman Services Home Remodeling & Painting Specialist 785227 HOT OFF THEPRESS!Free Subscription Free DeliveryCall866-913-6397www.HometownNewsol.com 0916762600 Turnbull Estates New Smyrna Beach,FL 427-8727www.ThePreserveatTurnbull.comO O u u r r G G r r e e e e n n s s a a r r e e i i n n G G r r e e a a t t C C o o n n d d i i t t i i o o n n ! MENTION THIS AD & RECEIVE $5.00 OFFBEFORE NOON. just for kidsSummer Camps, Schools &Fun ActivitiesTOTS, TEENS & IN-BETWEENS!To Place your Camp here PLEASE CALL 1-800-823-0466 785280 Fore Randy Barber /staff photographerMichael Gainey drives the ball off the tee during the 1 1th annual Elisha J. Strapp Golf Tournament at LPGA International in Daytona Beach on Saturday, June 7th. The annual tourney of the Greater Friendship Missionary Baptist Church in Daytona Beach has funded $43,150 in scholarships since 2001. There was a time when I remember executive courses being popular. These courses were comprised of mostly par-3 holes with a few par-4s thrown in. Par for 18 holes was usually in the low 60s and one could play a full r ound in about two hours or a little more. In todays world of r ushing around and wanting instant gratification, many golfers find themselves without the time to devote five hours to play a round of golf. If that is the case for you, perhaps you should look for an executive course to satisfy your golf hunger in a fast food kind of way. One such course is the Sav anna Club Golf Course just off U.S. 1 in Port St. L ucie. This Charles Ankrom designed track plays to a par of 61 and measures just over 3,800yards from the longest of three sets of tees. The course opened in 1988 as an amenity to the re tirement community in which it sits. The course is fairly compact, making walking the course very easy. In fact, a good stroll is encouraged here. Sav anna Club has many of the features Mr. Ankrom designed into his larger, championship-length courses. The greens are pretty well guarded and nicely framed with mounding, bunkers, trees or water. While the holes may not be long, the par4s feature fairways that have some rolling undulations to them in addition to well-placed fairway bunkers. There are a dozen par3s, the shortest of which is just 113 yards long, and the longest comes in at a stout 197 yards. Best of all, they are not all nearly the same length. Looking back on my round, I realized I hit eight different clubs from the tees on those 12 par-3s. Y ou will find five par-4s and a single par-5 at Sav anna Club. At just 460 yards from the tips, playing the par-5 13th could make you feel like a touring professional with a chance to make eagle after a well-placed drive and a daring second. While there is water around, it doesnt really come into play except on a few holes. There also are few forced carries over water or wetlands here. My favorite hole, the 348yard, par-4, sixth has two forced carries, one off the tee and another to the green. The best angle to attack the green is from the right side of the fairway. This however, brings the most water into play on your second shot. It s an Ankrom design trademark. The 10th is a beautiful hole as you face a 142-yard shot over wetland, between bunkers, and onto a raised green that drops off quickly should y our shot go long. A ccuracy is well rewarded at Savanna Club. There is no need to pull the driver out of the bag. You can use fairway woods or hybrids to set up easier approaches into the par4s. The greens complexes will eat you up if you dont hit the putting surface. M iss the green and you will find yourself with some tricky chips and bunker shots. Add in the gently rolling greens and y our putter may get a good workout trying to make pars. Sav anna Club is open to the public and the summer r ates are very competitive. F or more information, call (772) 879-1316. T ime for Summer School, the Fun Kind The PGA Center for Golf Learning and Performance in Port St. Lucie is offering advanced junior summer camps for ages 13 and up. The five-day program is designed for juniors looking to elevate their game to the next level. Program dates are June 23-27; July 7-11 and 21-25; and Aug. 11-15. Price starts at $1,495 per golfer and includes daily lunches and tee gifts. Also available are PGA of America Golf Schools, starting at $835. Create a custom two, three or fourday program with a PGA Pr ofessional. PGA CLP instructors have a combined 150 years of teaching experience and offer a low student-to-teacher ratio for personalized attention to y our game. To book any of the summer camps, contact R yan Angarola at (772) 4687686 or r angarola@pgahq.com. J ames Stammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for nearly 40 years.He hosts the Thursday N ight Golf Show on WSTU 1450-AM.Contact him at stammergolf@yahoo.com. Enjoy the beauty of Port St. Lucie course GOLFJAMES STAMMER 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. VFW Post 3282: T he post has entertainment Tuesday through Sunday with daily dinner specials from 4-8 p.m. T uesday through Saturday. F riday is karaoke with Michael Leone from 7-11 p.m. Saturday is Dance Band Night with various musicians. Sunday from 8 a.m. to noon is a varied breakfast menu. Sunday from 4-6:30 p.m. there are specialty dinners to benefit the ladies auxiliary for $6 a plate. Thursday is $6 Big Burger Night. The post is at 5 810 S. Williamson Blvd. in Po rt Orange. F or more information call (386) 7617217. VFW Post 4250: The Little V offers homemade Friday dinners, with all the fixins. Its open to the public from 5:30 to 7 p.m. with live music at 7 p.m. Also, Wednesday night darts and Saturday night karaoke from 7-11 p.m. A cornhole tournament also is at 4 p.m. each Saturday. Food is available. Post 4250 is at 2350 Sunset Drive, New Smyrna Beach. F or more information, call (386) 423-1789 or visit v fwpost4250.com. VFW Post 8093: T he post is now a nonsmoking facility. The re is bingo at 5 p.m. each Sunday. Pinochle is at 6:30 p.m. and corn hole at 7 p.m. each Monday. Tuesday, there is free pool all day until 7 p.m. then the pool league plays. Bunco is at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Karaoke is at 7 p.m. Wednesday. The dice game Left Center Right is played at 7 p.m. each T hursday. Friday and Saturday entertainment is at 7:30 p.m. Drinks and pizza are served at the Canteen. The post is at 351 S. Charles Richard Beall Blvd., DeBary. F or more information, visit v fwpost8093.com or call (386) 668-8640. To include an event on the Hometown News Calendar, send an email to newsdy@hometownnewsol.c om or fax (386) 322-5901. For more information, call (386) 322-5924.OutF rom page B9


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 13, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B11 FIND IT B UY IT SELL IT! CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949TELLEM 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 BeachHOMETOWN NEWS386-322-5949 056626 VO TED BEST TREE SERVICE by the Readers of Daytona Beach 2 Years in a row! V ote For Us For Best T ree Service in Volusia County In the Readers Choice Ballot out on July 25th 056617 583572BUSINESS &PROFESSIONAL SERVICE 054615V 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 055909706 W. PARK AVE., UNIT I EDGEWATER 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 KENS HOME IMPROVEMENT & QUALITY PAINTINGCell: (386) 295-5990 Office: (386) 441-4084Specializing in Interior &Exterior Painting / Homes &CondosP opcorn Ceiling Tile Sheetrock Repairs Pressure Washing Water Damage Repairs 056614License# 89071802 Serving Volusia & Flagler Counties Since 1989 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 056619 054848 054840 Licensed/Insured FULLSERVICE LAWNCARE LEAF REMOVAL terravidalandscaping @gmail.com(386) 690-6601 054828 (386) 226-3870Overhead Door Companyof Daytona Beach 219 Fentress Blvd overheaddoordaytona.com056288Serving V olusia & Flagler Since 1955 $10.00 OFFService Call with coupon code HN2014 AlfysROOFING Inc. R esidential/Commercial Licensed &Insured CCC1329075386-566-6112 P rotecting Your Home And Family055903 055997 NEED HELP WITH Y OUR PETS WHILE Y OUR AWAY???I walk, feed and care for y our pets like they are my o wn! Reasonable Rates. References avail.Will wo rk var ied hours.Call Christine @ The Pet Nanny, 386-898-6935. 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 583589MOBILE HOME Roof Specialist Free Inspections LIC/INS CCC1327406 All Florida W eatherproofing & Construction.877-572-1019 ROOFING BATHROOM REPAIR/ REMODELING CARPET CLEANING AUTOMOTIVE AUTOMOTIVE ROOFING PET SERVICES ACCOUNTING/ BOOKEEPING TREE SERVICE HOME IMPROVEMENTS HOME IMPROVEMENTS TREE SERVICE GARAGE DOORS HOME IMPROVEMENTS GARAGE DOORS BATHROOM REPAIR/ REMODELING HOME IMPROVEMENTS LANDSCAPING GARAGE DOORS CABINETRY ROOFING CABINETRY ACCOUNTING/ BOOKEEPING ACCOUNTING/ BOOKEEPING ACCOUNTING/ BOOKEEPING TREE SERVICE TREE SERVICE TREE SERVICE CARPET CLEANING ROOFING TREE SERVICE AUTOMOTIVE GARAGE DOORS ACCOUNTING/ BOOKEEPING ROOFING LANDSCAPING GARAGE DOORS TREE SERVICE GARAGE DOORS TREE SERVICEOFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE Y OUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 Aff or dab le & Eff ective HOMETOWN NEWS CLASSIFIEDSMartin County thru Ormond BeachSpecial Programs for Businesses!Special Private Party Rates!Give us a call! You ll be glad you did!Hometown News386-322-5949 585690Our classified ads are read everywhere!Go Old School & trust your source. Y our Hometown Newspaper. still the BEST way to go!1-800-823-0466 www.HometownNewsOL.com OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949Call Classified for all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949 Hometown News


F riday, June 13, 2014 B12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News Sell your home with an ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949From Martin County through Volusia Call Classified for all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949Sell your home with an Ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949 From Martin County through Volusia TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! 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 053736Call to place your recruitment ad386-322-5949 WHERE THE RIGHT PEOPLE MEET THE RIGHT L OCAL JOBSOur ads are affordable and effective 055144 FREE ADS! 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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 ALL ABOARD STORAGE NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE J un 23 and Jun 24, 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: JUN 23,2014 9:30AM HAND DEPOT 321 Hand Ave, Ormond Beach, 386-672-3742: Gloria Page #015103 JUN 23,2014 10:00AM ORMOND DEPOT 509 S.Nova Road, Ormond Beach, 386-672-3742:Kristi Zimmerman #7010;Tiffany P etrillo #8010;Jacqueline Canales #8077;Trinese Hester #8078;Sharon Smith #9119;Alfred Meyers #1616 JUN 23,2014 10:30AM MASONOVA DEPOT 1025 Masonova Ave., Daytona Beach, 386-239-3626:Sharon Atkins #354 JUN 23,2014 11:00AM JIMMY ANN DEPOT 810 Jimmy Ann Dr., Daytona Beach, 386-239-3626:Shimetre A Kyler #1045;Tennile McBride-Kaplan #1310;Grady Waldon #1603; Sean Harvin #1604;RoSheika Patterson #2014; Shiresma Joyce #2052;Larry Slater #2053;Tracy Sullivan #3003;Tamika Roland #3009;Tramellus Simmons #4031;Jennifer Jackson #4069; Richard Carr #6060;Tequila Hull #6064;Vivian Pletcher #6068;Vivian Pletcher #0606A;Sean Harvin #9969 Vehicle 1989 International Truck Vin# 1HTJUZRK0KH664775 JUN 23,2014 11:30AM DAYTONA DEPOT 145 N.Charles Street, Daytona Beach, 386-239-3535:Crystal Williams #27C;Mary Russomano #43;Kevin Cobb #46;Diaquiri Chambers #53;Santo Smiroldo #80;Lane Clark #208D;Julio MannyAgront #416;Kelly Unwin #522 & #610 JUN 23,2014 12:00PM AIRPORT DEPOT 1575 Aviation Center Pkwy., Daytona Beach 386-239-3536:Chase Sandstrom #184;Calvin Bell #51;Sandy Maynard #54;Karen Gorman #312B JUN 24,2014 9:00AM BELLNOVA DEPOT 1325 S.Nova Rd., Daytona Beach 386-255-5484: Donita Doby #240;Wanquesha White #323; Elizabeth Stearns #0437;Nichole Paugh #635; Ahmed Hussein #906;Keyron Fleming #914; Erika Rone #948;Tanece Plowden #1031 & #7096;Darrell Headley #1199;Ryan Inglett #1212;David Haga #1222;Jazmin Crozier #7004; Ashley Aime #7006;Kevin Ford #7044;Lurene Garnett #7052;Evelyn Whitaker #7095;Danielle Stubbs #7114 JUN 24,2014 9:30AM BIG TREE DEPOT 409 Big Tree Road, South Daytona, 386-788-6068 Matthew Hall #7173;Tammy Giddens #1028; Laurie Slack #1049;Adrianne Littrell #2030; Brandon Schwedes #3017;Keith Brookins #3032; Evelyn Morrison #3033;Donna Miller #3048; Danieve Harper #4000;Kimberly Pardus #6006; Addie Neely #6066;Jada Boylen #6075;Janice Moore #6186 & # 6188 JUN 24,2014 10:00AM NOVA DEPOT 3742 S Nova Rd, Port Orange FL, 386-763-4710: Fr ansheila Slaughter #1001;Eve Petoh #69; Pricilla Mayi #4109 JUN 24,2014 10:30AM JACKSON DEPOT 3672 Jackson St, Port Orange FL, 386-763-4710: W esley Brown #0006;John Voss #73 JUN 24,2014 11:00AM PORT ORANGE DEPOT 4061 Nova Rd, Port Orange FL, 386-763-4707: J ustin Mcguire #F2045;Landon Feazell #F2164; Jennifer Davis #H228;Christopher Ganley #I326; Deidre Diehl #M740;Hillary Humphrey #N845; Daniel Kerrigan #P1041;Patricia Byrd #Q1152; Cindy Nigh #Q1162 JUN 24,2014 11:30AM WESTPORT DEPOT 5889 S Williamson Rd, Port Orange FL, 386-763-2290:George Nichols #726;Lisa Wood #432;Anthony DiStefano #348 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:6/6/14 & 6/13/14 056629 RECLINER,Good cond., microseude, $50, Twin Bed, 2 yrs old $100, 386-256-5574 Ormond CLOCK,OSBORNE Grandfather clock, 200 yrs old, $175, offers.386956-5150 Orange City UTILITY/ STORAGE bins, 30x18x19, no lids, sturdy, $1 each, 386-574-4053 Deltona UNIVERSAL REMOTE, RCA, replaces 5 controls, $10, new in package 386-423-0954 NSB SURF BOARD, 7, green, soft top, used twice, $125, 386-416-8333 BED,FULL size w/ mattress & box spring, great condition, $100 386-295-3256 Ormond RECIPROCATING SAW, Makita, JR3000V w/ case $20, potting table wooden $15, 386-677-9808 CHAIRS,2, Swivel rockers, light brown, exc.condition, $40 each or $75 f or both, 386-478-9992 Notice of Sale:Public Notice is hereby given that Fryers Towing Service, will sell at Public Sale the following vehicle (s) / vessel (s) pursuant to Florida Statue 713.78 to the highest bidder.The sale will be held at 722 N.Segrave St., Daytona Beach, FL.The Following v ehicles will be sold on 6/25/2014 @ 9:00 am 2002 JEEP 1J4GX48SX2C255516 2000 OLDSMOBILE 1G3NL12E1YC322488 1995 FORD 3FALP6532SM121374 2012 DAIXI L37MMGFV3CZ040405 2002 TOYOTA 4T1BE32K32U040526 1994 SATURN 1G8ZF1594RZ268751 Ter ms of sale are CASH. Seller reserves the right to final bid.ALL SALES ARE FINAL Vehicle (s) / v essel (s) are sold AS ISPub:June 13, 2014 SOFA,LARGE, floral & coffee table, round, brass & glass, exc.cond.$50 each, 386-212-1022 CD PLAYER, Sony, for 200 CDs $150, Black r attan table base $50, 386-671-9055 Ormond T ABLES:3, matching coffee, sofa & end glass tops, gold legs, $50 all 3, 386-423-5463 SHARK STEAM mop, all attachments, like new, $50 firm, 386-689-1922 MICROWAVE OVEN, Sharp Carousel $25, 1 y ear old, Butcher block table $50, 386-451-6267 LAMP,TRADITIONAL, gold tone, unique, birds as base, new $85, 386-235-1713 Ormond MICROWAVE,GE Spacemaker, XL1400, full size, under cabinet, $100 813-965-1551 D VDS:Breaking Bad, seasons 1 & 2, both $24, Mad men, first 6 seasons $120, 386-428-5666 FREEZER,UPRIGHT, 13.5 cu.ft., works fine, only $85, 386-428-9527 LADDERS,WERNER, 20aluminum ext.$55, K eller 8aluminum $35, 386-256-7882 Ormond CHAIRS,BRAND new set, sturdy, light oak, $100, 386-756-1881 UTILITY TRAILER5x8, Like new $199 570-350-8162 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 SHOWER,COMMERCIAL grade, 3x4, marble crafters, pd $250, asking $75, 386-405-3067 SCUBA COMPLETE BC Regulator w/guages, tank w eight belt & fins suit $150 386-677-4311 GOLF CLUBS SET, sand carry bags, 2 new $95.95, 1 used $49.95 386-761-3457 Pt.Orange CEILING FANE, $25, silv er soldier, 4 for $12, 386-299-5973 POTTERY,Paden City, Antique china, 1940s, PCP112, service for 12, $175, 386-852-8289 GAS STOVE, 4-5 years old, connected to electric, $119.08, 386-689-6605 MIRRORS,3, beveled, 36x48$150 386-761-3162 Pt.Orange MITER SAW, 12Comp, 10table saw w/ stand, both for $200, 386-290-8471 COFFEE TABLE, cherry, round 39& end table $125, 386-763-1827 PO BOOTS,HARLEY Davidson, ladies sz 7, worn twice! $55, 386-299-6569 Pt.Orange B AR SINK, stainless steel, good condition, $25, Motorcycle helmet $40 ea, 516-819-3570 B ARSTOOLS(2) $50/ both;Small outdoor patio set, table w/4chairs $50 386-682-4043 Daytona JEANS,MENS, 10 pr.sz 32/34w, 32L, Levis, Tammy s, etc.exc.cond.$6 ea 386-481-4772 OB 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 B ARLIGHTS:25long f or pool table, New cond $75/ea 904-531-6254 LUMBER: Quality, furniture grade.NorthernRed Oak, Cherry and misc. Assrtd sizes.Starting at $5 per ft.386-677-0530. BA THROOM SINK, 36 shell design, off white, g reat cond.$45, 386-852-6501 S.Daytona BLAZERS-(2) 1 white w/black trim & 1 light g reen $8/both 386-763-4099 COCKTAIL Table, removable glass top, bronzed, metal frame, $175, 386-295-5567 DUMP CART, steel, new in box, Blue Hawk, 10 cu.ft., $60, 386-957-4329 New Smyrna Beach AMERICAN HERITAGE, aporx.250 books, leather bound + hundreds more $200 all 386-383-1225 AMPLIFIER, 180w., AM/ FM, $50, Motorcycle helmet, mike & earphones $40 386-334-3253 R OCKER,SOLID w ood, we av ed back & bottom, like new $65 386-872-6579 Daytona DOG CAGE, metal, exc. cond.$25, 36Dx 21Wx 24H, 386-441-3202 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 Anyone who knew J une Carr of Buffalo, NY, Please call 321-255-9621 MAKE A Connection. Real People,Flirty Chat.Meet singles right now! Call LiveLinks.Try it FREE.Call NOW:Call 1-877-737-9447 18+ A RE YOU PREGNANT? A childless loving married couple seeks to adopt. Will be hand on mom/ dad.Financial security. Expenses paid.Dawn & Domenick 855-985-4592. A dam Sklar #0150789 W ASHER & DRYER Set by K enmore.Front load. High capacity.White. Exc.condition.$500 for the pair.386-682-4043. SUPPORT HOSEJobat compression stockings, 2 pair, $15/ea 386-615-1200 LUMBER/ YELLOW Pine 300 BD.FT.Rough Sawn, Air Dried, $180, 386-214-0228 Pt.Orange 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 FOR unexpired Diabetic Test Strips! Free Shipping, Best Prices & 24 hr payment! Call 1-855-440-4001 English & Spanishwww.TestStripSearch.comEVERY 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 A DOPTIONHappily Married, Loving, Professional Couple Wishes To Give Your Baby A Happy, Secure Future.Freda A nd Victor.800-395-5449 A tty.Charlotte Danciu Bar #307084 AIRLINE JOBS Start HereGet trained as FAA certified Aviation Technician.Financial aid for qualified students.Housing and Job placement assistance.Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 844-210-3935 W ANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil and gas interests.Send details to P.O.Box 13557 Denver, Co.80201 AIR MATTRESS BED, Intex, 80x60x22, built in electric pump, $40, 386-689-3498 NSB 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 ARE YOU PREGNANT? A childless young married couple (in our 30s) seeks to adopt.Hands-on mom/devoted dad.Financial security.Expenses paid. JohnandMariaAdopt.com Call Maria & John 1-888-988-5028 (Rep.by Adam Sklar, Esq.FLBar# 0150789) 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 COUCH CHAIRS (2), $100/obo;Wood table & 2 chairs $75 386-254-4814 CHAIN SAW, gas, 16 bar, 3 chairs $45, Ladies, 26bicycle, no gears $35 386-673-8214 Ormond HEAD/FOOT BOARD, Qn.sz & side rails $35, full sz antique sleigh bed, $100, 386-506-1114 TRAIN FROM HOME Medical Billing Accounting Asst Customer Service No Experience Needed.HS/GED Needed to apply Sullivan and Cogliano Training Centers. 1-800-451-0709 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 PET CAGE: Large-3x 2 Black steel.2 latching doors.Like new.$40. 386-761-7281.EXPERIENCED CDL VAC TRUCK OPERATORLong Hours, Good Pay & Benefits.To apply call, 386-409-5446. A RE YOU PREGNANT? A childless young marr ied couple (in our 30s) seeks to adopt. Hands-on mom/devoted dad.Financial security. Expenses paid. JohnandMariaAdopt.com Call Maria & John 1-888-988-5028 (Rep.by A dam Sklar, Esq.FLBar# 0150789)RECEPTIONIST/ ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT NEEDEDNeighbor to Family, Inc a National Evidencebased Sibling Foster Care Agency seeks to hire: Full-Time Receptionist/ Administrative Assistant to g reet and assist all inquiries and perform var ious administrative tasks.Must have H.S. Diploma or equivalent with min.2 yrs.exp.in customer service and be proficient with computers. Submit resumes to: Jobs-corporate@ntf.org EOE/ MFDV DINING ROOM chairs 6, $60 obo, fair condition, 386-265-8039 Pt.Orange DISHWASHER,GE, portable, $50 obo, white w ash TV stand, $10 386-788-0397 S.Daytona HARD DRIVE, internal, W estern Digital 1 TB, never used, wouldnt fit PC, $60, 386-788-2621 MEDICAL BILLING T rainees Needed! Become a Medical Office Assistant ASAP! No Experience Needed! Online training gets you job ready! 888-374-7294 KITCHEN SINK, double, off white, 1 year old, $50, 386-760-8434 Pt.Orange HEADPHONES, Dr.Dre Beats Solo, red & black, retails for $299, asking $200 386-402-5671 NSB ASUS Computer, TF201 transformer book 10.1 touchscreen, $100 386-258-8122 Daytona AIRLINE JOBS Start HereGet trained as FAA certified Aviation Technician.Financial aid for qualified students.Housing and Job placement assistance.Call AIM 844-210-3935 CHINA Cabinet, 2 units, (1) 46.5x80, (2) 74x77, $60 each, 386-295-9143 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 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 ADMINISTRATIVE ASST.TRAINEES NEEDED! Get Microsoft computer certification online at SC Train! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Local Job placement assistance available when completed! HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed! 1-888-212-5888 LOVESEAT W/ TWO R OCKING RECLINERS (Olive Green Microfiber) Still in plastic!!! $599 386-402-8812 After 1pm TIRE: Michelin LTX 10ply 225/75R16.Brand new. Only asking $100/ obo! 386-673-5304. PA TIO SET$50, Craftsman self propelled mower, $50. 386-847-2050 WHEELS,4, aluminum, w/ 4 free caps, Ford F150, 5 lug, 17x8, like new $200, 386-631-6651 HERO MILESto find out more about how you can help our service members, veterans and their f amilies in their time of need, visit the Fisher House website at www.fisherhouse.org SOFA: Red floral linen/ canvas fabric, $125;Tab les:coffee, end & sofa. $75/ all 3.386-677-5764. T OOLS:for sale, call to check, reasonable.$200 FOR ALL, 3864284215 FURNACE FILTERS, 20x25x5, replacement for Care Bear or Trion, $50 f or three, 386-673-5611 RATTAN ETAGERE, 4 glass shelves, $35, 74Hx 45Wx 18/12D 386-423-4942 NSB T ABLE DRILL Press, 5 spds, works great $60, Compund Miter Saw, new, $60, 386-212-9576 VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! Special! 40 Pills + 10 FREE. $99.00.100% guaranteed.FREE Shipping! Call now! 888-223-8818 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 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 T ABLE & 4 CHAIRS: Solid wood.4high table w/ tile top.Exc.condition. $200.386-682-4043. HARLEY BEER cans, 200 cans, mixed years, $.50 each, 386-760-2234HURRICANE SHUTTER INSTALLERmust have vehicle, tools and e xperience in Roll down & Accordion Shutter installation.Please call 386-677-5533 (or fax resume to 386-677-9281) 145 Wanted 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 510 Schools 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 427 Miscellaneous Employment 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies 103 Adoptions 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 260 Furniture & Household Items 103 Adoptions 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 5060 Notice of Sale 103 Adoptions 425 Medical 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 5060 Notice of Sale 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 103 Adoptions 5060 Notice of Sale 220 Appliances 455 Trades 132 Special Notices 145 Wanted 510 Schools MERCHANDISE MART 425 Medical 430 Part Time 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 131 Personals 234 Building Supplies & Equipment 270 Medical Equipment & Supplies LEGAL NOTICESDue in our office Monday at Noon f or Friday Publication1-800-823-0466BE A HOMETOWN NEWS ADVERTISER, OR COMPETE WITH ONE! PLACE YOUR AD BY CALLING 386-322-5949OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949


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F riday, June 13, 2014 B14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!Sell your home with an Ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949 From Martin County through Volusia BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond Beach HOMETOWN NEWS386-322-5949 056321386-682-1605 BuySellPortOrange.com New Port Orange Listing! 3/2 on a quiet culdesac in Town Park.Well maintained home with many upgrades, larger master, inside laundry w/appliances and private backyard with covered lanai & pavered patio.$198,000 4224 Bristle Cone Way Mary G.MateroT own Park Port Orange REDUCED 056630 OVER 1000 SOLD IN 2013!www.FourStarHomes.com056569 PORT ORANGE PICKWICK VILLAGE DAYTONA BEACH Colonial Colony South ORMOND BEACH Bear CreekFEATURED LISTINGS Affordable 2BR/2BA, partially furnished including dishes, kitchenware etc. F ront screen, large shed w/double.Newer A/C system + more! $12,900 $28,900 $34,900 PO6905 P07033 PO6913 Corner, lot & home warranty included! Furnished 2BR/2BA home w/over 1,400sq.ft. living space, open floor plan, large kitchen plus office area & more!Ray Brewster (386) 566-4883Call Four Star (386) 738-3853 Call Four Star (386) 738-3853 ORMOND BEACH Holiday Village $9,900 PO6976 EXCELLENT 2BR/2BA on a corner lot.Double wide w/open plan. Large front Florida room.New plaster thru-out.Enclosed carport with gates f or privacy.Beth Merrell (386) 846-7674 SOUTH DAYTONA CANDLELIGHT MANOR $14,500 PO6954 Nice 3BR/2BA F reshly painted along with new carpet, updated kitchen, remodeled guest bath.Newer A/C & roof.Indoor laundry area with W/D.Susan Ross (386) 451-7300 FLAGLER BEACH Bulow Plantation $25,600 PO6742 Canal & deck in y our backyard! 2 bedroom Palm Harbor with a 12x16 patio & a 12x14 work shop, island kitchen w/ample cabinet space + breakfast bar.T rish Hayes (386) 898-2811 PORT ORANGE La Costa Village $32,500 PO6820 Updated 2 bedroom, new carpet throughout, new ceiling fans, new duct work, lovely Florida room w/new vinyl windows & screens, new disposal, newer A/C.Ray Brewster (386) 566-4883 EDGEWATER HaciendaDelRio $65,000 PO6958 Huge 3br/2ba/2 car garage + double carport. 1996 Palm Harbor w/living rm, dining r m, family rm, eat-in kitchen, new roof & more!Laura Christian (386)689-6761 or Joyce Dykes (407) 247-7046ORMOND BEACH The Falls at Ormond $25,900 PO7121 2BR/2BA open floor plan. Newer wood flooring & stainless steel appls.Very w ell maintained home.Florida room is the entire width of the home.Call Four Star (386) 738-3853 (866) 355-2974PORT ORANGE Parkwood $9,900 PO7123 Par tially furnished 2BR/1BA, new carpeting, side-by-side parking in the driveway.There is also a screen porch for you to enjoy.Very neat and clean!Call Four Star (386) 738-3853 Beautifully furnished 2BR/2BA 2002 Jacobsen. Spacious living/dining room & master BR w/walk-in closet & F rench doors to the master bath with a large double v anity.www.FourStarHomes.com 054711 056284 056331 SHOWINGS BY APPOINTMENT CALL MIKE TODAY!386-795-6050www.OrmondBeachside.com $137,000 1st Floor MBR Community Pool Great Location 3BR/2BA/1CG Many Updates ORMOND BEACHSIDE VILLA Enis Qosja 386.852.2771Location! 9BR/8.5BA/4CG w/2 oceanfront balconies & brand new pool, historic landmark. T ext T1161855 to 85377056286 056287Indigo Lakes4 Bedroom/3 Bath spacious floor plan, move in ready $153,000 Kandi Schromm Y our Full-Time, Full-Service RealtorINDIGO LAKES Only $159,900!www.EverythingDaytonaBeach.com386-852-9174 Email Kandices@cfl.rr.com 056332 2BR/2BA w/Den Rare Indigo Fenced Yard Lots of Updating Done 1591 Sq. Ft. Under Air UNDER CONTRACT FOR SALE584949 We offer our associates the resources they need in order to achieve maximum results, which include the following: Personalized website RAPID commission increases up to 95% FREE Start up business cards 5 FREE Yard Signs Choosing the right career the right company are 2 critical decisions for you to make at this time & I would like to assist you in making these decisions. Begin your path to success by taking action calling us today. Please call 386-236-3700 to arrange a meeting at your convenience. I look forward to hearing from you soon! Enis Qosja, BROKER/OWNER 386-852-2771 CellISGROWING!BECOME A PART OF OUR TEAM 056285 054960F AST CA$H386-279-4900ReliefRealEstate.com WE BUY HOUSES ORMOND BEACH All Norweigen brick home. 3/2/2+ car gar., 3 car driveway, pecan hardw ood flrs, corner lot, f enced yard, 2 sheds, newer roof, rain or shine screen enclosure & more! No realtors, prequalified buyers only. $179,500.386-673-7292 PORT ORANGE55+ 2bd/2ba in Laurelwood Estates, 1554 sq ft, NO LOT RENT!!! Av ailable now,Asking $71,500 812-344-3481 056646 Clubhouse Heated Pool Tennis Bocci Exercise Room Card Room Wi-Fi in Clubhouse Nine Lakes Walking Trails Social Activities Homes Available f or Immediate Occupancy 24 Hour Monitored, Staffed EntrySenior 55 Community Clyde Morris Blvd. 1/4 Mile South of Granada (Route 40) www.FallsAtOrmond.com386-868-490920 ACRES ONLY $99/ mo.Hurry, Only a Few Remain!Owner Financing.No Credit Checks! Near El Paso, Texas. Beautiful Mountain Views!Money Back Guarantee, 800-343-9444 Landbrkr@gmail.com. DA YTONA BEACHPERFECT FOR A BUILDER!Large, ready-to-build residential, corner lot in Highridge Estates off the ISB, 3 miles west of 1-95. 136frontage x 150 depth.Cleared & filled. W ater & electric to property.Asking $43,000.Will take offers.Call Diane for details at 386-843-7297. 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! Virtual Tour: www.CavenderCreek.co m Cozy Hot Tub Cabins! 1-866-373-6307 WESTERN CAROLINA Real Estate Offering unbelievable deals on homes and land in the beautiful NC mountains. Call for free brochures, f oreclosures, & area infor mation 800-924-2635 BONITA SPRINGS,FL HYATTTIMESHARE. 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