Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL). 2007.


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Hometown news (Daytona Beach, FL). 2007.
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785577J 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. 23 Your Local News and Information Source www.HometownNewsOL.com Friday, June 27, 2014State representative hosts Volusia unity conferenceS tate Rep. David Santiago, R-D eltona, will host his second One Volusia Event from 10 a.m. to noon, Friday, June 27, at the Bill France Room of Daytona International S peedway. The featured speaker will be Lt. Gov. Carlos LopezC antera. The other guest speakers will be Griff Salmon of Enterprise Florida and Keith Nor den of Team Volusia Economic Development. One Volusia originated with the idea to go beyond the traditional east and west political, geographic and, at times, economic barriers. History lecture offeredLocal author Skip Lowery will be the speaker for the B ack in the Day Lecture Se ri es at 9:30 a.m. Saturday, J une 28, at the AndersonPr ice Memorial Building, 42 N. Beach St., Ormond B each. He will talk about his book, Ormond Boy, A MidC entury Memoir, which r ecounts growing up in Ormond Beach in the middle of the last century. A dmission is $2, free to OBHS members. F or more information,call (386) 677-7005 or visit OrmondHistory.org.Radio club sets field dayThe Daytona Beach CERT Amateur Radio Club will host its 2014 ARRL Field Day from 2 to 5 p.m. Saturday, J une 28, at the Daytona B each Police Department, 129 Valor Blvd., Daytona B each. Learn about amateur r adio licensing classes and send a free message via amateur radio to anyone in the United States. The public may attend. See NOTES, A3Community notes D ININGB1 INDEXPIE FIVEBusinessA7 ClassifiedB11 CrosswordB5 HoroscopesB1 Out & AboutB1 P olice ReportA4 SportsA13 V iewpointA6Eatery provides a new way to enjoy pizza Daytona Beach finalizes pedicab driver regulationsD aytona Beachs pedicab drivers werent quite breaking out the champagne after the City Commission ruled June 16 they would have to go through and pay for annual criminal background checks to be licensed to operate the bicycle-powered vehicles in the city. B ut Michael Mann, manager of Five Star Pedicab Co., said they were all relieved that was the only new requirement being imposed. Earlier in J une the commission considered more severe r estrictions, including annual drug testing. U nder the earlier plan, the drivers would have faced higher fees at a cost many insisted they wouldnt be able to afford. I m fine with it. Given the incident at the r aceway, I knew they werent going to back down on the background checks, and it makes sense to have us go through that, Mr. M ann said. The commission was determined to impose some restrictions on pedicab drivers after a woman was raped in February by a driver in a wooded area near Daytona International S peedway. The driver was working for another pedicab company that was operating in the city, R edi Pedi. That company has now closed and left the area. While the drug testing would have added another element of secur ity and reassurance for the public it was dropped from the proposal after representatives of the company and the drivers turned out toBy Susan L. Wrightswright@hometownnewsol.com Down with it Randy Barber/ staff photographerN BA All-Star Vince Carter gets down with the kids during his annual Youth Basketball Academy at the Vince Carter Athletic Center at Mainland High School in Daytona Beach on Tuesday, June 24. Local legend of auto racing diesR ay Fox was, in many ways, a lucky man. The iconic NASCAR regular, who drove a little but became known as a mechanic and owner during the free-wheeling early days of stock-car racing, died June 16 at 98, with his very large, extended family by his side. He d become one of the legends of his sport decades ago as the guy who worked on the winning cars for such NASCAR stars as Junior Johnson, D avid Pearson and Buck B aker. S ome of the more well known included setting up the cars that won the 1960 D aytona 500 with Junior J ohnson at the wheel and Mr. Pearsons win in the 1961 Coca Cola 600. He became one of those legends of the sport people tell stories about long after theyve retired and was officially a Living Legend, and president of the Living Legends Museum of Auto R acing until the day he died. In its official statement after his death, NASCAR said, Ray Fox is one of the individuals who helped form the foundation of our sport, with a personality that was every bit as important as his on-track accomplishments, His place in our record book is secure, but no one should ever view Ray Fox solely in terms of statistics. U nlike many of those who become legends during their lives, he was able (Editors Note: The U.S. team was 1-0-1 in the Wor ld Cup and was scheduled to play Germany Thursday.) In little coffee bars in B ahrain or pubs in Islington, sports bars in Boulder, simple shacks and impressive embassies, auditoriums and homes, hyperenthusiastic groups of fans have been gathering for almost two weeks, in varying degrees of World Cup fever. One newspaper in Great Br itain reported 1 million England supporters were expected to pack into 32,000 pubs across the U.K. for the 11 p.m. start of the first England game W orld Cup clash and r oughly 17.5 million pints of good British beer would be served. A couple of days later, at 6 p.m. EST, crowds of fans gathered around the Daytona Beach area and throughout Volusia County brimming with excitement and intense, adrenalin-fueled energized spirits to watch as the U.S. team faced Ghana (a team that had beaten the U.S. four y ears ago in the last World Cup .) No one was counting the number of public gatherings or sports bars or the pints of beer being consumed in the area, but there were plenty and the mood was boisterous. If the fans were excited before the game started, a U.S. goal in the first 30 seconds brought them all to their feet, in one surge of energy and a loud, stunned cheer from the campus of Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University to the bars and sports pubs from Ormond to Port Orange. One of those gatherings was in the modern, airy H enderson Welcome Center at ERAU where about 160 students, faculty, staff and a sprinkling of outsiders from the community were surprised by the sumptuous buffet dinner with actual round dinnerSee P EDICAB, A9By Susan L. Wrightswright@hometownnewsol.com See LEGEND, A11By Susan L. Wrightswright@hometownnewsol.comPhoto by Joanne SaxourY oung fans erupt with joy as the U.S. scores the final goal against Ghana in its first game in the 2014 World Cup. From left are Brandon Saxour, 11, Nick Webster, 11, and Jesper Eriksson, 11, all Port Orange soccer club players. W orld Cup fever infecting fans Citizens looking for unique plantCitizen scientists conducted surveys throughout V olusia County last month to determine where the rare only found in this county Volusia Pawpaw is growing. Also known as Yellow Squirrel Banana or Rugels P awpaw, it is a member of the Annonaceae or Custard family. There are two species in this genus of false pawpaws and both are listed as endangered, have limited r anges and are found only in Florida. A specific arrangement of soil type, moisture and fire regimen limit the range of these species, according to the F lorida Native Plant Societys Pawpaw Chapter website. By Erika Webbe webb@hometownnewsol.com See CUP, A11 See PLANT, A2 802 Sterthaus Drive,Suite A Ormond Beach,FL (Across the street from the Imploded Florida Hospital)091807 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 Ray Fox D ANS LAND LINESThe story of an Ormond Boy will be told P age A3 INSIDEJim Miller will lead his big band once again ENTERTAINMENTB1 PATRIO TIC SOUNDS


A bout two dozen volunteers spread out across eastern and northern Volusia on M ay 10 to locate, count and photograph already known and new plants. Engaging citizen scientists is an up and coming practice that helps immensely in biological assessments, according to Pawpaw chapter r epresentative Sonya Guidry, who also serves as the volunteer coordinator. Each year we try to expand (to the areas) where we think the populations might be, Ms. Guidry said in a phone interview. The effort requires cooperation from public and private landowners, she explained, so the rare plant may be growing undocumented in places where surveyors have not been given permission to venture. P awpaw chapter members would like to explore, but havent gained access to, the Po rt Orange well fields, she said. T ypically the plants are difficult to spot unless they are in bloom usually April through June. D escribing the blossoms as shy little yellow, almost white flowers, Ms. Guidry said some of the plants yield a red bloom, like a blush pink. This years teams scoured T iger Bay State Forest, Deep Cr eek and Longleaf Pine preserves, the area surrounding Lake Ashby and areas along I nterstate 95 off of Sugar Mill R oad, she said. N early 200 Rugels plants have been discovered in Deep Cr eek Preserve within the past y ear, following a Volusia C ounty Land Management controlled burn, she said, explaining the plants benefit from that type of habitat disr uption. Y ears ago, Florida had a lot of lightning fires but the Pawpaw managed to survive, Ms. G uidry said. Citizen scientists include students, environmental professionals, teachers, college professors and many interested individuals who are regulars on Volusia Countys ecobuggy tours. T our guide and naturalist B onnie Carys enthusiasm inspires many to volunteer, Ms. Guidry said. Dr Eliane Norman, a Stetson University biology professor, was on Ms. Guidrys team this year, helping to search the area across from WalMart on S tate Road 44. S he was able to identify a plant just by the leaf, Ms. G uidry said. C ollected data is turned ov er to Danny Young, director of environmental services with Zev Cohen and Associates Inc., a civil engineering and landscape architectural firm, in Ormond Beach. Mr. Young is a volunteer with the societys Pawpaw Chapter and is the societys Land Management Committee chair, working with the F lorida Division of State Lands on management r eviews. Z ev Cohen donates Geographic Information Systems services to aid in the pawpaw searches, he said. Mr. Young was instrumental in starting the Rugels R oundup. The Pawpaw chapter is named after this rare, endangered plant so I said if we r e named after it our members ought to be proponents and stakeholders for the plant, Mr. Young said. Sonya and I worked out the details. We came up with the idea to do this survey each May when it flowers and is easy to identify. While Ms. Guidry leads the volunteer effort, Mr. Y oung has the scientific task of collecting the data and submitting it to the Florida N atural Areas Inventory. M y job is to send these teams across Volusia County to different areas to map past/known populations and document new ones, Mr. Young said. This year the teams found the plant population numbers to be about the same as they were last year, but two new growth locations were documented in Tiger Bay. In 2012, the Interstate 4 widening project, between D eLand and Daytona Beach got underway, and crews carefully uprooted pawpaw plants along the roadside so they could be relocated to a pawpaw patch at the Lake M onroe Conservation Area in Osteen. W e looked at it last year and it was doing fine, Mr. Y oung said. He thoroughly enjoys the surveying process and studying the rare Rugels. M y background is in botany, he said. My job is r elated to environmental science so its what I do for fun and what I do for work. This is a particularly interesting plant. It s more where the pawpaw grows than what it features that makes it intriguing. I t s a boring little green bush with a tiny yellow flower, Mr. Young said. It makes a teeny little fruit with no medicinal purposes, and is just another part of an ecosystem. How ever, he explained, the pawpaws existence in certain locations is a solid indicator of ecosystem health. When the pine forests where the Rugels grow exper ience an overgrowth of palmetto and gallberry shrubs, the habitat becomes less suitable for the Pawpaw. I t thrives when theres a r egular natural disturbance, most typically fire, Mr. Y oung said. E xplanations for the rare plants existence here vary. Ms. Guidry said one possible explanation is the I mmokalee sand soil in which it grows. F ound in pine flatwoods, M yakka-SmyrnaI mmokalee are nearly level, poorly drained soils that have a dark, organic stained subsoil underlain by sandy material, according to a r eport written by Volusia C ounty Extension Agent D avid Griffis. Mr. Young said the I mmokalee is not unique to V olusia. An unincorporated area called Immokalee the center of the regions agriculture industry is down near the Everglades and that the Immokalee soil there is found throughout the state. But the Rugels P awpaw is not. I m not sure why (Rugels) occurs only in this political boundary of Volusia County, he said. Endemic means it only occurs in one specific area. Florida has a lot of endemic plants, but so far as I know Volusia County may be the only county to have an endemic plant. F or more information on the Rugels Pawpaw and corr elating data visit, fnps.org, fnai.org and zevcohen.com. F riday, June 27, 2014 A2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 092009 W ellness exam/Vaccinations Internal Medicine Dentistry w/Digital X-ray Surgery Cold Laser Therapy:drug free pain control Boarding and much more $15.00OFF FIRST VISITOne coupon per client account.Cannot be combined with other offers. Must present coupon.Exp7/31/14 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 785630e 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 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 2008785650Extended 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! 99 1/2 South Yonge Street, Ormond Beach, FL32174 850-508-4215 Tues-Sat 10-6 /Beachgirldollar@BeachGirlDollar /Beachgirldollar092018Hundreds of New Styles Fashion Jewelry & Accessories!Everything is $1.00 Celebrate the Boom in New Bling! 785651Art & Collectibles W aterford Crystal LLADRO`Mon Sat 10:30am to 5pm Friday 10:30 am to 9 pm CARPET CERAMIC TILE WOOD FLOORS LAMINATE FLOORS CARPET CERAMIC TILE WOOD FLOORSCERAMIC TILE WOOD FLOORSCARPET CERAMIC TILE WOOD FLOORS LAMINATE FLOORS CARPET 091347 PlantF rom page A1 Photo courtesy of Danny YoungDanny Young, Rugels Round-up coordinator for te Florida Native Plant Societys Pawpaw Chapter, measures a Rugels plant from the Interstate 4 population that was moved to Osteen in 2012.


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 27, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A3 091733 092062 0918772600 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 W omens ClinicMondays at 5:30pm Starting June 30thMens Golf AssociationSteak & Golf Tournament on July 12th Call for details 092015 092015 785635 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. 785635386-756-705518 Years Serving Volusia Lic# 13-00022284V oted Best!Handyman Services Home Remodeling & Painting Specialist 785638 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 There have been many volumes written about the history of our area. B ooks about the Native Americans who pre-dated the arrival of the Europeans, the Spanish explorers, auto r acing and just about every facet of life in Central F lorida. I even took a stab at it with my book on beach history. One of the areas of local history that has been largely ov erlooked is that of the middle of the last century. To be honest I didnt realize there was such a void until I r ead Skip Lowerys new book Ormond Boy. His is a simple narrative leading the r eader through the trials and tribulations of growing up in Volusia County during the s and s. At first look you may think this book to be a typical egosatisfying, vanity press attempt. I suppose it is, but as you go through it you begin to realize it is so much more. To begin with Skip is a r espected local historian with a long resume of chronicling our past. In Ormond Boy he takes us along on a journey that begins in the early s when his family moved their house trailer into a park on U.S. 1. At that time Ormond consisted of two distinctly different villages. On the mainland side was a very functional little town with hardware, gas and grocery store connected by sand roads. Skip tells us he and his buddies played there on a big vacant lot and whiled away many hours at the soda fountain of The V illage Store. Acr oss the wooden bridge was the resort area of Ormond. He captures perfectly the vista from the bridge heading east. On the north side was the huge H otel Ormond and on the south side was The Casements, home of John D. R ockefeller. Lush gardens, sailboats and beautiful buildings lay before you as y ou crossed the bridge and S kip likens it to entering the Land of Oz. He tells us that from his earliest days all of the magic happened on the beachside. S kip describes life as a teenage lifeguard and tells of using that position to attract the young girls who came to Florida with their families. He describes the importance of the big Ellinor Village resort that brought so many northerners to the area. It was the site of all sorts of entertainment, including the annual Mrs. America pageant. He covers the onset of rock and r oll music and the effect it had on the lives of the locals and gives a first hand account of how segregation and later integration affected the area. Through it all Mr. Lowery shows us what fun a simple life in Central Florida was back then. No doubt anyone ov er 60 will love this re vealing book just as I did. S kip will be at the Anderson Price Memorial Building, 48 N. Beach St. in Ormond Beach on Saturday, J une 28, to discuss his work. The fun will begin at 9:30 a.m. and members of The Ormond Beach Historical S ociety will be admitted free. All others will be asked for only a $2 donation to help defray expenses. This promises to be a nostalgic morning filled with recollections of a kinder, gentler past told by someone who lived it. Come on out and have some fun and I promise you need not be an Ormond Boy to enjoy it! D an Smith is on the board of directors for the Ormond B each Historical Society and The Motor Racing Heritage A ssociation and is the author of two books,The Wo rl d s Greatest Beachand I Swear the Snook Drowned.Email questions and comments to fishwdan@att.net or call (386) 441-7793. LAND LINESD AN SMITH The story of a 1950s Ormond boy F or more information,visit www.daytonacert.netCinematique screens power meter docCinematique will show a screening of Take Back Your Power at 2 p.m. S unday, June 29, at 242 S. Beach St., D aytona Beach. The 2013 NSA spying scandal exposed vast programs to monitor personal communications. Now, energy utilities and governments are reaching into homes through fast-tracked smart meters and data-harvesting technology. There will be a post film discussion with: Stephanie Austin, an educator, interior designer and wireless public policy expert; Deborah Kopald, an environmental health and public policy consultant, and Diana Schultz, a building biology environmental consultant. Adv ance tickets are on sale for $5 for Cinematique members and $7 for nonmembers. F or more information,call (386) 2523118.T ony Mainolfi to speak at Ormond libraryWESH 2 Chief Meteorologist Tony M ainolfi will discuss the science of w eather forecasting at 11 a.m. Monday, J une 30, at the Ormond Beach Regional Library, 30 S. Beach St. T opics will include Doppler radar, computer models, weather satellites, big weather events, climate monitoring, weather forecasting apps, and global weather systems and their effect on local weather. R eservations are not required for this free program. F or more information, call (386) 676-4191,ext.#21084.Library program to address jewelry facts and fictionIs fools gold real? Do only diamonds cut glass? Are only real pearls gritty? Learn the answers to these and other gem questions during a free program at noon Tuesday, July 1, at the Ormond B each Regional Library, 30 S. Beach St. The owners of Tracy & Stacys Masterpiece Jewelers will dispel myths and urban legends about jewelry. F or more information,call (386) 6764191,ext.#21084.Democrats introduce challenger for District 25The Democratic Club of Northeast V olusia County has endorsed Noel Cheryl Bickford as a candidate for District 25 of the state House of Representatives. Ms. Bickford is a mother of twoNotesF rom page A1 See NOTES, A6


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WERE ON FA CE BOOK! W anted Person:James R obert Schultz Bir th Date:Nov.27,1984 R eason Wanted:Absconded Sex Offender Last Known Location: Daytona Beach Cr ime Stoppers of Nor theast Florida is seeking information on the whereabouts of 29-yearold James Robert Schultz. As a convicted sex offender, Schultz is re quired to maintain his address on record with law enforcement. Schultz last re gistered as a transient living in the Daytona B each area, but with no permanent address. After missing the deadline for updating his registration, an arrest warrant was issued on June 17, charging Schultz with failure of a sex offender to properly register. H is whereabouts are unknown. Schultz is 5 feet 7 inches tall and weighs about 175 pounds and has blond hair and blue eyes. If y ou see Schultz or know where he is, dont attempt to apprehend him. Anyone with information regarding Schultz whereabouts 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. James Robert SchultzW anted(888) 277-TIPSDaytona Beach P olice DepartmentSamantha B. Logan, 22, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 13 and charged with possession of cocaine. Bail was set at $1,000. Ashton Martin Hicks, 25, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 13 and charged with possession of paraphernalia and possession of a listed chemical. Bail was set at $2,500. Jason Daniel Tucker, 28, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 13 and charged with robbery with a deadly weapon. Bail was set at $10,000. Scott Allen Wheeler, 29, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 13 and charged with robbery with a deadly weapon. Bail was set at $10,000. Christopher Scott Bogert, 38, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 13 and charged with grand theft. Bail was set at $1,500. Daniel James Butts, 45, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 13 and charged with robbery by sudden snatching. Bail was set at $2,500. Albert Williams Jr., 46, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 13 and charged with possession of cannabis and cocaine with intent to sell within 1,000 feet of a park/church. Bail was set at $15,000. Casey Webb, 31, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on J une 13 and charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation, battery and obstructing an officer without violence. Bail was not set. Joleen Nicole Farwell, 26, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 14 and charged with felony battery and possession of hydrocodone. Bail was set at $3,000. Steven Richard Long, 26, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 14 and charged with retail theft, r esisting an officer without violence and dealing in stolen property. Bail was set at $1,750. Angela J. Messmer, 51, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 14 and charged with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon. Bail was set at $2,500. Gina Marie Gallagher, 46, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 15 and charged with burglary of an unoccupied dwelling. Bail was set at $2,500. Frank J. Jones, 47, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on J une 15 and charged with burglary of an unoccupied dwelling. Bail was set at $2,500. Kirk D. Williams, 37, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 15 and charged with domestic violence battery by strangulation. Bail was not set. Melissa Phelps, 36, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 15 and charged with sale or delivery of cannabis, driving with a canceled license and fleeing/attempting to elude law enforcement with lights and siren active. Bail was set at $8,500. Trenton R. Lowe, 23, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 16 and charged with burglary of a structure/dwelling with damage, criminal mischief and grand theft of a motor vehicle. Bail was set at $12,000. Meggan R. Cross, 34, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 16 and charged with aggravated battery with a deadly weapon. Bail was not set. Jeremy A. Almeida, 32, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 17 and charged with child abuse. Bail was not set. Matthew P. Atwood, 28, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 17 and charged with resisting arrest with violence, possession of a w eapon/ammunition by a state felon and battery. Bail was not set. Marcus Dwayne Smith, 22, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 17 and charged with grand theft of a motor vehicle. Bail was set at $1,500. Trashawn Michael M cDonald, 19, of Daytona B each, was arrested on June 17 and charged with possession of cocaine. Bail was set at $3,500. Katie S. Chandler, 20, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 18 and charged with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon and battery. Bail was not set. Phillip S. Worlds, 28, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 18 and charged with aggravated battery on a pregnant person. Bail was not set. Cathy E. Smith, 53, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 18 and charged with organized scheme to defraud. Bail was set at $1,000. Matthew L. Lauxman, 31, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 18 and charged with burglary of an unoccupied dwelling, dealing in stolen property and giving false ownership info on pawned items. Bail was set at $5,500. Damion Treemay Haywood, 40, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 18 and charged with second-degree arson and first-degree arson on a dwelling with people present. Bail was set at $25,000. Jermaine Lashawn A dams, 40, of Daytona B each, was arrested on June 19 and charged with possession of cocaine, habitually driving with a revoked license and possession of paraphernalia. Bail was set at $2,500. Regina Johnson, 36, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 19 and charged with attempted sale of cocaine within 1,000 feet of a park. Bail was not set. Terrance C. Jones, 35, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 19 and charged with failure to properly register as a sexual offender. B ail was not set. Andrew C. Buck, 31, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 19 and charged with possession of paraphernalia and cocaine. Bail was set at $1,500.Ormond Beach P olice DepartmentNikki Lynn Sental, 35, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on June 15 and charged with a drug offense and possession of paraphernalia. B ail was set at $1,500. Andrew Robert Underwood, 23, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on June 15 and charged with false and fraudulent insurance claim. Ba il was set at $10,000. Lawana L. Marvel, 53, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on June 18 and charged with battery and child abuse. Bail was not set. Joshua P. Ellis, 27, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on June 18 and charged with grand theft. Bail was set at $2,500. Matthew Drago Perez, 26, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on June 18 and charged with possession of paraphernalia. Bail was not set. V olusia County Sheriffs OfficeMichael East, 53, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on June 13 and charged with lewd/lascivious exhibition on a victim under the age of 16. Bail was set at $20,000. Michael E. Stephens, 44, of Port Orange, was arrested on June 13 and charged withPolice reportSee CRIME, A12


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 27, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A5 098767


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!!! I My VOLUSIA CO. 386-322-5900 BREVARD CO. 321-242-1013INDIANRIVER/MARTIN/ST LUCIE CO.772-465-5656 095594WIN$100This W eeks Prize This W eeks PrizeCONGRATULATIONSTO LASTWEEKS WINNEROF$100 PAULINEHEFFERNAN OFBAREFOOTBAY VIEWPOINTFRIDAY, JUNE 27, 2014 HOMETOWN NEWS WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM W ater hogsI live in New Smyrna Beach near Riverside Drive and I believe the homes on Riverside Drive are watering their lawns illegally and cutting the federal and state protected mangroves. They are not following the watering restrictions. It irritates me these homeowners in the big expensive houses on Riverside Drive think they are above the law. W ell done, SpikesI would like to congratulate our boys on the Ormond B each Golden Spikes youth baseball team who played in C ooperstown, N.Y., recently. I am very proud of my grandson for helping his team make it far as they did this season. I was able to watch the game on my computer. On that note, I feel city leaders should be ashamed for charging $5 per person for watching a little league baseball game. What happened to pass the hat? That was going on when I played. Good median care and more care neededI want to pass out kudos galore for the people who are taking care of the medians on Granada Boulevard. They are marvelous. However, when you head south of Clyde Morris B oulevard they only cut the grass. Nobody edges or cleans up the debris. It would look so much nicer if they did. W elcome to Florida, buy new license plateA while back someone ranted about people who live in F lorida, but dont buy a Florida license plate and tags .They live here and work here and they dont buy the Florida tags. Why is that? What can be done about it? To all who live within the City of South Daytona. .When we first moved here in 1974, we were excited to find a small quaint little city after living in Jacksonville for most of our lives. We were impressed with the cleanliness of the streets and the well-kept yards in the city. Over the years, there are some that have become relaxed in keeping up their properties. Certain areas are of concern, and they are: No 1. Grass growing in front of your property in the area between the drain area and roadway. No 2. Tall weeds growing around the property. No 3. Worn or tattered U.S flags. No 4.Junk laying on side of the house. No 5.Autos that have been parked for a long period of time and not being used. No 6. Constant barking of dogs No 7. Blowing grass clippings into the street. Those clippings end up in our drains and clogs them. A lot of citizens have yard maintenance and it would take the individual just a couple minutes to weed out the grass and weeds from the right-of-way next to the road. S ome of these might not pertain to some, but if the shoe fits, use them to take care of your share. Lets return our city to its original beauty.W atch out for trenchIf you love to take walks along our sidewalks on Scenic A1A and gaze out and look at the ocean, walkers beware. At the south corner of A1A and Bass Avenue, just across from the Ocean Plaza public walk over in Ormond-by-theS ea, you could trip if you arent careful. There is a Votran bus stop there and for months the bus has undermined what was once the grass curb and dug a trench of dirt up to the sidewalk where it has actually uprooted the cement. I know because I tripped over it and called Votran. Our wonderful bus service wasnt the least concerned since nothing was done and that was months ago. L uckily I dont walk when it rains, because navigating it would be like passing a mud trench. I often wonder how passengers get on and off here? Its apparent. The bus just pulls up further and continues to destroy more.Ill communicationLooking for information in The Complete Phone Book (2014) Volusia/Flagler, I noted on page 32 the AT&T headline formally Bellsouth. Duh? T ell them where the flag should beI have lived in DeLand for years and the Volusia County C ourthouse is close to me. I dont understand why they have three flags outside. I was taught the American flag always flies in the center and a little higher than the other flags. The American flag here in Volusia is off to the far left facing the courthouse. That is not the way it supposed to be. Edgewater: Love it or leave itTo the person who is writing about Edgewater, you should pack your bags and go elsewhere. You are continually cutting down the residents of Edgewater, who like the small town. Why dont you go to a larger city and leave this small town. Not no kill, but low killThe animal clinic of Edgewater is no longer no kill, but low kill. It was originally no kill. If you come to that time in y our life when you have to euthanize your beloved dog, they charge too much. High rises already hereTo the guy who keeps complaining about the high-rise condos on the beach, these have been here since the s. If y ou moved here after then, you should have moved somewhere else. If you already lived here, you need to get a life. T oo many abusing handicap tagsI read the response to the rant on handicap tag abuse. If you go anywhere and are observant enough, you see all kinds of abuse with handicap parking; whether it is someone using grannys handicap tag or someone faking it because they are just too lazy to walk. Its no wonder why 30 percent of the U.S. is overweight. My question is why is there not enough oversight in use of these tags. People who truly need to park close are getting blocked by those gaming the system. I watched for over a y ear as this woman would pull into the lot of a local gym and park in the handicap space, hanging a tag in place on the mirror. She would then proceed into the gym and work out for nearly an hour with a trainer then do another half hour on the treadmill. It was obvious she was able to walk more than 100 feet. M aybe these things need to be renewed like a vehicle registration so they are more need based. I dont know all the answers, but I know there is abuse in the system. It has nothing to do with being a tattle-tale, since there seems to be no enforcement anywaySprinkling rules?Ha ve lawn sprinkling rules been changed? Lawns are being watered any day, every day. I just think the public should have updates. 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. The scholarsPhoto courtesy of Ormond Beach Elks Lodge 2193 Ormond Beach Elks Lodge 2193 presented scholarships to Kristen Curtis and Carson Bell at a Seabreeze High School Senior Awards Ceremony. Kristen, daughter of a Past Exalted Ruler of the lodge, Jackie Curtis, plans to study culinary arts at Daytona State College. Carson Bell was named the 2014 Most Valuable Student Scholar by the Elks National F oundation. She will attend the University of Florida. From left are Lodge Scholarship Chairman Erika Barger, Ms/. Curtis, Ms Bell and Lodge Exalted Ruler Maria De Armon. More on the Nathan Cobb CottageI certainly appreciated D an Smiths article on the N athan Cobb Cottage, 137 Orchard Lane, which I r ecently purchased, as I do all of Dans articles on area history and happenings. B ut I would like to expand on a few points: The Kathy pictured with me in front of the cottage is actually Kathy F agen Jones, visiting from D eLand. Kathy is a greatgranddaughter of Billy F agen, builder of the cottage and one of Ormond B eachs founders. I met K athy and other family members last year when the Fagens were having a family reunion. Kathy came to see the cottage although she had seen it many times from the outside, she had never seen the inside, since Billy F agen sold it in 1914, long before she was born. One other thing The marker honoring Freed W aterhouse was not lost; it was in storage at the Casa D el Mar Resort, 621 S. A tlantic Ave., near the site of the wreck. After some urging by local citizens, the plaque is now on the sea wall of the Casa Del Mar. Thank you for your wonderful local newspaper. T om Massfeller O rmond Beach S eabreeze High School graduates who attended Florida State University. An Ormond Beach resident for more than 15 years, she is a retired healthcare administrator with a masters degree in business administration from Baruch College and the Mt. Sinai School of Medicine and a graduate of N ew College in Sarasota. Ms. Bickford also served as an adjunct faculty member in economics and marketing at St. J osephs College of St. Johns University. S he also volunteers with many local civic organizations.V olunteers needed to assist United WayEach year Target donates its parking lot during the July races to help raise funds for the United Way of VolusiaF lagler Counties. V olunteers are needed to assist with r ace parking for the races July 4-5 with a rain date set for July 6. V olunteers are needed for three shifts of parking each day: 7 a.m. to noon, 11:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and 4 to 8:30 p.m. with 10 volunteers needed per shift. Tar get is at 2380 W. International S peedway Blvd. in Daytona Beach. To v olunteer,visit unitedway-vfc.org.Mentor training scheduledC ommunity Partnership for Children is recruiting mentors for teenage children in foster care. To learn about this rewarding program, register for the next orientation class. M entor Orientation: will be from 5 to 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 8, at Community Partnership for Children, 135 Executive Circle, Daytona Beach. To r egister,contact Susan Hiltz at (386) 547-2293 or by email at S usan.Hiltz@cbcvf.orgNicotine AnonymousF lorida Hospital Oceanside hosts a N icotine Anonymous group every T uesday at 7 p.m. in the Health Care Par tners meeting room at 264 S. A tlantic Ave. in Ormond Beach. N icotine Anonymous is a non-profit, 12-step fellowship of men and women, helping each other live nicotine-free lives. The group shares experiences, as w ell as strength and hope with one another to help others free themselves from this powerful addiction. The only requirement for membership is a desire to stop using nicotine. N icotine Anonymous welcomes all those seeking freedom from nicotine addiction, including those using cessation programs and nicotine withdrawal aids. 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 LettersNotesF rom page A3 See NOTES, A8


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FT.From:79SQ. FT. Minimum Purchase Required Minimum Payment Required.See Store for DetailsY es, We Install! Installation Guaranteed for Life!Installation Available Installation Available W OOD LOOK TILE HARDWOOD CARPETCOMMERCIAL/OUTDOOR CARPET HUGE SELECTION!Installation Available89SQ. FT.From:Installation AvailableThe Beautiful Guarantee!We promise youll love the way your new floor looks, or we will replace it FREE! DickStarkCarpetOne.com I got a little excited when I saw the latest number of claims for unemployment compensation in Volusia C ounty. In Ma y, claims were at 871, nearly half the 1,691 in M ay 2013. Then I remembered there was glitch with a new computer system at the state labor department and just about every county in F lorida showed a sharp drop in claims. Not a good thing for the unfortunate workers who just lost their jobs. As for the latest estimates on the labor market in Volusia, they were still looking OK in May. The jobless rate was 6 percent, down from 7.4 percent in May 2013. N on-agricultural employment was at 160,300, up 2,300 from last year. There was some drop off from Apr il for which the unemployment rate was revised down to 5.6 percent. B ut theres reason to believe the unemployment r ate is lower, although wages arent looking so good. The fourth quarter C ensus of Employment and W ages was recently released showing Volusia was up 4,020 jobs. As you can expect from this area, many of those jobs were lower paying ones, so the average w eekly wage dropped from $709 to $702. Yes, that does seem like a lot when you consider so many of the jobs are in low-paying retail and hospitality businesses. But its skewed upward by the fact we have a significant number of folks making r eally high wages. So looking ahead, what can we expect for the rest of the year? Well, Volusia employment could use a boost and it may just get one. If another big project or two starts up, construction jobs will go up sharply. When you look at incentives that have been handed out for various manufacturers, those jobs should go up, too. R etirees continue to pour into the area and they often need more healthcare and other services, so that could provide a boost. The spinoff from those three areas will create even more jobs, so by the end of the year, if the current trend continues, we could see unemployment dip below 5 percent. *** De velopers and builders are continuing to show confidence in Volusia. D.R. Horton just bought a big chunk of lots at LPGA International for about $1.5 million. A partments developer W ood Partners of Atlanta bought a big chunk of land along Pioneer Trail, just west of Wallace Road on the north side of New Smyrna B each. And Silvestri Investments picked up another possible condo site on Sickler Drive along the Halifax River at the border of Daytona Beach and Holly Hill. Ye s, thats right smack dab in the middle of the Marina V illage the two cities are trying to create. *** A few other things worth mentioning: Protogroup apparently will abide by the wishes of the City of Daytona Beach and begin demolishing the old Seaside I nn immediately. The firm bought the old motel as part of its plan for a huge condohotel resort, but as the process to get to construction drags on, it had become an eyesore, not something y ou want tourists looking down at from their expensive hotel rooms. Construction to convert the old We ndys between Ocean and Atlantic avenues in D aytona into a large Starbucks with a drive-through has started. Finally, construction is starting on converting the Bermuda House hotel at 2560 N. Atlantic Ave. in Daytona into a Hilton Gar den Inn. M anaging Editor Cecil G. B rumley has been tracking business and the economy in V olusia for more than 17 years.Contact him at cbrumley@hometownnews.com or follow him on T witter @cecilbrumley. VOL USIA BUSINESSCECIL G. B RUMLEY Hiring in Volusia County needs a boost Halifax Health names Employee of the Year T ommy Bostick, business specialist for Halifax HealthC enter for Oncology, has been named Halifax Health Employee of the Year. Mr. Bostick received the honor during the 2014 Employee Recognition Banquet on June 6 at the Hilton D aytona Beach Oceanfront R esort. Mr. Bostick, who was nominated for Employee of the Year through his selection as Employee of the M onth for May 2013, has been a Halifax Health employee for more than 13 y ears. He is known by his co-workers for performing out-of-the-ordinary, patient-related tasks with a great spirit. He received check presentations from Halifax HealthA uxiliary, Halifax HealthOffice of the Medical Staff and Halifax Health-Associates. O ther Halifax Health employees honored during the luncheon banquet include: Inpatient Quality Car egiver of the Year R ebecca Acosta, RN, Oncology Outpatient Quality Car egiver of the Year P atricia Kurty, Physical Therapist Allied Health Quality Caregiver of the Year D iego Gouvea, Information T echnology Client Services F or more information, visit halifaxhealth.org. Hospital chain hires c ancer registry managerF lorida Hospital V olusia/Flagler has named Clarissa Moholick as the cancer registry manager for the five hospitals in the r egion. Ms. Moholick is based at the Cancer Institute at Florida Hospital Memorial Medical Center and is responsible for planning and organizing the cancer committees, conferences and Business News Mr. BostickSee B USINESS, A8


R egistration is not r equired.AC A navigator offers assistance at Ormond Beach libraryA certified navigator from the Health Planning Council of Northeast Florida will be available from 3:30 to 6:30 p .m. every Tuesday until A ug. 26 at the Ormond B each Regional Library, 30 S. Beach St. Enrollment assistance will be offered to people who are eligible for the Health Insurance Marketplace because of a change in circumstances. Americans have 60 days to sign up for the Affordable Ca re Ac t s Health Insurance Mar ketplace if they have experienced one of the following changes: Got married Had a baby or adopted a child Had a change in immigration status Were released from incarceration Moved to Florida or a different county in the state Received an exemption status from the marketplace but now have a qualifying income Lost their health insurance coverage because they left or lost a job, got divorced, turned 26 and lost coverage on a parents plan, aged out of foster care, graduated from college and lost student-based coverage, or lost eligibility for Medicaid or the Childrens Health I nsurance Program F or more information,call the Health Planning Council at (866) 295-5955.Make paper crafts at the Ormond library July 2A dults can make crafts from handmade paper during The science of paper making, part two at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, July 2, at r egistry operations at all of the hospital facilities with V olusia and Flagler counties. Ms. Moholick most r ecently served as the oncology accreditation and data services regional manager for Adventist Midwest H ealth, a sister division of Ad ventist Health System in H insdale, Ill. A Clermont resident, she earned a bachelors degree in health information management from Illinois State University and a masters degree in health services administration from University of St. Fr ancis in Joliet, Ill. Also, she is a certified tumor registrar and a certified clinical research professional. Mitchell Noel hires new account executive J immy Foster has joined the Mitchell Noel Agency as an account executive. As a lifelong resident of Ormond Beach, Mr. Fosters professional career has included being a NASCAR driver and commercial real estate agent. Some of the organizations he is involved with are Stewart Marchman A ct Foundation-Executive B oard & Co-Chair of Annual Di nner; Daytona YPG board member; Daytona Beach P olice Foundation board member; Rotary Club of Ormond president-elect; H illside Cemetery vice president; Hillside Angels president; Daytona Checkered F lag committee member and Daytona Beach Quarterback Club team member. Mr. Foster can be reached at (386) 677-4761 or jfoster@mitchellnoel.com.Hospitals recognized for safe, efficient and effective carePr emier Inc. has recognized Florida Hospital D eLand and Florida Hospital Memorial Medical Center with a Quest Award for H igh-value Healthcare Citation of Merit for delivering high-quality, cost-effective healthcare. Only 61 hospitals received a citation of merit for achieving top performance in any four of the six areas measured in Premiers Quest collaborative, including harm, mortality, readmissions, costs, patient experience and evidence-based care.CareerSource helps businesses with veteran servicesCar eerSource Flagler Volusia created two new positions to assist businesses with veteran services. As local veterans employment representatives, they will reach out to employers in the area to connect them with local veteran talent; this service includes invitations to training seminars; and facilitating employment, training, and placement services to local veterans. The representatives services are available to the local business community at no cost and can be combined with other CareerSource incentives, such as funding to help pay for the first few w eeks of employment of a new veteran hire. R epresentatives will be available to businesses starting July 1. For more information,call (386) 323-7079.Daytona Chamber introduces Business Before HoursTheD aytona Regional Chamber of Commerce is introducing a new monthly networking event. The Business Before H ours is an opportunity for members and guests to connect in a casual atmosphere ov er coffee and a light breakfast. The event will be on the first T uesday of each month at various Daytona Chamber member locations. Members will have the opportunity to develop potential leads and build business relationships before the workday begins. Sw eet Marlays Coffee Shop will host the first Business B efore Hours from 8 to 9 a.m. T uesday, July 1, at 214 S. B each St., Daytona Beach. T ickets are $5 for members, $10 at the door, and $15 for nonmembers. To make a reservation,call (386) 523-3675 or emai l Jennifer@daytonachamber.com.Dollar store to host grand opening Dollar Trend will host a grand opening on Saturday, J une 28, at Derby Plaza at 1236 Eighth St., Daytona B each. All in-stock items are $1. F or more information,call (386) 872-7792. F riday, June 27, 2014 A8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 091591 785576HELLER DERMATOLOGY CENTER Jeffrey J.Heller D.O.,F.A.A.D.Board Certified Dermatologic SurgeonCelebrating 20 Years in Daytona BeachEnter to Win $400 of Neova Skin Care Products when y ou book an Esthetician or Cosmetic Nurse Consult386.239.8700Hellerdermcenter.net511 N. Clyde Morris Blvd. Daytona Beach 790 Dunlawton Avenue, Suite D, Port Orange Botox 25% Off Regular Price $11/unit Restylane and Juvederm 25% Off 20% Off All Skin Care Products 20% Off All Gift Certificates for Chemical Peels or Facials 20% Off All Hair Removal and Intense Pulsed Light Procedures(Specials available until 6/30/14 and may not be used in combination with any other specials) 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 785604 785632 BOARD CERTIFIED IN FAMILY PRACTICE For an appointment, call 386-673-1717 909 Sterthaus Drive Ormond Beach, FL 32174Bogdanovski Family Practice Combining the art of medicine with personal care. Dragi Bogdanovski, D.O. Medicare NEW PATIENTS AND W ALK-INS WELCOMESCHOOL/SPORTS PHYSICALS NotesF rom page A6 See NOTES, A12BusinessF rom page A7


The Work Oriented Rehabilitation Center on Jimmy Ann Drive is best known for its distinctive, treasured ceramic, co llectible Christmas ornaments. The facility also produces manufactured wood stakes, made from number one grade dense pine cut from S outheastern U.S. forests, for surveying and mapping and other uses. And there are a range of other products, some produced on a short term, seasonal basis, others, like the ornaments, year in and y ear out. B ut the real treasure produced at the facility, established in 1969, is the change in hundreds of lives of those served there over the years. WO RC In c. is a non-profit, organization that provides services to adults with developmental and intellectual disabilities, offering training and opportunities to live productive and dignified lives. As part of their training, participants work at actual jobs producing items sold or used in the marketplace. K elly Johanessen, vice president of operations, explained they serve more than 100 adults with a r ange of disabilities and abilities with a combination of vocational training and adult education. That means they train participants to work at appropriate, basic tasks. While at WOR C, they have jobs that might include working on creating the ornaments or assembling basic packets manufacturers distribute to customers. They form working relationships with companies that contract for their services. Ms. Johanessen r eported they have a partnership with Boston Whaler, a local boat building company, as well as H omac, a company that uses the survey stakes. They work for Daytona I nternational Speedway on a seasonal basis, assembling decal packets, which are given out to the racing teams. The training can include learning to operate machinery, cooking and functioning in a commercial kitchen, and how to assemble packets of mater ials. And it includes actual, on-the-job experience. W ith each client we look at the possibilities for competitive employment, Ms. Johanessen said. Par ticipants arent r equired to move onto outside employment, many stay and work at WORC as a permanent placement. The work they do is real and it is paid. The pay depends on the task and their skill and productivity in doing the work. Ms. Johanessen explained she researches the median pay a task would receive in the marketplace and use that as the key. She then has to r esearch and figure how productive the workers in those competitive settings are on average and how much the WORC participants can produce in the same amount of time. If our people are 40 percent as productive as a worker in that setting, then they get paid 40 percent of the standard, median pay for competitive workers, she said That means the facility has to obtain a waiver from the state to pay less than the minimum wage for most of the work they do. So me of WORCs participants also live on site in r esidences maintained as part of the expanded program. R esidents like Daniel, S ophie and Laura are able to live independently in group housing, where each gets his or her own room but share a kitchen and living area, and are able to walk to work each day. As well as work-oriented training, each participant is given appropriate support, care and socialization to help him or her achieve his or her potential. All of the WORC participants have to pay their own way, according to Ms. J ohanessen, with most of those payments coming from their Social Security disability payments. According to state law, the participants may only keep $54 a month for personal expenses, including medicine and medical copays. The rest of their disability payments, $710 each, pay for food and lodging. How ever, that doesnt begin to cover the cost of the program. WORC depends on private donations. O ne of the things Ill share is that it costs us $46 a day per participant we serve to operate the facility, Ms. Johanessen said. The state pays us $26.84 a day to provide those services. That means that every day when we open those doors at 8 a.m., we are $20 in the red for everybody in the program. To make up the difference, they are constantly fundraising, she said. One of their annual fundraisers is a golf tournament. They have a very active board that works hard to keep the funds coming in and many dedicated supporters, which is how the program has thrived and become a leader in the field. F or more information or to make a donation,contact: WO RC I nc.,1100 Jimmy Ann Drive,Daytona Beach,Florida 32117,(386) 274-6474 or worcinc.org. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 27, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A9 092012 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 Stock785565 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 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 785605PA ULSCOINS 101803 WORC provides a job and a life for disabled adults Photo courtesy of WORCA client of the Work Oriented Rehabilitation Center cuts stakes used by many area companies. The WORC produces a number of products, both seasonal and year-round.By Susan L. WrightF or Hometown News protest the cost. At the earlier meeting, some speakers estimated the cost to the drivers, who earn very low incomes from the job, could be as high as $200. The commissioners asked for staff to research the fees charged for similar licenses in other cities and come up with a fee that would be fair. The fee for the license and background check was set at $34, lower even than the fee of $65 for the license proposed earlier. Se veral drivers stated they would not be able to afford higher fees and would have to quit or not take a job if that was the up-front cost. The owner of the company had declared he would go out of business. Mr. Mann said the $200 figure didnt seem accurate he said city staff had come up with a real figure of $102 to obtain a license, but that that was too high for his workers and $34 was an amount they could manage. The drivers generally operate in the core tourist area from Main Street to S eabreeze Boulevard along A tlantic Avenue, but sometimes they go to other areas, including the Speedway. Mr. Mann said the job can be fun and most drivers do it for a while, but few stay for very long. P edicabF rom page A1


Halifax Health honors residentsThe seven members of the 41st Graduating Class of H alifax Health Family Medicine Residency Program and the 17th Graduate of the S ports Medicine Fellowship will be honored during a special Graduation Gala from 4 to 7 p.m. Saturday, J une 28, at the Daytona 500 Club, Daytona International S peedway, 1801 W. International Speedway Blvd. The seven members of the class are Eric Gravois, M.D.; K athryn Malan, M.D.; Otilia Ma nning, M.D.; Stuti Nagpal, M.D.; Rachel Scheerer, M.D.; Jonathan Treece, M.D.; and Tina Tso, M.D. Br ian Bogdanowicz, M.D., will be honored during the banquet and awards ceremony as a graduate of the S ports Medicine Fellowship. T wo DSC officials honored during Juneteenth celebrationT wo Daytona State College officials were honored as Hometown Heroes on Thursday, June 19, during a banquet kicking off the D aytona Beach areas annual Juneteenth celebration. J uneteenth commemor ates African-American freedom and emphasizes education, achievement and community involvement. The recognition of H ometown Heroes is to educate and show by example the accomplishments of people of any stature contributing to their communitys success and growth, giving unselfishly of themselves and inspiring others. I salene Montgomery, vice president and chief financial officer for the college, and Costa M agoulas, dean of Daytona States School of Hospitality and Culinary Management, were honored for their contributions in the field of education, as well as for the lives they have touched and influenced. V olusias EOC scores releasedThe School District of V olusia Countys End-ofC ourse results for Algebra 1, Biology, Geometry, U.S. H istory and Civics were r eleased last week. Volusia exceeds the state in percentage of students passing in nearly every subject and grade level. Algebra 1, Biology, Geometry and U.S. History r esults are reported using scale scores and achievement levels. The scale r anges from 325 475. Students receive a scale score and a corresponding achievement level. The achievement levels are similar to FCAT in that they range from level 1-5 with level 1 being the lowest and level 5 the highest. The Civics results are r eported using T-scores because this is the first y ear results are available. Each T-score has a corresponding grade equivalent and is converted to 30 percent of the final course grade. Scale scores and achievement levels will be developed by the state and in place for next years re sults. These results indicate outstanding achievement in each of these subject areas for Volusia, said Superintendent Dr. Margaret Smith. I am pleased to see an increase in the percentage of students scoring at a level 3 and above. F riday, June 27, 2014 A10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News Renaissance Plaza 453 S.Nova Road Ormond Bch.FL 32174 Now Offering Microdermabrasion10% OFF Any Facial V isit our new Esthetician KK for any Dr.Murad signature facialMens Special! 5 Min Color, Cut & Beer$30Color,Shampoo Cut & Style$90New OwnershipSpecials are for a limited time only and cannot be combined with any other offer.Offers subject to change without notice and mu st be mentioned before time of service.T el: 386.676.9206Cell: 386.283.3444 Granada Division Mannys Pizza M-F 10-7 Sat 10-4 Sunday by Appointment Dunkin Donuts NovaN S WE* 091597Full Highlights with Wash, Cut & Style Spa P edicure & Manicure$75$30 New or ReplacementWINDOWS Impact Resistant Highest Quality Energy Efficient386-677-5533305 Division Ave, Ormond Beach, FL 32174Family Owned & Operated Since 1982CGC057134 091598www.weatherguardshutters.comV olusia Countys Premier Storm Protection Company 092053FREE Medicare 101 Classes5111 S.Ridgewood Ave., Suite 200 Port Orange Thurs.,July 10th 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 091594 School News Dr. Gravois Dr. Malan Dr. Manning Dr. Nagpal Dr. Scheerer Dr. Treece Dr. Tso Dr. Bogdanowicz W awa is on the way in 2015 Po rt Orange will be home to Volusia Countys first W awa convenience retail stores in 2015. D unlawton Avenue will be the site for both store locations. The first, just west of Nova R oad, is in the site preparation stage as the former occupant, a Chinese r estaurant, gets demolished. The second store will be constructed on the southeast corner of Yorktowne B oulevard. Both stores will be about 6,000 square feed with 16 gas pumps. A ccording to Port Orange S enior Planner Tim Burman, the first store has been issued a permit to allow the building demolition along with the site development plan allowing for utilities and parking lot improvements to begin. Wawa projects the store opening in Mar ch, he said. The Yorktowne location is in the site planning stage. Pr oject engineers went through the citys Staff De velopment Review Committee process on June 11 and will be address staff comments for a follow up r eview, he said. The two locations are being handled by separate development companies as w ell as separate Wawa repr esentatives. All parties have been excellent to work with, Mr. Burman said. W awa originated in Folsom, Pa., in 1964 as a way to sell and distribute dairy products from the founding familys farm when home delivered milk became outdated. A chain of more than 600 convenience stores, the company continues to be privately owned, with no franchises. Stores are in P ennsylvania, New Jersey, D elaware, Maryland, Virginia and Central Florida. A ccording to Colleen Labik, Wawas public relations coordinator, Its hard to believe that almost two y ears ago, Wawa celebrated a historic milestone in our companys history the grand opening of our first store in the state of Florida located in Orlando across from SeaWorld.We couldnt be more thankful to our new F lorida friends and neighbors for the warm reception we v e received, Ms. Labik said. W awa has been aggressively expanding in the Central Florida area over a short time frame. The Orlando vicinity has 23 locations already. (As) we continue our expansion in the state ofBy K elli Jo HullF or Hometown NewsSee WAWA, A13W awa has been aggressively expanding in the Central Florida area over a short time frame. The Orlando vicinity has 23 locations already. (As) we continue our expansion in the state of Florida; we currently have 43 stores opening and will end the year with 60 most between Orlando and Tampa.Colleen Labik Wa wa spokeswoman


to stay close and connected to the world hed been part of creating, never forgotten or neglected. After retiring in the 1970s, he returned to work with NASCAR as an engine inspector, until he retired finally from paid work in 1996 at the age of 80. He continued to be involved in the world of r acing as a founder and very active supporter of the Living Legends museum. In its statement, Daytona International Speedway President Joie Chitwood said Mr. Fox had been a legendary wrench man, and a frequent visitor to the Speedway even after his retirement. S ome would find it odd to think of him as a visitor when he seemed always to belong in a place where he helped make history. And, unlike many who had such stellar careers and were lucky enough to work so long in a field they clearly loved as much as he did, he also managed to have a very extensive, close family with sons and grandsons who followed in his footsteps. After his death, the small, specialized museum that was part of the final decades of his life set up a memorial, including replicas of some of the cars from the most famous victories hed been part of. Fr iends and fans gathered there to mourn and r emember the day after his death, a Monday. The museum, usually closed on Mondays, stayed open. On Thursday, June 19, the museum was closed. Ga ry S mith, his friend and a co-founder of the Living Legends Museum, declined to make any personal comments, but said the memorials would r emain through the Coke Zero 400 weekend and fans and friends are welcome to share their memories and r espects at the museum. Living Legends of Auto R acing Museum is in Sunshine Park Mall, 2400 S. Ridgewood Ave., South D aytona. tables and sit down seating. What had been announced as appetizers and snacks, with everyone invited to bring a dish from their own country, had turned into a generous dinner hosted by ERAUs president and his wife, John and Maurie Johnson. B ut everyones eyes were glued to the two movie screen-sized TVs suspended on the far wall, big enough so everyone in the room had a clear, unrestricted view of the action. The crowd included a group from Ghana (EmbryRiddle serves a large contingent of foreign students from all over the world) all in happy, unabashedly buoyant spirits and participants from about 32 other countries, adding a global feel to the festive atmosphere. The entire ERAU womens soccer team, including coaches and their families were there. Ev en after the U.S. got the game off with a bang with its early goal, Frederick Aryeetey, a junior from Ghana, was sure his team would still pull off a win. Perry Tommey, 24, a recent graduate from Ghana in aerospace engineering, was thrilled at the turnout to watch and beaming with joy at the sheer fun of being able to watch his home team with all his friends, the prospects of winning and the spirit of the gathering. And the food. Theyd all played soccer as children back home in G hana, its just part of our culture, said Edmund O dartey, an ERAU graduate from Ghana who is a director of alumni relations and was in charge of organizing the event. On the other side of the r oom, the womens soccer team took over several tables and a row of coaches and staff had pulled out chairs in a line in the back. S amantha Bohon, who is the ERAU womens team coach but started her soccer career with the Ormond Beach r ecreational teams and played for Seabreeze High School, and went on to play for the national team, brought her family, including her two children. This is great the whole atmosphere, to see so many different people, from all over the world, such an international event. Several of the girls on the team are from other countries. Our assistant coach here, Liam, is from Scotland. A few miles north, in the convivial, cheerfully crowded atmosphere at Houligans Ir ish Sports Pub, several large groups and scattered smaller groups, mostly 20 and 30 somethings clustered around tables looking up at the televisions scattered throughout the r estaurant including a group at the stand-up bar outside. (Millenials, defined as anyone between 18 and 35 years old, are the largest group of soccer fans across the country.) One of the groups was organized by Roderigo G uillen of Ormond Beach, whose day job is as a social worker for the elderly, but who first was introduced to soccer as a player for Ormond Beachs recreational teams. He said he got hooked on the World C up in 1994 when he came to watch the U.S. play at Houligans with his dad. So as far as hes concerned the Granada Boulevard H ouligans is the only place to watch the World Cup. Now, hes there with his girlfriend and about 30 of his friends and hes leaving in two days for a vacation in Brazil where hell stay for 10 days to enjoy the W orld Cup festive atmosphere and has tickets to two actual games. For now, he said when the U.S. made the goal in the first few seconds he was ecstatic. He s such a soccer fan, he also organizes a fan group out of Orlando named the Ir on Lions but for this game, he said he just called up some friends. Theyll be meeting at Houligans for games at least until the U.S. is eliminated, but some of them will be there for the final round no matter what. One of those friends, Ku rt Schaeffer, another graduate of the citys recreational soccer leagues, said, Four years ago we had 80 people by the end. This is a global phenomenon, thats here for everyone to enjoy. When you r ealize that people all over the world are getting together and theres this kind of excitement, the electricity in the air all over, its really great. B ack in the center of D aytona Beach, on International Speedway Boulevar d, about 40 members of an organized club of fans that included adults and children, families with soccer-playing kids explaining the intricacies of the game to their parents, gathered at M illers Ale House. Clayton Saxour of Port Orange is the spokesman for the group, which is listed as an unofficial branch of the nationwide network of soccer fan clubs, The American Outlaws (which has no connection with the biker club, simply named The Outlaws,) and he was there with his two boys, both of whom play for Port Orange teams. Mr. Saxour said his kids got him involved in the sport and now hes in love with the game. He said the kids are the experts they root for the U.S. but theyre realistic, they know its a long shot. They know these international soccer players, theyll tell you who the top players are, what their strengths are, theyll follow the Dutch player or the English, as much as the team, he said. His 11-year-old son thinks Portugal will win in the end. On that Monday, Mr. Saxour said the atmosphere was full of energy, everybody was buzzing, it was just electric. Especially after the early goal, he added. B ut near the end, he said, W e all knew that a win would give us three points going forward, but a tie just gives one. So when Ghana scored, we just . it was like someone let the air out of the place. Literally within four minutes, John Brooke hit the header (and scored the winning goal) the roof went off the place the place just erupted, he said. W orld Cup 2014 ends July 14. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 27, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A11 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)091595SUMMER 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 VOTED #1 SPACES AV AILABLEwww.StoritboatandRV.com092017STOR-IT BOAT & RV 99 Portland Rd Ormond Beach, FLoffice 1455 N USHWY 1 I-95 Exit 273 1/4 miles South(386) 676-5018 or (888) 330-9087STOR-IT WEST 1446 W. 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the Ormond Beach Regional Library, 30 S. Beach St. Par ticipants should bring a cookie sheet and cookie cutters. R eservations are requested and may be made by calling the information desk at (386) 676-4191,ext.21084.W anted: Ladies who love to singSw eet Adelines are looking for female singers. The Song of the Coast Chorus rehearses at 6:30 p .m. Mondays at Tomoka U nited Methodist Church, 1000 Old Tomoka Road in Ormond Beach. F or more information call (386) 252-0300.F armers Market planned F lorida Hospital Memorial Medical Center hosts a farmers market from 7 to 11 a.m. every Wednesday in the hospitals Healing Garden, 305 Memorial Medical Parkway, Daytona Beach. All produce is hand harvested by the Tomazin family. They do not outsource labor and keep a careful watch on the quality of the produce that leaves their farm for sale. A dditionally, Tomazin Fa rm s uses a variety of organic methods in their farming techniques. They use a combination of organic and inorganic herbicides and are governed by the F lorida department of Agriculture and the University of F lorida IFAS/Agricultural E xtension.P et Vet Cruiser announces July scheduleV olusia Countys Pet Vet Cr uiser offers low-cost spaying and neutering services to dogs and cats in unincorporated parts of the county and the cities of DeLand and S outh Daytona. He re s where the mobile clinic will be in July: Fire Station 23, 1850 Pioneer Trail, New Smyrna B each: July 2, 16 and 30 Rockin Ranch, 801 S. Nova R oad, Ormond Beach: J uly 9, 23 and 31 Fancy Fruit and Produce, 911 S. Volusia Ave., Orange City: July 7, 14, 21 and 28 F ees are based on income. A ppointments are required and may be made by calling (386) 323-3575 in Daytona B each or (386) 424-6875 in N ew Smyrna Beach. For more information,visit volusia.org/petvet.NotesF rom page A8 F riday, June 27, 2014 A12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 785567 Y OUR PAIN .Permanently!HEADACHES complex and or daily 92% of Dr. Jays patients leave with their headaches controlled!FIBROMYALGIA Dr. Jay has successfully diagnosed and treated thousands of patients.MILD TRAUMATIC BRAIN INJURY W ith or w/out pain.Why Choose Dr. Jay?Gary W.Jay M.D., FAAPM P ain Medicine/Neurorehabilitation(386) 274.2000Dnacenter.infoDNA CENTER1430 Mason Avenue Daytona Beach FL 32117Interdisciplinary Pain Management for President of Eastern Pain Medicine Association Past President of Florida Academy of Pain Medicine Published 5 text books and over 130 peer review Journal Articles One of the founders American Academy of Pain Medicine & American Academy ofPain Management 785578 785641 HOT OFF THEPRESS!Free Subscription Free DeliveryCall866-913-6397www.HometownNewsol.com 785663 Great Items! Great Rates! Great Results!Call 1-800-823-0466for more information Health department earns eight productivity awardsThe Florida Department of Health in Volusia County earned eight awards in 2014 Pr udential Productivity A wards Program. The awards recognize and r eward state government employees for work that increases productivity, promotes innovation, improves the delivery of state services and saves money for Florida taxpayers and businesses. I am especially proud that DOH-Volusia received eight Prudential Productivity awards this year, said Dr. B onnie J. Sorensen, director of the Department of Health in Volusia. This shows we are dedicated to public health in Volusia County. The Prudential Productivity Awards Program is a public-private partnership cosponsored by Florida T axWatch, the Florida C ouncil of 100, and the State of Florida. DOH-Volusia award winners received recognition at a ceremony on Tuesday, J une 10, at the Lake Mary West in. V olusia winners were: HMS Reporting Dashboard Setup Tool: Kevin Billiot Certificate Dental Brochure Team: Jo Ann Weatherwax, Karen H odge Certificate Hot Key Team: Shirley W ilson, Melody Reffit Cer tificate Vehicle Fuel Efficiency: K en Druding, Tracie Gear, B etsy Marx Certificate Free Childrens Book Program for Clinics Stefany Str ong Certificate Preventative Dental Program: Jo Ann Weatherwax, M ike Allen, Karen Hodge, Ma ry Ro we Theresa Hunt P laque Drug Pricing Program: P atrick Forand, Latoya Bennett, Janet Bradstreet, S hakeara McRae, Kristin P app, Debra Elder, Ronald R usiecki $800 Nurse Productivity with Local Value Unit Team: K athy Diaz, Susan Skinner, Livia Horne, Patricia S turm, Shirley Wilson $1,000F or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.com keeping a gambling house. B ail was set at $15,000. Dane Edward Hoskins, 29, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on June 14 and charged with providing false ID on regulated metals property, grand theft and dealing in stolen property. B ail was set at $4,500. Doreen Lynn Hodge, 29, of Ormond Beach, was arrested on June 15 and charged with dealing in stolen property. Bail was set at $4,000. Barrington Mauric Kelley, 37, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 15 and charged with possession of cannabis. Bail was set at $1,000. Mitchell S. Johnson, 23, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 16 and charged with giving false o wnership info on pawned items, grand theft and dealing in stolen property. Bail was set at $17,500. Patrick Lane Amell, 45, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 17 and charged with failure to properly register as a sex offender. Bail was not set. Charles R. Luther, 33, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 19 and charged with possession of paraphernalia and a Schedule II substance. Bail was set at $2,500. Jeffery A. Hawley, 35, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 19 and charged with fleeing/attempting to elude law enforcement with lights and siren active and habitually driving with a re voked license. Bail was not set. Kenneth E. Crabtree, 51, of Daytona Beach, was arrested on June 19 and charged with possession of paraphernalia and a Schedule II substance. Bail was not set. Charles E. Law Jr., 24, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 19 and charged with possession of paraphernalia and cannabis and burglary of an unoccupied dwelling. Bail was set at $2,000. Justin T. Hancock, 29, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 19 and charged with battery and false imprisonment. Bail was set at $1,500.V olusia County Beach PatrolTrenton R. Lowe, 23, of D aytona Beach, was arrested on June 16 and charged with fleeing or attempting to elude law enforcement and operating a vehicle with a suspended drivers license. B ail was set at $3,000.CrimeF rom page A4 Safety first Randy Barber /staff photographerV olusia County Sheriffs crossing guard Susan LeCates keeps a close eye on students crossing Jimmy Ann Drive in Daytona Beach as students head home during the last day of school from Westside Elementary School on Friday, June 6.


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 27, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A13 After making the long drive to Northern M osquito Lagoon, I launched my kayak at the tennis courts just north of J.B.s Fish Camp on A1A. D awn was breaking and a slight breeze had appeared. H eading north and then w est, I began throwing my M irrOlure around the PVC stakes, but had no takers. C ontinuing on across the Government Cut, I zeroed in on a long shoreline that has provided me lots of sea trout action in the past. In fact it was the very same place where I caught the two headed trout that is a chapter in my book. On that day I was with C apt. Leo, who witnessed a small trout I hooked get swallowed by a much larger one. When it came to the boat, the only part of the initial catch visible was its head sticking out from the mouth of the second fish. That memory always makes me smile. On this day I began with the red and white MirrOlure as I usually do. On a recent telephone hookup, Leo had assured me that top water was working better in that area. Sure enough small trout were there, but the large ones I sought were not takers. Once the sun was full up, I decided to switch to my jig. Just as I snipped the mono with my nail clippers, a loud splash caused me to look south. Almost 200 yards away a big red had banged into something r ight on the shoreline. As I watched, I could see it moving water and heading my way. Thirty feet along and it struck once more. This thing was heading my way and in a big hurry. The large red drum was feeding so far into the mangroves I knew I wouldn t be able to throw a jig. I had to tie the MirrOlure back on. Now its a race against time. The fish was flying along the bank, but stopping to hit anything that moved. Im watching it all the way and trying to tie on the plug at the same time. It was a pretty frantic scene. J ust as the fish was on me, I managed a partial cast and a partial shove to get the lure over to the shore. The r ed was zooming past and as I began to twitch the bait it hit hard and never slowed down. It was a good hookup but now I had to worry about my knot. I was in such a hurry to tie it, I wasnt sure if I had done a good enough job. Thankfully the fish veered into deeper water and away from the mangroves where it would have surely broken off. Just then a pontoon boat with four people aboard stopped to watch the action. The bull red was towing the Green Peanut out into the boat channel. R ound and round I went until the both of us finally tired. As the big fish laid up alongside the kayak my audience gave me a round of applause. There was no use in measuring it for it was well ov er the 27 inch maximum. When I released it, the good folks aboard the pontoon clapped once more. Most people think fishing is a r elaxing and lazy sport. I can tell you there was nothing relaxing about that catch. Good fun, though. That made my morning for I never caught anything to bring home. In all, I had 14 trout and the one red to turn back. The trout all hit the Grandslam Bait Lite Beer shrimp tail. A sort of brown and clear color. The water in the Lagoon is still very cloudy, but the fish dont seem affected. If this continues, they will be, for the lack of sunlight will kill off the sea grasses that provide a hatchery for their food. On this trip I did not encounter any floating dead grass so thats a good thing. If you are new to this area, y ou must fish the lagoon. B ut dont go there green, hire a guide for your first trip. M osquito Lagoon is the most treacherous place to boat in the state. 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. The tale of the frantic catch of a Mosquito Lagoon redfish FISHING WITH DAND AN SMITH 091646I I N N D D E E P P E E N N D D E E N N C C E E D D A A Y Y S S A A L L E EJ J u u n n e e 2 2 5 5 t t h h J J u u l l y y 1 1 3 3 t t h hMattress Recliners Sofas Bedroom Sets Night Stands Dressers Chests Lamps Pictures Mon-Fri 10-6 Sat 10-5 Sun 11-5 Set up and Delivery Available091646 Madelynsfurniture.comCheck Out Our Website for W eekly Specials Up to30% OFFwith cash or check Up to30% OFFwith cash or check 4090 S. Ridgewood Ave. Port Orange 386-756-0700 2800 S. Nova Rd. South Daytona 386-788-6998 Up to 30% OFF with Cash or CheckWe need to liquidate old stock to make room for New Merchandise! HOME FURNISHINGS 785633 COSMETICDENTISTRYIMPLANTDENTISTRYWHITENINGEMERGENCYCAREWWW.WESTBERRYDENTAL.COMNOWACCEPTINGNEWPA TIENTS386-761-88223120 S. RIDGEWOODAVE. S. DAYT ONA, FL Creating Smiles that Flourish through the Years785637 NEW PATIENTS ONLY WITH COUPON HTNFriendly Staff Beautiful Smiles R.S. Westberry, DMDCOMPLIMENTARYCOMPREHENSIVE EXAM & X-RAYS $200 VALUE DMD Ask about our Summer Whitening Specials!Financing A vailable F lorida; we currently have 43 stores opening and will end the year with 60 most between Orlando and T ampa, Ms. Labik said. Ex pansion in Volusia C ounty also is planned, Ms. Labik said. A new store in Orange City at Enterprise R oad and Harley Strickland B oulevard is also scheduled to open in 2015. A ccording to the company w ebsite, Wawa is a Native American word for Canadian Geese that were found in the Delaware Valley area of P ennsylvania where the company originated. The stores have become successful because of their large inventory, specialized private brands, including coffee, and made to order fresh foods, such as hoagies, sandwiches and smoothies. T ouch screens are used in the stores for customers to place their food orders. D uring this, our 50th anniversary year in retail, we are very excited about our continued expansion plans and more committed than ever to providing our new neighbors with our fresh, built-to-order food line and our services, including fuel and surcharge-free ATMs, Ms. Labik said. I cant wait for Wawa to open closer to our area, O steen resident Mari Coyle said. I love them! They have the absolute best coffee. Their food is great. Every store Ive ever been in has been clean and the service is always courteous. The gas prices are the best and they have a huge selection of merchandise..W awaF rom page A10


F riday, June 27, 2014 A14 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown NewsD aytona International S peedway annually hosts stock cars, sports cars, motorcycles and go-karts. The World Center of Racing is now adding a new form of motorsport to its event calendar rallycross. On Aug. 22-23, DIS will host the seventh round of the 2014 Red Bull Global R allycross season. In its fourth year, Global Rallycross competes across the world with a 10-race schedule that also includes events in marquee locations like Barbados, New Yor k, Seattle and Las Vegas. On a challenging course located inside the S peedway, this new event to our calendar will showcase talented athletes battling side-by-side in a unique combination of horsepower, sliding and flight, DIS President Joie Chitwood III said. Among the rallying and action sports athletes that compete in Global Rallycross are Ken Block, Brian D eegan, Scott Speed, Nelson Piquet Jr. and Tanner F oust. On a track that will include portions of Daytonas famed road course asphalt and a challenging dirt section, including an 8 foot jump, drivers will slide, bang and fly in manufacturer-backed entries from Ford, Hyundai, Subaru and Volkswagen. Global Rallycross Supercars produce 600 horsepower and accelerate from 0 to 60 miles per hour in less than two seconds. G lobal Rallycross features an open paddock where fans are able to walk through the garages, engage the drivers and watch the mechanics wrench on the cars. A detailed two-day event schedule will be released in the coming weeks. Get tickets by calling 1800-PITSHOP or visiting daytonainternationalspeedway.com. The feature race is scheduled for 2:30 p.m. S aturday, Aug. 23, and will be broadcast live on NBC. 097399 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.com103102 Rolando Lozano MD, FAAPGemma DSouza MD, FAAPPat BurtCPNP VOTED BEST PEDIATRIC CENTER by the Readers of Ormond BeachT wo Years In A Row! just for kidsSummer Camps, Schools &Fun ActivitiesTOTS, TEENS & IN-BETWEENS!To Place your Camp here PLEASE CALL 1-800-823-0466 785666 Photo courtesy of Smyrna Yacht ClubT wo sailboats make a turn during the Summer Solstice Regatta on Sunday, June 22, in the Atlantic Ocean off New Smyrna Beach. Sports BriefsObsession spins into Solstice victoryThe third annual Solstice R egatta, sponsored by S myrna Yacht Club, was June 22. Par ticipating boats came from New Smyrna Beach, D aytona Beach, Melbourne and St. Augustine. Tr ophies were presented as follows in three classes: D ivision 1 (boats with spinnakers): F irst Place Obsession, skipper Norm Church S econd Place Perpetual M otion, skipper Patrick F isher-Carne Third Place Morning De w, skipper Chris Herbster D ivision 2 (boats without spinnakers): F irst Place Sail Away, skipper Phil Cornett S econd Place Incommunicado, skipper David Sm ith D ivision 3 (cruising boats): F irst Place Kotchka, skipper John Meehan S econd Pace Xanadu, skipper Dave Brangaccio Third Place Copperhead, skipper Todd Stapleton Bacon Beatdown coming to the Ocean CenterMo re than 1,000 competitors and 6,000 spectators are expected to attend the B acon Beatdown competition June 27-29 at the Ocean C enter. B acon Beatdown is a three-day food and fitness festival that includes competitive events of rope climbing, gymnastics, maximum effort power lifting and Olympic lifting movements. Athletes will compete for more than $20,000 in prizes. T eam competitions, consisting of three males or three females will be June 27. Individual, sanctioned power lifting, Olympic lifting and strongman competitions will be on June 28. F ood trucks will be at the festival, dishing out specialty foods that incorporate bacon. F or information, visit thebaconbeatdown.com.B-CU, city reach deal on stadiumD aytona Beach City Commission voted unanimously to adopt a resolution approving an agreement with Bethune-Cookman U niversity for use of Municipal Stadium for football games. The agreement is for 20 y ears. B-CU will share revenue and marketing with the city. Bethune-Cookman has played football games at M unicipal Stadium since 1988. The institution has won five MEAC crowns and hosted three NCAA playoff games. With summer officially here, I tend to turn some of my attention to baseball. There was a time when baseball filled my childhood. I was a huge baseball fan and when spring training came around I was in heaven. In my teens, I discovered I could combine my two loves, baseball and golf. Thanks to the Los Angeles Dodgers and the wonderful complex known as Dodgertown in Vero Beach, I could roll into town with my sticks and my mitt and kill two birds with one stone. By arriving early enough I could get in nine holes at Dodgertown Golf Course and then catch the afternoon game between the Dodgers and another club. I had to arrive early though, as they would close the course for parking a few hours before the ball game. Of course I was not the first to think of this. B aseball players from the days of Babe Ruth often spent as much of their spring playing golf as they did hitting and fielding. In 1948, Branch Rickey and co-owner Walter OMalley moved the Dodgers spring training operations from Pensacola to a disused 80-acre naval training base in Vero B each. During World War II, the base served as a training facility for divebomber pilots learning to fly night missions. On the same property where pilots practiced strafing and bombing, the duo brought nearly 600 players to chase fly balls, run bases, swat mosquitoes and stay somewhat sober during their lonely evenings. W ith the South still r ampant with racial prejudice, many of the black players would travel to Fort Pierce on their free time to find public courses where they could enjoy a r ound of golf. In 1953, Mr. OMalley had designed, with input from players and coaches, a pitch and putt golf course around a man-made lake on the property. B ecause space was limited and there were only a few holes, Mr. OMalley decided in 1965 to build and maintain his own course, adjacent to Holman Stadium. He hired a pair of minority coaches, J im Gilliam, a former Dodger player, and Preston Gomez to design the track. The nine-hole course opened in 1965 and was available to all the Dodger players as well as the public. Being an avid golfer, Mr. OMalley could often be found on the links. To aid his own game, Mr. OMalley oversaw the design and was in charge of where the bunkers were placed. When he noticed one of his best friends and top competitors, Dr. Jim Pr iestly, tended to push his tee shots to the right, Mr. OMalley soon had workers put bunkers in those very spots. Ev en Kay OMalley, W alters wife, was often seen on the links with friends, including Leila Alston, wife of Dodgers skipper Walt Alston. The course featured nine holes, played to a par of 36 from the back tees and measured 2,823-yards long. From the forward tees the course played 2,433yards long and the par was 35. The course was r elatively flat with elevated greens and bunkers. Pine trees lined the fairways and water came into play on only a couple of holes. J ust past the left field mounds (there never were any outfield walls at H olman Stadium), sat the first tee. The opening hole was a par-5, playing just 452 yards. To get to the green in two, you had to go ov er the lake behind the third-base stands. W ith the course right on the Dodgertown property, players could be found there pretty much any time they werent playing baseball. On a given day y ou could find Jackie Ro binson, Duke Snider, Don Drysdale, Sandy K oufax, Roy Campanella, V in Scully or many more H all of Famers enjoying a r ound. M aury Wills learned the game of golf here. Being an African-American meant that many places werent open to him and his fellow players. He found solace on the course and learned the game. S adly the end came in 2004 when the Dodgers we re sold. The new o wnership found todays players werent interested in playing the quaint course, regardless of its history, and shut the doors. S oon after, the team picked up its bats, balls and mitts and moved its operation to Arizona. The Dodgers spent 61 years in Ve ro Beach. The team, its players and fans were not just a part of the citys history; they were part of the city itself. I dont happen by the old Dodgertown complex often, but when I do, seeing the vacant plot of land where Dodgertown Golf Course used to be makes me sad. I think about all the great players who walked those grounds. I think of how difficult it must have been for those African-American ballplayers to find things to do in those days, and how wonderful it was Mr. OMalley built something for all of his players to enjoy. J ames Stammer has been an avid golfer and golf enthusiast for nearly 40 years.He hosts the Thursday Night Golf Show on WSTU 1450-AM.Contact him at stammergolf@yahoo.com. Many fond memories of Dodgertown, baseball and golf GOLFJAMES STAM MER Speedway to host RallycrossF or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.com


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 27, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill A15 092019


F riday, June 27, 2014 A16 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 091545 S ix water projects proposed for Volusia County met the criteria to get funding from the St. Johns River Water Management D istrict, and have been prioritized by its governing board. O n June 10, the board approved the ranking of 62 proposed projects that would help to develop traditional and alternative water supplies, conserve water and protect water quality in the districts priority water bodies, according to a district news release. R eclaimed water, storm water or surface water treatment and enhancement projects, as well as wastewater treatment plant upgrades, agricultural water management projects for water quality, alternative water supply development and water conservation enhancements were among the proposals submitted by local governments, water supply utilities and other partners, agency spokeswoman Teresa Monson noted in the release. In an email, Ms. Monson listed the proposed projects for Volusia County and the boards ranking of each: No 5: Volusia County U tilities North Peninsula For ce Main and Wastewater Package Plan Abandonment. No 11: City of Orange City Reclaimed Water M ain and Reclaimed W ater Meters No 20: City of South D aytona: Lantern Park S tormwater Pond Project No 30: City of Deltona WVWS Project #4-A and #4-B; Deltona Lakes Pump station, Transmission M ain, Reservoir and Treatment System No 31: City of DeLand R eclaimed Water Storage and Recovery No 52: City of Ormond B each North Central Lake W ater Quality Improvements, Lake 5 The project ranking approved by the governing board helps to identify the highest priority projects to receive district cooperative funds in the next budget cycle, which begins Oct. 1, Ms. Monson explained in the r elease. Av ailable funds through the Districts 2014-15 cost-share program are estimated at $13 million. O ther potential funding sources include state appropriations for St. J ohns River and springs protection projects and the Tri-County Agricultural Area Water Management Partnership, Ms. M onson stated. The districts strategic initiatives include water quality protection in the I ndian River Lagoon, Nor thern Coastal Basin and middle and lower St. J ohns River basins, according to the release. Q ualified projects address one or more of those initiatives and all projects that were submitted and met the criteria we re r anked, Ms. Monson noted in an email. The proposed ranked projects also benefit minimum flows and levels prevention as well as recovery and water supply initiatives in central and north Florida, according to the district. I mplementation of these projects will further the water resource results being achieved through this years cost-share program, Ms. Monson explained. S he noted applications we re accepted from Feb. 3 to March 31 for cost-share funding for projects that will provide any of the following: Re ducing pollution of the springs and Indian River lagoon could include eliminating domestic wastewater from onsite sewage treatment and disposal systems. W ater conservation also is a top priority. T en additional proposed projects will be evaluated for funding through additional springs protection costshare programs, Ms. Monson stated in the email. S ome of those additional projects may be from Volusia County governments, she noted. A ctual funding amounts will be determined by the district governing board at its meeting July 8. F or 2013-14, the district allocated $7.118 million to an Indian River Lagoon I nitiative, according to the SJRWMDs website. This financial commitment, in conjunction with additional dedicated funding in future years, will allow the district to develop enhanced insights into the complex biological interactions, while continuing to implement projects to improve the health of the lagoon, the website states. Treasure hunt Photos by Bruce Henderson /staff photographerMary Loessin of Ormond Beach looks through a collection of photographs and artwork during the Ormond Beach Historical Societys art and collectibles sale and appraisals at the Anderson-Price Memorial Building on Saturday, June 14. Gus Minardi of Ormond Beach shows a sculpture of a purple gallinule, a type of bird, to Elizabeth Strong during the Ormond Beach Historical Societys art and collectibles sale and appraisals at the Anderson-Price Memorial Building on Saturday, June 14. Both are society members.W ater district ranks projects for fundingBy Erika Webbe webb@hometownnewsol.com


Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B1 091736 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 091345 ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20Be honest with yourself, Aries. Sometimes change can be a good thing, so take a few days to sort through all of your options. You will be glad you did.TA URUS Apr 21/May 21T aurus, you may have to be clever to solve a particular problem this week. It will be challenging, but you are up to the task and your efforts will be their own reward.GEMINI May 22/Jun 21Gemini, spend some time thinking about what you want rather than what others want for you. You may discover significant differences between the two, but do what makes you happy.CA NCE R Jun 22/Jul 22Cancer, it may take some time to get back on your feet after a stumble, but you will get there much faster if you ask a few friends for support. Y ou know the people who have your back.LEO Jul 23/Aug 23Leo, very little can disappoint you or affect your mood. Enjoy the responsibility-free week with a free spirit. This is a great time for a vacation.VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22T hink through all of your options before you act, Virgo. W hile something may seem like a good idea at first, careful thought may reveal some bumps in the road.LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23W ork hard to earn a promotion at work, Libra. While you may need to take on more responsibility and work longer hours, the payoff will be well worth it.SCORPI O Oct 24/Nov 22Scorpio, if you feel you are at a crossroads, take your time to make the best possible decision. This is a significant moment for you, and it requires focus and forethought.See SCOPES, B2J ust when you think all pizza restaurants are all alike something new comes along. Pie Five Pizza Co., a new venture for Gale Lemerand and the first in Florida, has been open a mere six months and already has a regular following. The number of repeat customers we have is really r emarkable, said John Tinstman, vice president and chief operating officer. The company loyalty program, Circle of Crust, allows customers to earn points for future purchases, exclusive deals and freebies, plus a free pie for half birthdays. Those who have successfully conquered all of the Pie Fi ve specialty pizzas become a Pie Athlete. Mr. Tinstman said he had one fellow tell him he had already redeemed several free pies with the program. When my husband and I dined at the restaurant at 1781 Dunlawton Ave. in Port Orange, we noticed the enthusiasm of the employees not some, but all of them. They looked like they were having a good time, which puts the customers immediately in the same frame of mind. The pies are excellent and I would say people come back because there is almost a limitless combination of toppings, as many as you want, included in the price of $6.79. Only if a gluten-free crust is requested does the price increase, and then only $2. I have always had traditional white crust pizza pies, but J im Millers Big Band America will perform a summer concert at 2 p.m. S unday, June 29, at the Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center, 399 N. U. S. 1. The band is based in Ormond Beach and is conducted by renowned lead trombonist and bandleader Jim Miller. Mr. Miller has a storied career as a professional musician as well as being a 24-year veteran of the U.S. N avy. Dur ing his professional career as a musician, Mr. M iller has played for six U.S. presidents, and performed at Carnegie Hall. F or over a decade, he was conductor and band leader of the Jimmy Dorsey Orchestra, one of the best selling and most highly regarded big band jazz orchestras of all time. U nder his leadership, the J immy Dorsey Orchestra performed throughout the world and was featured on television programs, including The Tonight Sh ow with Johnny Carson. B ig Band Americas Summer Concert will feature F riday, June 27Concert: T he Culture & Entertainment Board in Daytona Beach Shores is presenting a free concert from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the Pavilion on the Plaza, 3048 S. Atlantic A ve. Daytona Beach Shores. Bartee, The Rage of the Stage, will play oldies, rockn roll, rhythm and blues and jazz. Participants should bring their lawn chairs and refreshments. F or more information, call (386) 763-5364. DeLand Ice Cream Walk: T ake a stroll around Downtown DeLand from 6-9 p.m. and taste 25 unique ice cream flavors chosen by the downtown merchants. The cost is $10 for adults; $5 for children 12 and younger. T ickets are at Wolfes Gallery, Sweet Spot, the MainStreet DeLand Association office, 1 00 N. Woodland Blvd., Suite 4, or at mainstreetdeland.org. F or more information, call (386) 738-0649. Fourth Friday DeLand: Downtown DeLand is the place to be on Fourth Fridays. Enjoy the Art Walk along the Boulevard, see demonstrations, and meet artists hosted by local merchants. Continue your stroll to Artisan Alley for more festivities including the farmers market and Art in the Alley. F or more information, visit fourthfridaydeland.com. Cinematique: T he films Only Lovers Left Alive and Chinese Puzzle will be shown this week. Tickets are $5 to $9. All tickets are $5 on T uesdays. The theater is closed on Mondays. Cinematique Theater is at 242 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach. For information, call (386) 2523118. Riverfront Fridays: F estivities start at 5 p.m. with live music, arts, crafts and food vendors. Cinematique Under the Stars: Philomena will be shown at about 8:25 p.m. F riday, June 27, at Riverfront P ark in Daytona Beach. It stars Judi Dench, based on the book by Martin Sixsmith. The event is part of Riverfront F ridays. Admission is free. Bring a chair or blanket to sit in the g rass, no coolers please. Join the book club at 10 a.m. Saturday, June 28, at Cinematique, 242 S. Beach St. For more information, call (386) 252-3118.Saturday, June 28Fireworks, Fun and F anfare: T he Orange City Independence Celebration is See OUT, B5Pie Five offers a new way to enjoy pizzaOut &about W eek of 6-27-2014Jim Millers Big Band America summer concert Photo by J.M. CopelandK evin Ringueberg, left, and John Tinstman urge everyone to give Pie Five pizza a try. The chain has a location in P ort Orange with one in Daytona Beach coming soon.By J.M. CopelandF or Hometown NewsSee PIE, B2F or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.com Hometown News file art photoRenowned trombonist and bandleader Jim Miller looks on as Big Band America performs in front of a packedhouse at the Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center. The band will perform again at 2 p.m. Sunday, June 29.See BAND, B3 O rmond Beach D aytona BeachEntertainmentDining &SECTION B WWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COM FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 2014


F riday, June 27, 2014 B2 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 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 091635Lunch & Dinner 7 Days a Week $5OffMin. Purchase $30exp 7/11/14 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 4ALL DAY, EVERYDAY. Dine in or carry out. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 7/4/14Choice of 1 APPETIZER & 2 DINNER ENTRES(WITH PURCHASE OF 2 BEVERAGES)2For$22 COUPON REQUIREDDINE IN ONLY.Not valid with any other offers. Expires 7/4/14 COUPON REQUIRED99DOMESTIC ONLY WITH ANY ENTREE PURCHASE OR LARGE PIZZA AT REGULAR PRICE COUPON REQUIRED COUPON REQUIREDMin. 2 beverage purchase required. Must present coupon. Pick up or dine in only. 1 coupon per person. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 7/4/14BUY AN EXTRA LARGE CHEESE PIZZA FOR $1299BEERGET A LARGE GARDEN SALAD FREE Plus tax 091596LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED BY AWARD WINNING PITMASTERSSMOKESHACKBARBECUE.COMESTABLISHED20091808 W International Speedway Blvd Daytona Beach (across from the speedway) W W e e l l c c o o m m e e R R a a c c e e F F a a n n s s ! C C o o m m e e C C h h e e c c k k O O u u t t O O u u r r P P i i t t C C r r e e w w ! Sliced Brisket Smoked Chicken Ribs Pulled PorkT ake Out & Catering Av ailable 092010 111 W. Granada Blvd. Ormond Beach2 Blocks East of US1MARKET677-1511RESTAURANT 673-8888 BLUE CRABS AMBERJACK SNAPPER FLOUNDER KINGFISH SWORDFISH YELLOWFIN TUNA MAHI MAHI WHITING POMPANO SHEEPSHEAD SHARK SHRIMP CLAMS OYSTERS GROUPEROpen Daily: 10 am6 pm Open Daily: 10:30am 9pmHulls Seafood has an endless variety of Fresh, Clean, Natural, Wild, Healthy Seafood. We own and operate 3 fishing vessels, so come to the source for the best Seafood in Florida. Enjoy the local seafood from our market and restaurant.We in-house smoke Kingfish, Salmon and Mullet Daily. Hulls has the largest selection of fresh and frozen seafood in the area. It has been proven that SEAFOOD is HEALTH FOOD. EAT SEAFOOD, LIVE LONGER! DEEP WATER SEA BASS BLACK SEA BASS GOLDEN TILEFISH COBIA 785601 DINING & ENT ERTAINMENTBruce Henderson/staff photographerCadence Cofano, 6, of New Smyrna Beach listens to Ryan and Christina Hutchinson, Daytona Beach perfomers who call themselves Stealing Vanity, during an open house and fundraiser at Stable Haven Horse Rescue in Samsula on Saturday, June 14. Horse vanity Bahama Breeze Island Grille: Rick Steffen will perform from 5-10 p.m. Friday, June 27, and Sunday, June 29. Les B Fine will perform from 48 p.m. Saturday, June 28, at the summer bash. Roger Guthrie will perform from noon to 4 p.m. Sunday, June 2 2. Weekday entertainment is from 5-10 p.m. Spike will perform Monday 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 3-7 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. Bonkerz Comedy Club: K en Miller as seen on Nickelodeon with Catherine Maloney will perform June 272 8, at Bonkerz Comedy Club, Grandview Live, 640 North Grandview Ave., Daytona Beach. Doors open at 8 p.m. Showtime is 9 p.m. Tickets areThe Club Scene See S CENE, B3 SAG ITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21Sagittarius, supporting a family member who deserves it has you riding high this week. T his support may be emotional in nature or even financial support if you can manage.CAPRI CO RN Dec 22/Jan 20Capricorn, family activities are getting in the way of business prospects, and vice versa. You may need to make a difficult decision in the near future.AQ UARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18Aquarius, think through the pros and cons of speaking your mind at work. Your opinions are valid, but you run the risk of alienating certain people, and that should not be taken lightly.PIS CE S Feb 19/Mar 20Approach a problem thats been puzzling you from a different perspective, Pisces. T his new way of looking at things makes all the difference.ScopesF rom page B1 since whole grain was recommended for my Farmers Mar ket pie, I decided it was time to try something new. My husband decided on the gluten free, not for dietary r easons, just to try something new for his Five Star signature pie. Both were delicious and 24 hours later he was still raving about how good the pie was. The menu is divided into thirds, Our Pie the signature pies, Your Pie create y our own and Not Pie salads. While we both selected signature pies, we were able to put our own personal touch on them. Employees wearing Pie lingual orange T-shirts helped us in the cafeteriastyle line, not unlike having a deli sandwich created. I opted to omit the onions and any hot peppers and added artichoke hearts and olives. Which olives? Black, green or Calamata? I was asked and I chose them all. My husband enhanced his Fi ve Star signature pizza of cheddar, pork sausage, pepperoni, ham, beef, green olives, red and green peppers, black olives and red onions, with artichoke hearts, avocado and bacon. As with all of their gluten free crust orders his was served in a to-go box instead of a tray so there is no chance of dough with gluten coming in contact with it. Those on gluten free diets will appreciate this extra effort. The number of combinations is mind-boggling and I believe you could eat a different pie every day and still leave pie combinations untried. S omeone calculated that there are five million pie possibilities, said Kevin Ringueberg, director of training and development. It wasnt until after I noticed the Handcrafted pizzas in less than 5 minutes on the side of my husbands pizza box that I realized our pizzas were done so quickly. W e have a high efficiency convection oven that cooks at 600 degrees, Mr. Tinstman said. F or those who enjoy a salad with their pie, there are 38 toppings to choose from or you can start with one of the six signature salads. As with the pies, what goes on your plate is up to y ou. C ommunity involvement is an important part of Pie Fi ve Co. and there are spirit nights for local high schools with a portion of the sales benefiting the schools. Pie Five Co. is based outside of Dallas and the Port Orange restaurant is the first F lorida franchise, but I am assured that more will be opened in the next couple of ye ars, which is good news for us. Until then we will be driving from Ormond Beach to Port Orange to get our Estes specialty pizza pies. Pie Five is open 10:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. Its in Panera Plaza on Dunlawton near Interstate 95 in Port Orange.PieF rom page B1


$10 in advance or $12 day of show. To purchase tickets, visit g randviewlive.com. Caribbean Jacks: Jezabels T attoo will perform from 7-11 p.m. Saturday, June 20, at 721 Ballough Road, Daytona Beach. F or information, call (386) 523-3000. Diamondbacks Pub & Grub: T heres 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. F riday, June 27. Then2Now will perform from 6 p.m. to close F riday. Jeff Whitefield will perform 1-5 p.m. Saturday, June 28. Shakedown will perform from 6 p.m. to close Saturday. Then2Now will perform from 1-5 p.m. Sunday, June 29. Donnie Duo will perform at 6 p.m. Sunday. Zig Zag will perform at 6 p.m. Monday at 4894 Front St., P once Inlet. F or 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. F riday and Saturday is live music nights. Sunday is happy hour all day long at 1220 Hand A ve., in Ormond Beach. For information, call (386) 6772700 or visit fletcherscigarbar.com. Fountain Beach Resort: T he resort is home to the Oasis T iki Bar & Grill. Karaoke is 5-10 p.m. Friday-Monday at 313 S. Atlantic Ave., in Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 255-1001. Frappes North: Summer specials include Girls Night Out W ednesdays with half off all lunch and dinner menu items in the bar. Burger and Fries are $5 all day every day. Happiest Hour in the bar nightly from 4:30-6:30 p.m. There are two for one house wines, most beers, well drinks and $5 martinis. Tuesday and Thursday select bottles of wine are half price. The first Tuesday of the Month is a wine tasting at 6:30 p.m. Reservations are required for the wine tasting at 12 3 W. Granada Blvd., in Ormond Beach. For reservations, visit frappesnorth.com or call (386) 615-4888. Grind Gastropub and Kona Tiki Bar: Open daily at 1 1:30 a.m., live entertainment and complimentary valet at 49 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach. F or information, visit g rindgastropub.com. Hawaiian Inn Beach Resort: Five OClock Charley will perform from 1-4 p.m. June 27 and 29 at 2301 S. Atlantic Ave., Daytona Beach Shores. F or more information, call (386) 255-5411. Hidden Treasure on Ponce Inlet: Relief will perform at 5 p.m. Friday, June 27. Chris Canyon will perform from noon-4 p.m. Saturday, June 28. Don Hill will take the stage at 5 p.m. Saturday. Undercover Cool will perform at noon Sunday, June 29. Randy Siverson will perform at 5 p.m. Sunday. Donnie Bostic will perform at 5 p.m. Wednesday, July 2. This Just In takes the stage at 5 p.m. Thursday, July 3, at 4940 Peninsula Drive. For information, call (386) 7619271. Hidden Treasure on Rose Bay: Chip & Claire will perform from 6-10 p.m. Friday, June 27. Chuck Morel will perform from 1 -5 p.m. Saturday, June 28. Special Delivery will take the stage at 6 p.m. Saturday and noon Sunday, June 29. Mickey Ilardi hits the stage at 5 p.m. Sunday. Shaina Harper will perform at 5 p.m. Monday, June 30. This Just In will perform at 5 p.m. Tuesday, July 1. Karaoke with Rhonda is each Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. Jeff Risinger will perform at 5 p.m. Thursday, July 3, at 5993 S. Ridgewood Ave, Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 756-9565. Inlet Harbor Restaurant & Marina: Live music is offered on the deck at 133 Inlet Harbor Road in Ponce Inlet. F or more information, call (386) 767-5590. Jakobs Well: Open mike night is from 6-9 p.m. each T hursday. Coffee, books, fair trade and live music are all available at 132 N. Beach St., Daytona Beach. F or information, call (386) 257-2005 or visit jakobswell.com. Lagerheads Bar & Grill: Don Hill will perform Friday, June 27. JJ Martin will perform Saturday, June 28. Jig to a Milestone will perform Sunday, June 29. 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: Stache will perform June 27. Donkey Punch will perform June 28 at 316 Main St., Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 2141389. Merks Bar & Grill: On F riday, there is live acoustic guitar music at 7:30 p.m. at 1 93 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. F or 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. 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. Pirana Grille: Five o clock Charley will perform from 5:30-8:30 p.m. Thursday at 24 1 N. U.S. 1, Ormond Beach. F or more information, visit fiveoclockcharley.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. Toni and Joes Patio: Robert Top Thomas and The Swamp Kings featuring Mike Galloway will perform from 48 p.m. July 4-6 at 309 Buenos Aires Ave, New Smyrna Beach. F or more information, call (386) 427-6850. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 27, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B3 CHARGRILLED STEAKS AND BURGERS 10 oz. Sirloin........................13.29 20 oz. Sirloin........................19.99 12 oz. Rib eye......................16.29 10 oz. New York Strip..........15.29 092013Everyday All You Can Eat Alaskan Snow Crab Daily $37.991 1/2lb Snow Crab Dinner ..............21.99 CHARLIEHORSEV oted #1 $5 Quervo Margaritas FULL BARBBQ RIBS PEEL N EAT SHRIMP MAHI MAHI SEAFOOD PLATTERS BUFFALOWINGS HOT SANDWICHES 810 S. Atlantic Ave. Ormond Beach 386-672-4347 fresh local delicious 092003 W ednesday Girls Night Out1/2 price on all lunch & dinners in bar only $5 Black Angus Cheeseburger & fries dailypeace love summerSUMMER SPECIALST uesdays & Thursdaygreat bottles of WINE1/2 price with the purchase of dinner entreesWines of the Northwest 2 whites 2 reds appetizers paired with each vintage $21 per personfor reservations 615-4888Join us for our First T uesday Wine Tasting July 1st at 6:30pm offers cannot be combined & not valid with other promotional offers.Lunch T uesday Friday 11:30-2:00 Dinner T uesday Saturday 5pm-close123 West Granada Blvd.Ormond Beach 386.615.4888 www.frappesnorth.com 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 Years092004 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 7/31/14 092006 LasBistro.com 386.676.518163 W. Granada Blvd, Ormond Beach La@LasBistro.comReservations Welcomed HISTORIC 1924 BISTROBRUNCH 9AM-2PMSUNDAY BREAKFAST9AM-11AMTUE-SAT LUNCH 11AM-3PMTUE-SAT CLOSED MONDAYORMONDS FAV ORITE BISTRO 092006OUTSIDE PA TIO DINING PAR TIES ARE OUR SPECIALTYOFFICE PARTIES PRIVATE PARTIES FULL CATERING SERVICE 386-265-1977 2986 Ocean Shore Boulevard Ormond by the Sea, Fl 32176 LIVE MUSIC (Daily 5-9 Weather Permitting) 092007 FRIDAY: June 27th JJ Martin 6-10 pm SA TURDAY: June 28th Robert Keele 6-10 pm SUNDAY: June 29th Jig to the Milestone 5-9 pm MONDAY: June 30th Ed Wolford 5-9 pm TUESDAY: July 1st Ed Wolford 5-9 pm WEDNESDAY: July 2nd Reuben the Lounge Lizzard 5-9 pm THURSDAY: July 3rd Gary Wright 5-9 pm BREAKFAST SAT & SUN 8AM-12PM GREAT FOOD Full Service Bar Inside & Patio Dining.We are pet friendly!JULY 4TH LIVE MUSIC WITH BRAD & GRIESE & GREAT FOOD!Great Ocean Vi ews 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 certificates785608Offers not valid with other coupons or specials Locally Owned & OperatedFULL MENU AVAILABLE ONLINE & ON FACEBOOK (386) 253-9920 $400 Off A Feast for 4!Not valid with any other coupons or offers. Expires July 4th. Coupon required. Open til 9pm on 4th of July DINING & ENTERTAINMENTSceneF rom page B2 big band jazz music, including Duke Ellingtons signature closing song Satin Doll, and the classic Old M an River, a number one hit for crooner Bing Crosby. R eserved tickets for the show are $15 and are available online at ormondbeach.org and at the box office located, which is open noon to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday and two hours prior to every show. T ickets can also be ordered ov er the telephone by calling (386) 676-3375. Visa and M asterCard are accepted.BandF rom page B1 Save Money,Eat OUT!Save Money,Eat OUT! www.hometownnewsol.com 50 % OFFGift Certificates50 % OFFGift Certificates


Sen. Hukills poet laureate bill signed into lawS tate Sen. Dorothy L. H ukills bill to create a poet laureate was signed into law by Gov. Rick Scott, which officially creates the position and process for the nomination, selection and duties of the Florida State P oet Laureate. The Florida Department of State along with the Florida Council on Arts and Culture will implement the new position. Floridas Poet Laur eate is a volunteer who will promote reading, writing and the appreciation of poetry throughout the state and encourage students to express themselves through poetry and reading out loud. P oetry is a creative outlet that allows students to connect with others. It challenges them to use their words to express themselves through a variety of ways, be it through rhyme and meter, imagery or metaphors, said S en. Hukill, R-Port Orange. Allstate agent donates to Symphony Society Allstate agent Nanette R osevear presented the D aytona Beach Symphony S ociety with a donation of $1,000 on June 18. The donation was a result of an annual grant program from Allstate Insurance awarded to each of its agents to support the charity of his or her choice. The grant from Ms. Rosevear was designated to be used to assist in funding the Symphony Societys YES! (Youth E xperiencing Symphony) program.Art exhibit opensThe Sara Fox GalleryH ouse will open its 10th annual exhibit Politics, Freedom & the Underdog. The on-going art installation project will be open from 1 to 5 p.m. July 1-10 at 110 N. Halifax Ave., Daytona B each. Groups may also make appointments. A dmission is free. F or more information,call (386) 258-5333.Multi-media artist will speak at photo museumL uis Gispert will give an artist talk from 2 to 3 p.m. T uesday, July 1, at the Southeast Museum of Photography at Daytona State College, 1200 W. International S peedway Blvd., Daytona B each. Mr. Gispert is an internationally renowned visual artist who creates art through a wide range of media, including photographs, film, sounds and sculptures, focusing upon hip-hop, youth culture, and C uban-American history. The event is free and open to the public. Mr. Gispert, appearance is made possible by Atlantic C enter for the Arts Master Artist in-Residence Outr each Program. F or more information visit atlanticcenterforthearts.org.P erforming arts c amp slatedC entral Baptist Church will host a Performing Arts D ay Camp at 152 Fairview Ave ., Daytona Beach. A uditions will be at 2 p.m. S unday, July 6. Camp will be from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday, July 7, to Thursday, July 10. The camp will cover singing, dancing, drama and set design for students who have completed first through seventh grades. F or more information,call (386) 255-2588. F riday, June 27, 2014 B4 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 0920008 8 9 9 0 0 S S . A A t t l l a a n n t t i i c c A A v v e e . O O r r m m o o n n d d B B e e a a c c h h T T h h e e B B l l a a c c k k S S h h e e e e p p . c c o o 3 3 8 8 6 6 6 6 7 7 3 3 5 5 9 9 3 3 3 3HTNEvery SundayNY Strip Steak $10.95 Bloody Marys $2.50Every MondayHomemade Meatloaf $7.95 Cuervo Margaritas $4.00Every TuesdayFish & Chips $7.95LIVE TEAM TRIVIAEvery Wednesday at 7pmThursday Special3 Olive Martinis $5.00 Every Wednesdayfrom 3pm to close is Local Night with Happy Hour Prices All Night LongHAPPY HOURDaily 3-7pm 9pm-closeL 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 7/31/14 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 7/31/14 OB or PO HTNT ake advantage of our10% OFFMEALCOUPON Showing WORLD CUP Soccer 36 Beers on Tap 092002D 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 7/5/1416 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. JULY 4TH WEEKEND!Pit stop food and drink specials all weekend long!!!JULY 5THLulus 1st annual Hot Dog eating contest 1st place trophy and cash prizes!!!SATURDAY & SUNDAY AMAZING BRUNCH9am-2pmChicken and Waffles, Homemade Biscuits and Gravy,Steak & Eggs092008 NEW ITEMS HAPPY 4TH! PET FRIENDLYPatio Pet Menu!LIVE MUSICFriday &Saturday 9pm-midnight Sunday 10-2pm Open DailyMon-Sat 8am-7pm Sun 10am-4pm 3781 S. Nova Rd. Port Orange (Corner of Nova & Dunlawton) 386-301-6007 Everything is homemade in our pastry studio 091645$1 Offyour purchaseMinimum $5 purchase Restaurant Delicatessen Buy one specialty sandwich, french fries or potato pancakes and 2 beverages(excluding water )and receive a SANDWICHof equal or lesser valueFREENot valid with other specials or discounts. 785579www.dunderbaksdaytona.comV olusia Mall386258-1600 Beer TastingJuly 11th5:30-8:30 pm $12 per personReservations Required Lolita Glassware Largest Selection in Central Florida 785636 DINING & ENTERTAINMENTN ickoloff and Joey Miller will perform 7:30-9:30 p.m. Fr iday, June 27, at the Daytona Beach Bandshell. J ohn Nickoloff has r eleased four records in the last six years. He has shared the stage with some of rocks most influential stars, including Joan Jett, Bachman Turner Overdrive, Skid Ro w, S laughter, Lita Ford, S teppenwolf, Bad Company/Brian Howe, Survivor, 38 Sp ecial, The Birds, Blue Oyster Cult, Molly Hatchet and J immies Chicken Shack. Mr. Nicholoff also shared the stage with some major country acts, such as Dierks B entley and Michael Jordan, and NASCAR driver Kasey K ahne. F ood and beverages will be available to buy. Chairs will be available to rent, but no coolers allowed. Parking is available at the Ocean C enter garage and surface lots. You can enter the Bandshell through Ocean Walk V illage or the Boardwalk. F or more information, email bandshelllive@ gmail.com or visit DaytonaB andshell.com. Nickoloff will be performing at the beachF or Hometown Newsnewsdy@hometownnewsol.com Photo courtesy of Mark RobertsonJohn Nickoloff will perform Friday, June 27, at the Daytona Beach Bandshell. Art Notes DancesThe Ballroom An intro to ballroom swing lesson with Joe M ounts will be at 7:15 p.m. Fr iday, June 27. Dancing hosted by The Ballroom will be from 7-11 p.m. This is sunglasses day, so bring your glasses. The public may attend. Cost is $5 for members and $10 for nonmembers. W est Coast Swing night with Louis Schreiber & D emery Strickland will be from 7-11 p.m. Saturday, J une 28. There will be a West Coast S wing lesson at 7:30 p.m. Coup les and singles, all levels welcome. Donation is $10. The Ballroom is at 1250 H and Ave., Ormond Beach. F or more information,call (407) 970-1903.Area student graduates from McDaniel CollegeM atthew David Lafrennie of Ormond Beach graduated with a bachelors degree in Communication during the 144th Commencement on May 24 at McDaniel College in Westminster, Md. Mo re than 330 bachelors degrees were awarded during the ceremony. School News V isit us at: www. .comOL


from 5-9 p.m. Fireworks begin at 9 p.m. at Valentine Park at 15 95 W. French Ave. Activities include a watermelon eating contest, childrens games, inflatables, rock wall, bungee jump, a live DJ and the fireworks spectacular. Live Music will be presented by MaMaSez. Flagler Avenue Wine Walk: Explore interesting wines from 1 -7 p.m. During the progressive event, taste a choice of more than 100 showcase wines. Wine tasting passports are $25 and are at 113 Flagler A ve., at the tent at Flagler 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 partyonflagler.com. Revisited Elvis: Ted T orres and The Dukes will perform from 7-9 p.m. at the Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center, 399 N. U.S. 1. T ickets are $25 for VIP reserved seats and $20 for reserved seats. F or more information, call (386) 6763375. Star Spangled Summer Concert Series: T he Let it Be, a Beatles tribute band, will perform at the Daytona Beach Bandshell at 7:15 p.m. as part of the free Star Spangled Summer Concert Series presented by Friends of the Bandshell. Bandshell parking is available at the nearby Ocean Center garage and surface lots. Enter the Bandshell through the Ocean Walk Shoppes or from the Boardwalk. Rental chairs are available. Concert attendees are invited to stroll the Boardwalk and enjoy food, drink, rides and games. The evening concludes with fireworks over the ocean at 9:45 pm. F or more information visit bandshell.info or call (386) 947-8007. Art Walk on Flagler: Artists will be on Flagler Avenue from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Sponsored by T he Gallery Group of Flagler Av enue, the event has been a part of the community for more than six years. F or more information, call (386) 4281770. Cinematique Sy Fy Saturday Series: T he film The Double will be shown at 9:30 p.m. at 242 S. Beach St., Daytona Beach. Simon James (Jesse Eisenberg) is a timid office clerk working in an ominous government organization. Undermined and undervalued everywhere he turns, it seems that his directionless life couldnt get any worse until the arrival of James Simon, his new co-worker. James is both Simons exact physical double and his opposite. F or information, call (386) 252-3118.Sunday, June 29New Smyrna Beach Sundae 5K Run/Walk: Join friends, family and fellow runners/walkers at this chiptimed race that takes place on the hard-packed beaches of New Smyrna Beach. Registration begins at 7 a.m. Race starts at 8 a.m. at the Flagler A venue Beach Approach in New Smyrna Beach. T he race is appropriate for runners of all skill levels and ages. Medals are awarded in 84 categories and two overall plaques will be awarded. T here are T-shirts, a social and a post race make-your-ownsundae bar for runners. T ext sundae to 71441 for registration information. Proceeds benefit Southern Stone Charities. Beach Boot Camp Obstacle Course: This camp will be from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Flagler Avenue Beach Approach in New Smyrna Beach. Hosted by the Florida National Guard, it will let you learn what its like to get fit the Armed Forces way. Run for fun, or compete in a variety of age and gender divisions (Male/Female ages 12 and under; 13-18; 19-35; 36-50; and 51 and up). The course includes a shuttle run, pullups, low crawl, tires, push-ups and sit-ups. T here will be T-shirts for all competitors and prizes for top finishers. Florida National Guardsmen will be standing by for extra motivation. Registration for the free event is on a walk-up basis the day of the event. F or more information, visit www.nsbfla.com.T uesday, July 1Improv 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. W ednesday, July 2Fun Walk: T he Happy W anderers will host a free 5K fun walk at 7 p.m. at All Childrens Park, 5959 S. Spruce Creek Road, Port Orange. For more information, call (386) 409-3793 or (386) 960-7511 or visit happywanderersfl.org. Halifax Historical Museum: The museum will host a meet & greet of beach/road racing legends from 5-8 p.m. at 252 South Beach St., Daytona Beach. T he event will include Vicki W ood, Russ Truelove and Bill Cannons to name a few. A panel will be moderated by Preston Root. Doors will open at 5 p.m. T he panel discussion will begin at 5:30 p.m. Wine and light fare will be served. T here will be a screening of the HHS Racing History Film Hoppin Rattlesnakes, Oral Histories of Beach Racing in Volusia County, 1 903-1958. Admissions for the wine, light fare and panel discussion are $8 for HHS members and $10 for non-members. Seating is limited to 70 people. Reservations are necessary. F or more information, call (386) 255-6976.Thursday, July 3Patriotic Concert: The Daytona State College Patriotic Concert will be at 7:30 p.m. at the News-Journal Center, Davidson Theater, 221 N. Beach Street, Daytona Beach. Admission is free. F or more information, call (386) 22619 27 or visit DaytonaState.edu/TheArts. Independence Day at the Lighthouse: T his event will be from noon-2 p.m. July 3-5 at 4931 S. Peninsula Drive, Ponce Inlet. For more information, call (386) 761-1821. Opera Video Club: Rigoletto, an opera by Verdi sung in Italian with English subtitles, will be shown free at noon in the Daytona Beach Shores Council Chambers Activity Room, 3048 S. Atlantic A ve. F or more information, call (386) 615-6430 or (386) 6774604.Upcoming eventsSubway Firecracker 250: T he NASCAR Nationwide race will be at 7:30 p.m. July 4 at Daytona International Speedway. Tickets start at $30 and kids 12 and younger are free. Nationwide Series race tickets are available by calling 1-800P ITSHOP or online at www.daytonainternationalspeedway.com. New Smyrna Beach 4th Of www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 27, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B5 098760Answers located in Classied Section LPGAInternational 1000 Champions Drive Daytona Beach, FL 386-523-2088091734 Public Always WelcomeF ood & Wine Festival 7/20-3:30-5:30pm wine and dine 5:30pm -8pm tasting 1/2 PRICE ENTREW ith purchase of regular priced entreof equal or lesser value. Exp 7/31/14Eat well all week at Malcoms at LPGA!HAPPY HOUR $2 Domestic Drafts, $3 Premium Well Drinks, $4 House Wine. 7 Days a Week 3pm to 7pm. Saturday 3pm-9pm MONDA Y Kids Eat Free TUESDA Y $2 Taco Tuesday $2 Coronas WEDNESDA Y 1/2 Price Wine THURSDA Y Farm to Fork Feature Night FRIDA Y Famous Prime Rib Bar Live Music 7 Days a week 3pm-7pm SA TURDA Y 3pm-9pm FRUIT SHIPPING FRUIT TREE SUPPLIER USED FURNITURE LaRoches Over 60 Years in Business 092005FRUITTREES$5 OFFany fruit tree purchaseexpires 7/11/14FURNITURE 30%DISCOUNTexpires 7/11/14LaRoche Fruit & LaRoche Used Furniture740 S. Yonge St. (US 1) Ormond Beach 386-672-7723 329 N. Ridgewood Ave. (US 1) Daytona Beach 386-253-1817 V ote for USBEST in these Categories: BEST Fruit Shipping BEST Fruit Tree Supplier BEST Used FurnitureFruit Shippers Fruit Tree Sales Used Furniture OutF rom page B1 Learn to swim Randy Barber /staff photographerKids wait their turn as swim instructor Amber Bayliff of the Ormond Beach Family YMCA teaches them how to hold their breath underwater during the Worlds largest Swimming Lesson event on Friday, June 20. All the Volusia/Flagler Family YMCAs participated in the event. Religion NewsMilitary personnel honored at Lifetree CafThose who have served in the military will be honored at Lifetree Caf at 9:30 a.m. S unday, June 29, and 6:15 p .m. Wednesday, July 2, at 142 Fairview Ave., Daytona B each. The program, titled S aluting Those Who Se rv e, features a screening of the award-winning short film Memories of the T uskegee Airmen. The film includes interviews with surviving airmen and shares the story of their struggle, as black Americans, to serve their country as pilots during World War II. Ad mission to the 60minute event is free. Snacks and beverages are available. Lifetree Caf is a place where people gather for conversation on life and faith in a casual coffeehouse-type setting. F or more information, call Sylvia Meincke at (386) 451-5223 or email fmeincke@cfl.rr.com.See OUT, B6


July Celebration: Celebrate our nations independence on July 4 in Riverside Park. The day kicks off with a free family fishing tournament. Registration begins at 8:30 a.m. at the Brannon Center in the park. T he tourney runs from 9-11 a.m. and includes a watersafety program, lunch and awards. Gourmet food trucks and live music roll in at 3 p.m. and will remain through the fireworks show, which begins at 9:15 p.m. Riverside Park is at 1 05 N Riverside Dr., New Smyrna Beach. F or more information, call (386) 4242175. Ormond Beach Celebrates Independence Day: Entertainment will stretch from City Hall Plaza across the Granada Bridge to Fortunato Park and south across Granada Boulevard into Rockefeller Gardens. T he City Hall Plaza will feature Classic Rock and popular hits from Brad Yates and MoMentum (6-7:15 p.m.), and upTUIT (7:45-9:15 p.m.). Rockefeller Gardens will feature hits from the 0s, s and s from T ie Dye Road (6:00-7:15 p.m.) and The Click (7:45-9:15 p.m.). T he fireworks begin promptly at 9:30 p.m. on the Halifax River just south of the Granada Bridge. F or more information, call (386) 6763241 or visit ormondbeach.org. Firecracker 5K: T he Port Orange City Center will host its first ever Firecracker 5K at 5:30 p.m. July 4. Pre-registration is $20. Day of registration is $25. For more information, visit run4acause.org/pofirecracker5K/ Port Orange 4th of July Spectacular: T his event will be from 5:30-9 p.m. at the City Center. There will be a classic car show, live entertainment, vendors, clowns and fireworks. F or more information, call (386) 506-5851. Gemini Springs: Celebrate Independence Day with V olusia Countys Most Creative Fireworks Display as the City of DeBary, Waste Pro, Florida Public Utilities and The Community Partnership Program Inc. present the 2014 F reedom and Fireworks event on Friday, July 4. Activities start at 4 p.m. and include live entertainment by Shakedown, kids games and food vendors at Gemini Springs Park, 37 Dirksen Drive in DeBary. Admission and parking is free. F or information, visit debarycommunitypartnership.org. Edgewater Fourth of July: Live entertainment, food and various vendors at MenardMay Park and George R. K ennedy Park, beginning at 5 p.m. and culminating with a spectacular fireworks show by Zambelli Fireworks, F or more information, call (386) 4242445. Pierson July 4th: Pierson will host its fourth annual F ourth of July family fun celebration presented by the T own of Pierson Council beginning at 4 p.m. Friday, July 4, at the Chipper Jones Ballfield, 124 W. Washington A ve. Fireworks begin at 9 p.m. Deltona 10th Annual July 4th Fireworks Extravaganza: T he City of Deltona will host its free 10th Annual Fireworks Extravaganza at 6 p.m. on July 4 at the Dewey O. Boster Sports Complex. The fireworks display will start at 9:15 p.m. Music entertainment starts at 6 p.m. and will be provided by the popular local blues and rock music group Then2Now. T here will be games for the younger visitors bean bag toss and sack races and three bounce houses. Attendees will be able to buy food, drinks and souvenirs. Alcohol, pets or fireworks (including sparklers) are not allowed in the park. F or more information, call (386) 878-8900. Summer Concerts: T he free Summer Concert Series will feature oldies music on July 4 when the bands Max Q and Cactus Jack and the Cadillacs perform from 6:30-7:45 p.m., in Riverside Park, 105 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 (386) 424-2175. Coke Zero 400: T he 56th Annual Coke Zero 400 P owered By Coca-Cola NASCAR Sprint Cup Series race (160 laps, 400 miles) NASCAR Sprint Cup race will begin at 7:30 p.m. July 5 at Daytona International Speedway. Tickets are available by calling 1-800-PITSHOP or online at www.daytonainternationalspeedway.com. World Series of Fighting 11: T he World Series of Fighting 11 is coming to the Ocean Center in Daytona Beach for a live, nationally televised event Saturday, July 5. WSOF is a worldwide, professional Mixed Martial Arts fight promotion. The event is headlined by a lightweight championship bout with Justin Gaethje (11-0) putting his belt on the line against Notorious Nick Newell (11-0). Also on the card is a highly anticipated welterweight rubber match with Brazilian jiu-jitsu black belt Jon Fitch (25-6-1, 1NC) taking on Josh The Peoples W arrior Burkman (27-10). Doors open at 1 p.m., with an NBCSports.com-streamed undercard beginning at 2 p.m. T he live, NBC-broadcast of the four-fight main card begins at 4 p.m. Ti ckets range from $39 $149 and can be purchased at the Ocean Center box, all T icketmaster outlets, online at ticketmaster.com, or by calling Ti cketmaster at 800-745-3000. F or more information, visit WSOF.com. Car Show: T he second Daytona Beach Slot Car Collectors Show will be from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday, July 5, inside the Sunshine Park Mall, 2400 S. Ridgewood Ave., South Daytona. Presented by the Daytona Beach Slot Car Collectors Club, it is the only event of its kind in Central Florida giving participants an opportunity to buy, sell or trade slot cars. T here will be a 1/32 scale track and HO Dragstrip and four-lane road course tracks will be available for free use, so bring your cars! Admission is per $2 person; free for children younger than 12 years old. F or details, call Mike at (386) 248-1868 or email mikez@peoplepc.com.Ongoing EventsAmerican Legion Post 120: F riday, June 27, 2014 B6 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 386.262.1250 125 Basin Street, Halifax Marina | www.Freedomboatclub.com091735FREEDOM BOAT CLUB OF DAYTONA BEACH FREE BOAT RIDE$1000 OFF MEMBERSHIP OR 4 MONTHS FEES WAVED!Must be validated at our office by July 31, 2014 Must: Love Boating Be over 21 years of age have household income $45k or above (Both husband & wife (or if cohabitating both partners) Must attend boat ride. Sam Swanger Club Director. 785626 CALL 322-5902785642 Get it off your chest, Say what you need to say T ell us what youre thinking No Profanity, No Slander or Libel and well print it And you dont have to leave your name Its that simple Read your comments every Friday 091346 091549Royal Coach T ours & Cruises,Inc. Call for a List of Tours386-788-0208 A ug 2Backwards in High Heels:The Ginger Rogers Story A ug 9Hitchcocks The 39 StepsComedy Alahambra JAX Sept 20-Oct 2ITALYS BESTEscorted Tour withAirfare Oct 16-31PERU &MACHU PICCHU Escorted with Airfare Oct 21-26AUTUMN MOUNTAINSHELEN & PIGEON FORGE No v 2Susan Boyle ConcertofBritans Got Talent No v 10-13MYRTLEBEACHHOLIDAY SHOWS No v 17-21BRANSON HOLIDAY BY JET Call for Flyer Dec 15-18BILTMOREESTATEVICTORIANCHRISTMAS J an 4-9ROYALCARIBBEAN CRUISEwith Bus to Ship $578Thank You, again for voting us #1B uses Depart from New Smyrna, Po rt Orange,Ormond,Palm Coast & Orange CityFL Lic #24522 W ater safety Randy Barber/ staff photographerInfant aquatic specialist Kira Blum, works with Finn DeSantis, 2, on his swimming at Aqua Journeys Swim School in Ormond Beach on Thursday, June 5. OutF rom page B5 See OUT, B7


adult, $8 for a 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. For 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 are available. For 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 V otran office at 950 Big Tree Road, South Daytona. For more information, call Patricia A. Lipovsky at (386) 255-0488. Henry A. Deland House Museum: A restored 1880s home furnished and decorated in period style at 137 W. Michigan Ave., DeLand. Artifacts and vintage photog raphs of DeLand and West V olusia County history are displayed. The Lue Gim Gong Memorial and heirloom citrus g rove is on the grounds. Guided tours and gift shop available from noon to 4 pm, (last tour at 3 p.m.) Tuesday through Saturday. Admission is $5 for adults, $3 for children under 11 and free for children under six. F or more information, call (386) 740-6813, email delandhouse@msn.com or visit delandhouse.com. www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 27, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B7 Used Aint Seen Nothin Yet!Over 6,000 sq. ft. of Quality Used Furniture, Unique and Unusual Home Decor, Glassware, Artwork and CollectiblesNew Owners!2023 2 S. Ridgewood Ave S. 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T onneau CoversFloor Mats T ool Boxes Step Bars Bull Bars T r uck Stuff Direct091546 785647 (386) 322-5900Av ailable atWWW.HOMETOWNNEWSOL.COMCrabby Joes Merks Pub 44 T ia Cori Tacos Mr. Dunderbaks Down the Hatch Howards Racings North Turn Las Bistro W oodys BBQ Frappes The Patio785640 D D e e p p e e n n d d a a b b l l e e O O n n T T i i m m e e S S e e r r v v i i c c e eFirst Daytona Departure at 4:00am Last Orlando Departure at 11:45 pm with reservation Small Pet in Carrier Allowed Non-Stop Service from our Office Home Pickup/Drop Off Available We Do Not Overbook Seating Guaranteed with PaymentD D a a y y t t o o n n a a s s O O n n l l y y N N o o n n S S t t o o p p S S c c h h e e d d u u l l e e t t o o O O r r l l a a n n d d o o A A i i r r p p o o r r t tF F o o r r R R e e s s e e r r v v a a t t i i o o n n s s & & R R e e l l i i a a b b l l e e S S e e r r v v i i c c e e C C a a l l l l : :3 3 8 8 6 6 9 9 4 4 7 7 9 9 9 9 4 4 7 7w w w w w w . d d o o s s h h u u t t t t l l e e . c c o o m m091344 1 1 3 3 3 3 9 9 B B e e v v i i l l l l e e R R d d S S o o u u t t h h D D a a y y t t o o n n a a Now Servicing Sanford Airport! O O p p e e n n 3 3 6 6 5 5 D D a a y y s sN N o o n n S S t t o o p p S S e e r r v v i i c c e e 091348 Thank you to our Sponsors: Presenting SponsorsFlorida Hospital Memorial Medical Center Halifax Health Emergency Communications Network Florida Health Care Plans Realty Pros Assured Politis & Matovina Law, PA Community Promotional Services, Inc. Thomas and Associates Legal Nurse Consulting, LLC Homes for Heroes Coldwell Bankers & Southern Title City of Ormond Beach Aligned Integrative Health V olusia-YMCA Ormond Observer Money Pages Hometown News Daytona Beach News Journal Florida Hospital Memorial Medical Center Daytona Toyota Scion Mitchell Noel Bright House Networks Florida Hospital Memorial Medical Center Allstate O'Quinn Insurance Agency, Inc. Safari Surf Ormond Beach Fire Department Station #91 City of BunnellWINNERS 1st Place Homes for Heroes 2nd Place Emergency Communications Network 3rd Place Team OrmondMitchell Noel A Special Thank You to All of Our Volunteers!!!091348 Play maker Randy Barber /staff photographerAdam Utter, 10, of Ormond Beach dribbles the ball as fast as he can to the net as fellow c ampers cheer him on during Embry-Riddle Aeronautical Universitys Sports Summer Camp at the ICI Center in Daytona Beach on Thursday, June 12. 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. American Legion Post 270: Each Monday is taco night. W ednesday wings are served. Th ere is a fish fry every Friday. All meals are served from 5-7 p.m. Post 270 is at 119 Howes St., Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 7886800. AMVETS 911: T he post serves dinner Wednesday and F riday nights and breakfast on Saturday and Sunday at 5624 Ridgewood Ave., Port Orange. F or information, call (386) 78 8-1014. DeBary Hall Historic Site: T ours of the 1871 hunting lodge are available from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday and from noon to 4 p.m. Sunday. Admission is $5 for adults, $4 for seniors, $2 for children ages 3 to 12, and free for children 2 and younger. For more information, visit www.debaryhall.com. The Casements: The former winter home of John D. 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. Celebrate Recovery at TLC: A 12-step program that meets every Friday night at 7 p.m. in T he Lighthouse Church Cafe,1525 S. State Road 15-A, DeLand. Childcare is provided. Conrad Teaching and Research Center: T he West V olusia Historical Societys office and archives are housed at 137 W. Michigan Ave., DeLand. The site features historical artifacts, photog raphs, books, maps, videos, genealogy records, architectural surveys and more that relate to the history of West Volusia County. Monthly programs of historical interest are also presented. Hours are noon to 4 pm Tuesday through Saturday. Free admission. For more information, call (386) 74 0-6813, email delandhouse@msn.com or visit delandhouse.com. Coronado/Mainland Shuffleboard Club: T he New Smyrna Beach club plays at 1:30 p.m. Monday to Saturday, October to March and 10 a.m. Monday to Saturday from April to September. Games are also at 6:30 p.m. each Tuesday and T hursday year-round. Cost is $20 a year and includes free lessons. Cribbage is played at 7 p.m. Mondays. The courts are on the corner of Flagler A venue and Pine Street. For more information, call (704) 701 -7298 or visit cmshuffleboard.org. Cracker Creeks Pirate Cruise: Cracker Creeks Pirate Cruise is now available for themed birthday parties and g roup reservations at 1795 T aylor Road, Port Orange. Activities include an interactive Pirate Cruise aboard the Cracker Creek pontoon boat followed by a treasure hunt/tram tour led by costumed character actors. Minimum of 10 people to schedule. Cost is $10 for anOutF rom page B6 See OUT, B8


Island Discovery Boat T our: T ravel in comfort on the Discover boat through the Indian River Lagoon to an island where you get off and explore the sandbars with seine, cast and dip nets. A coastal master naturalist will lead the way and help you identify the creatures you encounter. Call for reservations at (386) 428-4828. Marine Corps League Meeting: T he Marine Corps League Captain Tiger Mayberry Detachment No. 658 will meet at 6 p.m. the second Thursday of each month, VFW No. 3282, 5 810 S. Williamson Blvd., Port Orange. F or more information, call (386) 427-2331. 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: The museum is open daily from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and noon to 4 p.m. on weekends. The gardens are open until dusk daily. Peninsula Club of Daytona Beach: T he Peninsula Club of Daytona Beach will host an afternoon of bridge and canasta on Thursdays. Social hour begins at 11 a.m.; lunch is served at noon. Cards start after lunch. For membership and information, call (386) 675-6676. Lunch reservations are required by Monday morning. To order lunch, call (386) 767-3297. Port Orange Farmers Market: T he market is 9 a.m.-1 p.m. each Saturday at the Pa vilion in Port Orange. F eaturing fresh produce, select organic produce, caramel corn, natural honey, natural and vegan sauces, dips, cupcakes, crafts, and handmade soaps and candles. F or more information or a vendor application, visit portorangefarmersmarket.com. Project Linus: Project Linus, an all-volunteer organization that provides comfort and security to seriously ill and traumatized children through handmade blankets, meets the first We dnesday 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. Th e boat leaves from 4936 P eninsula Drive, Ponce Inlet. Ti ckets are $25 for adults; $20 for seniors; $10 for children ages 5 to 12; and free for children younger than 5. Learn local history and hear exciting narratives about shipwrecks, smuggling, New Smyrna Beach settlement, Civil War and Indian raids, told by historians from the New Smyrna Museum of History. To make a reservation, call (386) 405-3445. Sica Hall: Baby nickel and dime bingo is from 10-11:30 a.m. Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Big bingo is from 1 -3:30 p.m. each Wednesday. A dance with live music is from 2-4 p.m. each Tuesday. Admission is $5. For a complete list of events contact Sica Hall. Sica Hall is at 1065 Daytona Ave., Holly Hill. For more information, call (386) 236-2997 or email hollyhillds@coaiaa.org. 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. Tuesday 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 Men's Auxiliary at $5 with all the fixins. Sunday is breakfast for $3 from 9 a.m.noon. The post is at 1013 V eterans Court, Daytona Beach. F or more information, call (386) 252-5844. F riday, June 27, 2014 B8 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News 098762 20% OFFHoliday Gift CardsExpires 12/6/13W ednesday is LadiesDay!092066 NEW O WNERS NEW MANAGEMENT HAND WASHING AVAILABLE OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK *Try Our Express Hand Wax W as $49.99 Now Only $29.99Platinum Full Service Car Wash$5 OFFY our Choice of any full service car wash package. Professional Blue Coral *Handwash applied Coupon required Expires 7/11/14 Soft Cloth Wash Blue Coral Tri-Foam Conditioner Rain X Complete Surface Protectant Undercarriage Flush Rust Inhibitor Wheel Brightener Power Vacuum Interior Clean Dash Sparkling Windows Black Magic Tire Shine Extreme Tow el Dry Choice of Air FreshenerExpires 7/11/14092066(386) 615-750075 S.Tymber Creek Rd,Ormond Beach (just off W.Granada Blvd) Open for businesss Randy Barber /staff photographerF acility manager Blake Crotty, left, gives a tour to ambassadors of the Daytona Beach Regional Chamber of Commerce during the Florida Hospital Memorial Medical Centers grand opening of the first Florida Hospital Centra Care Center in Volusia County on Thursday, June 12. From left to right: Mariann DArcangelo, director of membership Summer Rarkman, Nancy Keener, Todd Huffstickler, Kim Graham and Scott Steger. The facility is at 1208 Dunlawton Avenue in Port Orange. Times they sure are changing. It wasnt too long ago shredders were things found only in offices to destroy confidential documents, Social Security numbers were commonly used as identification numbers and people didnt think twice about throwing things like canceled checks in the trash. T oday things are different, personal shredders are a common household appliance, the Social S ecurity number is no longer used as a public identification number and most people now think twice about just tossing canceled checks and other confidential information in the trash. The reason for these changes is identity theft is the fastest growing whitecollar crime in the nation. B eing a computer technician, I am consulted by people and businesses on how to protect personal and private information. At the start of these consultations we go through a question and answer period where I try to assess where the risks are (what kinds of information are at r isk, how that information is stored and how that information may be vulnerable) and the more I do this, the more I see certain patterns emerge. F irst, there seems to be a misconception that identity theft is primarily a financial issue. I find many people are surprised to learn you can have your identity stolen and never have it show up on your credit report or even have the event be related to a bank account or credit card. If your identity is stolen, it could be used to get medical treatment in y our name and next thing y ou know, your medical r ecords are corrupted with someone elses blood type and medical history a bad situation your credit monitoring service wont necessarily catch. Or perhaps an identity thief might use your good name as an alias while committing a crime. Again a credit monitoring service wont alert you when this happens; you are likely to find out about it when the police show up at your door with a warrant because the guy using your name never showed up in court. A second misconception I run into over and over is what I call the locking the barn after the horse has been stolen syndrome; people tend to get lulled into a false sense of security once they start enacting good habits like securing their computers, shredding personal information and actively taking steps to protect their identities. Now, dont get me wrong, these are definitely some good habits people must get into, but even if your computer and your information is locked up tight, keep in mind your information is already out there in the world. As we go through life and do common things like apply for loans, medical insurance, drivers licenses and such, we are invariably giving out that same information we are protecting at home. The question you need to ask y ourself is how many companies out there already have my information? and are these companies taking the same steps to safeguard my information as I am? In most cases yes, but unfortunately in many cases that answer is no; just about every week we can hear on the news about some organization that has a computer stolen or somehow loses a bunch of peoples information. S ometimes millions of identities are compromised. Another misconception is, What does it matter if someone steals my identity? Its not like Im rich or anything so they arent going to get anything from me. B ut the cold reality is we are all vulnerable and even though it may only take an identity thief a minute to steal someones identity, it can take years for the victim to get it restored. OK, so its a problem we all face. The question now is, what can we do about it? How do I protect myself online? U pdate your virus protection software r egularly. Use a firewall for extra protection. Do not download files or open email attachments from unknown individuals; they may contain a computer virus or other malware. B efore disposing of an old computer, have the hard drive reformatted to wipe or overwrite your hard drive. Avoid using the same password for multiple services (if one gets compromised its very easy to get into all of them). These are just a few of the basic tips you can use to protect your data, but even taking these precautions cant protect you 100 percent. I dont know of anything that can. S ean McCarthy fixes computers.He can be r eached at (888) 752-9049 or help@ComputeThisOnline.com. (No Hyphens!)Protect your identity; thieves are hiding everywhere COMP UTE T HISSE AN MCCARTHY OutF rom page B7


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 27, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B9 BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond BeachHOMETOWN NEWS386-322-5949 Sell your home with an Ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949 From Martin County through Volusia FIND IT B UY IT SELL IT! CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949BOAT DEALS!! SELL YOUR BOAT!One call places y our ad from Martin County thru Ormond BeachHOMETOWN NEWS386-322-5949 Sell your home with an Ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949 From Martin County through Volusia TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS! 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 055861 055865 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 054828 054840 Licensed/Insured FULLSERVICE LAWNCARE LEAF REMOVAL terravidalandscaping @gmail.com(386) 690-6601 (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 583572BUSINESS &PROFESSIONAL SERVICE 054848 056619 AlfysROOFING Inc. R esidential/Commercial Licensed &Insured CCC1329075386-566-6112 P rotecting Your Home And Family055903 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 T OM ANTALEKOWNER VOTED BEST TREE SERVICE FOR 22 YRS 386-761-4920 386-761-4920 COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIALNO JOB TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL VOTED BEST TREE SERVICE IN EAST VOLUSIA 2012 & 2013 055879WE TRIM THE TREE NOT THE CUSTOMER508 DUNLAWTON AVE. PORT ORANGE, FL Insurance # 88-853 Lic. # 084080222TRIMMING TREE REMOVAL STUMP GRINDING FIREWOOD SALES JOIN OUR PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORYCall386-322-5949 866-897-5949054553 055909706 W. PARK AVE., UNIT I EDGEWATER 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 SBTREESERVICE.COM FREE ESTIMATES! FREE DEBRIS REMOVAL! FREE MULCH! LICENSED & INSURED 13-24732CALL TODAY 386-320-3056SBTREESERVICE.COM056345 055997 583589 MOBILE HOME Roof Specialist Free Inspections LIC/INS CCC1327406 All Florida W eatherproofing & Construction.877-572-1019NEED 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 JUNK CARS & TRUCKS Same Day Pickup Any Condition! Running or Not F ree Towing No Title Needed CALL STEVEN,Cell# 352-771-6191 ROOFING TREE SERVICE TILE CLEAN/ INSTALL/REPAIR ROOFING AIR CONDITIONING/ HEATING TREE SERVICE TREE SERVICE GARAGE DOORS AUTOMOTIVE TREE SERVICE ROOFING GARAGE DOORS HOME IMPROVEMENTS GARAGE DOORS GARAGE DOORS BATHROOM REPAIR/ REMODELING ROOFING CARPET CLEANING PET SERVICES LANDSCAPING GARAGE DOORS HOME IMPROVEMENTS GARAGE DOORS AIR CONDITIONING/ HEATING LANDSCAPING TREE SERVICE CARPET CLEANING TREE SERVICE TILE CLEAN/ INSTALL/REPAIR BATHROOM REPAIR/ REMODELING HOME IMPROVEMENTS AUTOMOTIVE ACCOUNTING/ BOOKEEPING ROOFING TREE SERVICE TREE SERVICE TREE SERVICE TREE SERVICE HOME IMPROVEMENTS CABINETRY CABINETRY TREE SERVICE TREE SERVICE AUTOMOTIVE ACCOUNTING/ BOOKEEPINGSell or Rent y our home in Hometown News.Martin County thru Ormond Beach Call 386-322-5949 to place y our ad OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949GARAGE SALE?Place your ad in Hometown News 386-322-5949


F riday, June 27, 2014 B10 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERS TELLEM YOU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!Sell your home with an Ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949 From Martin County through Volusia FIND IT B UY IT SELL IT! CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 FIND IT B UY IT SELL IT! CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 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 FREE ADS! HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE UNDER $200054811TO PLAC E YOUR AD: EMAIL classified@HometownNewsOL.com or log ontowww .HometownNewsOL.com or Mail or FaxMAIL TO HOME OFFICE: P .O.Box 850, Fort Pierce, FL 34954F or drop off at: 2400 S. Ridgewood Ave. #22, South Daytona, FL32119F ax to: 386-322-5944 F or private party use only Commercial advertising is not eligible 2 ads per month 4 Lines (20 Characters per line)__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ __________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ __________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ __________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Y our Name___________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Address_____________________________________________________City___________________________State_____________Zip_______________ Email _______________________________________________Home Phone____________________Daytime Phone______________________________D EADLINE FOR FREE ADS IS MONDAY AT 5:00 PM Thank You for submitting your free MERCHANDISE ad to our newspapers. Our guidelines for free ads are:1.Up to 2 items per ad not totaling more than $200. 2.Each ad runs for 2 weeks 3.No more than 2 ads per month. 4.All FREE ads must be submitted by mail, fax or email. Please include your name and address with your ad. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE Thank you for supporting our advertisers 055141 MICROFLEX,INC.Has Openings for the Following Position: TIG WELDERS Microflex requires 3 or more years prior TIG W elding Experience.Applicant must be able to read blueprints and measuring instruments.All applicants will be required to take a welding test and will need to bring a helmet with you. Full-Time-First Shift Available:8am to 4:30pm *******************************************************WE OFFER COMPETITIVE WAGES AND A GREAT BENEFIT PACKAGE!******************************************************* Please Apply in Person or Send Resume to: MICROFLEX,INC. 1800 N.US HIGHWAY 1 ORMOND BEACH,FL 32174 -orF AX RESUME TO:386-672-7623 EOE/DFWP 055144 582244Capture the Florida Market by placing an ad In the CPF Network of Newspapers. Over 11 million potential customers From Key West through Jacksonville with one phone call to classified386-322-5949CATCH THE WAVE! BA THROOM SINK, porcelain, off white, $35, Vinyl cushioned carpeting, $40, 386-235-1713 GAS STOVE, b lack, 4 bur ner, must go! $119.19 386-689-6605 Pt.Orange EXHAUST SYSTEM, f or Harley Davidson Dresser, complete.$200. 386-214-6900 OB VHS/DVD COMBO, Samsung, 63 VHS movies, works great, $125, 386-402-8008 NSB T ABLET,8, front & back camera, excellent cond.$75, 386-760-0128 FILE CABINET, $20, 2 night lamps, $30, 386-254-4814 Daytona CASH PAID UP TO $500 JUNK CARS & TRUCKS Same Day Pickup Any Condition! Running or Not F ree Towing No Title Needed CALL STEVEN,Cell# 352-771-6191 DINING ROOM Set & 4 chairs, glass top, good condition, $200 386-871-5879 S.Daytona CHINA,ANTIQUE, Paden City, 1940s, PCP112, service for 12, $150, 386-852-8289 FUTON BLACK metal Like new.Ideal for dorm room or 1st apt.$60, 386-677-6495 Ormond KITCHEN CHAIRS, 4, white wood w/ natural w ood seats, exc.cond. $125, 386-426-6160 MOWER,RIDING 17.5 hp, Murray.42cut.Good cond.needs battery $200 firm.386-795-4459 REEL TO Reel tape deck, vintage, Sears, looks & works good, $40, 386-761-9177 Pt.Orange JEWELRY CABINET, 8 drawers, 2 side doors, lift top/ mirror, $25 obo 386-213-0045 Pt.Orange LUGGAGE CART, w/ wheels, fits overhead on plane.Brookstone, exc. $25, 386-788-2621 P.O. TEA SET, China porcelain, set serves 6.$100. Amplifier 180 w.AM/FM $50.386-334-3253 DB LICENSE PLATE HOLDER f or Honda.Silver. Like new.Asking $15. 386-615-8230.Ormond DRYER,WHIRLPOOL, Almond, Inc power cord. $90.Exc.cond (Delivery poss) 386-767-7955 MITER SAW, Ryobi 10 chop, 40 tooth carbide tipped blade, good cond. $45.386-576-6689 NSB CHINA CABINET, corner style,beautiful, wood, $100, Dining table w/ 4 chairs, $65 386-795-3030 GAS GRILL,charbroil, 2 bur ners all accessories, Like new $50 386-409-0351 NSB DINETTE SET: table w/ 4 s wivel chairs on casters, $115;Desk w/ 5 drawers, $75.386-767-5840. BICYCLE,LADIES 6spd Cruiser, Huffy, really nice, comfy seat $100 732-298-8186 Daytona BED,FULL sz w/ mattress & box springs, great condition, $100 386-671-7553 Ormond COMPUTER MONITOR, Sony flat screen 15, used, good condition. $25.386-957-4329 NSB RECORDS,33RPM, around 400.$40 takes all.small ent.ctr, light w ood $10 386-295-9143 BEDSPREAD,bed skirt, shams, matching window scarves.King size.$30. 386-451-8756 Pt.Orange HARLEY JACKETS,(5) Leather, also, 1 leather v est.(L/XL).Nice.All $100.386-761-5383 AIR CONDITIONER, 5000 BTU $75, Patio or beach umbrella $25, 386-334-6135 Pt.Orange AIR CONDITIONER, 5000 BTU, new window unit, $100, 772-621-8622 DA YBED,trundle.White metal with mattresses, $75;Patio table w/ glass top, $25.386-423-5610. PLANTERS,2, black, large cement, 16x19 wide tulip shape, $30 for both, 386-872-4394 OB GOLF POWER CADDY w/spd cntrl.Minn-Kota. Old.Still runs.New battery $150.386-760-9336 BED & Mattress. Craftmatic, vibrating massage, like new.$195 386-236-9292 So.Day B ARBIE:Country Rose, Grand Ole Orpry, new in box, $20, 386-214-2432 Daytona COFFEE TABLE, cherry, round 39, end table $125, Bookcase $50. 386-763-1827 PO CLOCKS,MANTEL, windup $150, wall quartz $50, 386-761-7188 P.O 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 7/9/2014 @ 9:00 am 2005 LINCOLN 1LNHM86S35Y630744 2001 GMC 1GKFK66U41J290356 2000 TOYOTA 2T1CG22P7YC334736 1999 FORD 1FAFP4044XF114158 1995 MERCURY 2MELM74W7SX688820 2014 FORD 1ZVBP8EM6E5269576 2004 FREIGHTLINER 1FUJA6CK24LN13622 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 27, 2014 MEDICAL BILLING T rainees Needed! Become a Medical Office Assistant ASAP! No Experience Needed! Online training gets you job ready! 888-374-7294 PREGNANT??? 1-888-ADOPTION (236-7846) Choose a loving family f or your baby.Living & medical expenses paid. americanadoptions.com FL.Lic.#100024191 American Adoptions of Florida HIGH SCHOOLDiploma from home.6-8 weeks. Accredited.Get a Diploma.Get a Job! 800-264-8330 Benjamin Fr anklin HS.www.diplomafromhome.com MAKE A Connection. Real People, Flirty Chat. Meet singles right now! Call LiveLinks.Try it FREE.Call now 888-909-9978 18+. 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 888-909-9905 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 Notice is hereby given that on 7/11/14 at 10:30 am, the following mobile home will be sold at public auction pursuant to F.S.715.109:1971 VNDL #263TEFBRT967. Last Tenants:Shirley Ann Dahm & James M Dahm.Sale to be held at Realty Systems Arizona Inc., 5 Carriage Cove Wa y, Daytona Beach, FL 32119 813-241-8269 Pubs:6/27/14 & 7/4/14 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 FRAC SAND Owner Operators Needed Immediately in Texas! Requires tractor, blower, pneumatic trailer.Sting Services Pays 80%... Unlimited Work 214-250-1985 Notice is hereby given that on 7/10/14 at 10:30 am, the following vehicle will be sold for towing & storage charges pursuant to F.S.713.78: 1992 NISSAN #JN1MS36P2NW112890 Sale will be held at Eddies Garage & To wing, LLC., 1124 Av enue J, Ormond Beach, FL 32174, 386-235-3739.Lienor reserves the right to bid. Pub:June 27, 2014 EVERY BABY deserves a healthy start.Join more than a million people w alking and raising money to support the March of Dimes.The walk starts at marchforbabies.org Notice of Public Auction f or monies due on storage units located at U-Haul company f acilities.Storage locations are listed below.All goods are household contents or miscellaneous and recovered goods.All auctions are hold to satisfy owners lien for rent and fees in accordance with Florida Statutes, Self-Storage Act, Sections 83.806 and 83.807.The auction will start at 8:00a.m.and others will follow on July 10, 2014 U-Haul Moving and Storage of Daytona Beach, 700 W International Speedway Blvd, Daytona Beach, FL 32114, 1005 Brian Rich $527.08 Pub:6/27/14 Thermostat,Honeywell R TH6450, Like new, programmable.(was $60) asking $20 386-428-5666 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 MAKE A Connection. Real People, Flirty Chat. Meet singles right now! Call LiveLinks.Try it FREE.Call NOW: 888-909-9905 18+. 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 NASCAR 2014 Kyle Busch cardboard stand-up.New $20 386-788-8598 Daytona IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR V OLUSIA COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE:ESTATE OF ETHEL WINIFRED KNIGHTON, Deceased. Case No.: 2014-10280-PRDL NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of Ethel Winifred Knighton, deceased, File No.2014-10280-PRDL, is pending in the Circuit Court for Volusia County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is Probate Division, Clerk of the Circuit Court, 1769 E. Moody Blvd., Bunnell, Florida 32110.The names and addresses of the personal representative and the personal representatives attorneys are set forth below. A ll creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate on w hom a copy of this notice is served within three months after the date of first publication of this notice must file their claims with the Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS A FTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DA YS AFTER THE DA TE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM, BUT IN NO EVENT LATER THAN TWO YAERS A FTER THE DEATH OF THE DECEDENT.All other creditors of the decedent and persons having claims or demands against the decedents estate must f ile their claims with the Court WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DA TE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, BUT IN NO EVENT LATER THAN TWO YEARS AFTER THE DEATH OF THE DECEDENT.ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, A ND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. The date of the first publication of this notice is June 27, 2014. P ersonal Representative: Ronald W.Knighton, 1133 Haymarket Drive, Lakeland, Florida 32141 A ttorney for Personal Representative:Charles P. Chritton, Attorney, Florida Bar No.191307, 3237 Cleveland Heights Blvd.Lakeland, FL 33803 T elephone:(863) 2551357 Pubs:June 27, & J uly 4, 2014 LADDERS,WERNER, 20aluminum ext.$55, K eller 8step.$35, 386-299-7529 Ormond DRESSER w/ mirror & shelf, Solid pine, $75; Floor tile, 12x12cream $75.386-451-9135. SURROUND SOUND, Sony, 5 speakers, like new, $75, 386-671-1656 GUITAR AMP, Pea vy Classic, VTX, 4tens, loud & clear, $199, 386-212-8835 Holly Hill DINING ROOM SET by Thomasville.Table with 2 leaves, all pads, 6 chairs. China/Curio & Sofa Table $600/obo.386-295-4839. DRESSER, w ood, 36x 16x30, Glass coffee table, 38x37, computer desk, 27TV $50 all. 386-481-7376 S Daytona Anyone who knew J une Carr of Buffalo, NY, Please call 321-255-9621 LUMBER: Quality, furniture grade.NorthernRed Oak, Cherry and misc. Assrtd sizes.Starting at $5 per ft.386-677-0530. R OCKER/ RECLINER, brown, w/ heat, massage & telephone, exc.cond. $50, 386-860-2057 CASH FOR unexpired Diabetic Test Strips! Free Shipping, Best Prices & 24 hr payment! 855-440-4001www.TestStripSearch.comMATTRESS,FULL size, pillow top set, w/ frame, like new, little use $95 386-852-1290 Pt.Orange 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 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 DISHES,GEORGIAN Egg Shell, 30 pc.gold trim, raspberry vine.$35. 386-760-2234 PO W ANT TO Drive a T ruckNo experience. Company sponsored CDL training.In 3 weeks learn to drive a truck & earn $40,000+.Full benefits.1-888-693-8934 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 WHEELS & TIRES f or 2010 Dodge, $200. 386-492-3383.Ormond Beach SHARK STEAM mop, all attachments, like new, $50 firm, 386-689-1922 BA THROOM FAN,. Nuetone, new, model QtEN110FLt, $70, 386-503-6565 Ormond W ASHERWhirlpool Duet model, Very good cond..Front load $200 obo 386-947-2013 Dayt W ASHER & DRYER Set by K enmore.Front load. High capacity.White. Exc.condition.$500 for the pair.386-682-4043. W ANT TO purchase minerals and other oil/gas interests.Send details to:PO Box 13557, Denver, CO 80201. MAKE A Connection. Real People,Flirty Chat.Meet singles right now! Call LiveLinks.Try it FREE.Call NOW:Call 1-877-737-9447 18+ SHELVING UNIT: 2x 4Metal.2-5 adjustab le wood shelves.$20. 386-295-9255.P.Orange HOME GYM, IMPEX, Pow erhouse Elite.Incl: Manual & Exercise Chart, $125.386-677-9424.OB STEREO SYSTEM, Fisher, amplifier/ tuner/ graphic equalizer, $150 obo 386-441-8529 OB WINDOWS:(3) 36X50 w. screens, $15 ea, (2) 75x53w.screens $25 ea, 386-788-0675 P.O $25,000 REWARD f or older Fender, Gibson, Gretsch, Martin, Mosrite, National guitars.Paying $500$25,000+ Please Call Crawford White in Nashville, 800-477-1233, or emailNashvilleGuitars@aol.comARE 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) A DOPTloving married couple seeks to adopt, w ill be hands-on mom and dad.Financial Security.Expenses paid. Dawn & Domenick 1(855)985-4592, Adam Sklar #0150789 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 CHILDS RAZOR soother, pd $240, asking $100, needs batteries 386-405-3067 Pt.Orange 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,OAK pedestal table 42.Good buy! $180.386-677-6495 Ormond BICYCLE,SCHWINN, brand new, 267 spd, automatic.Black with red $140.386-761-7281 SPRAY PAINTER, W agner, like new, used one time, paint ready, $60, 386-426-2534 NSB BIKE,3 wheeler, good cond., $125 386-416-8333 Ormond CARD TABLEIncludes 4 padded chairs $50 386-761-4713 Pt Orange 583568Call 1-800-823-0466Invite your neighbors to your garage sale REFRIGERATOR,KENMORE side by side, ice cold, light cream color. $200.386-334-5935 PO CHAISE LOUNGERS, 4, outdoor, on rollers, adjustable backs, gd condition, $200, 386-761-3162 VCR TAPES, 61, WWII, Disney & Comedy, $15, 386-428-9797 NSB WEDDING DRESS, new, never worn, Angelo, sz 10, Ivory, beaded bodice, $75, 386-672-3814 OB T ABLES COCKTAIL Leaded glass top, & end table, bronzed metal $175 all 386-295-5567 MATTRESS,BOX Springs, King size, excellent cond.frame avail. $200.386-437-9517 OB ODYSSEY PUTTER, r ight handed, DF 6600 model, exc.cond.8 out 10 $39, 386-383-4653 BICYCLE,SCHWINN Loop 7 spd, 20, folds for transport, $75, 3 wheel, 24, $125, 386-682-2173 LAMPS,FLOOR, resort style, 2, 62shade to floor, wooden $60 or $100 both 386-631-6651 MICROWAVE CART w/ storage below, beige, w/ 2 shelves & draws back, $40, 386-6824043 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 CHAIRS (2) Upholstered $50/ea.;Dresser, triple & matching chest, $50/ea. 321-480-2339.Debary MOWER,CRAFTSMAN, self propelled, $50 obo Adams Driver $75 obo 386-847-2050 NSB CHAIN SAW, gas.16 bar w/ 3 chains, $45;26 Ladies bicycle.No gears, $35.386-673-8214.O.B. JUICE EXTRACTOR by Oster.Makes fresh juice using own fruit.Exc.cond $25.386-410-5133.NSB MATERIALS,Beautiful upholstery, cottons, silks, some large amounts, $200, 386-760-5453 WINDOW BLINDS, custom, (2) white polywood slat blinds w/ cords, like new $75, 386-846-9695 BOOKCASES (2), rattan 30wx70h,exc cd.$40/ea., Rattan mirror, 36x42 new $15, 386-322-0896 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 W ANT TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil/gas interests.Send details to PO Box 13557, Denver, CO 80201. W OOD FLOORING, natural oak, 60+ sq ft., $60, baseboard 3 1/4x12 ft. $7 ea.386-441-2253 103 Adoptions 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 145 Wanted 5060 Notice of Sale 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 510 Schools 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 455 Trades 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 510 Schools 131 Personals 5020 Notice to Creditors 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 132 Special Notices 145 Wanted 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 455 Trades 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 103 Adoptions 510 Schools 103 Adoptions 455 Trades 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 132 Special Notices 234 Building Supplies & Equipment 103 Adoptions 131 Personals 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200 260 Furniture & Household Items 103 Adoptions MERCHANDISE MART 103 Adoptions 132 Special Notices 220 Appliances 201 Garage Sales 230 BARGAINS UNDER $200


www.HometownNewsOL.com F riday, June 27, 2014 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly Hill B11 TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!Call Classified for all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949 SPECIAL RA TES TO ADVERTISE Y OUR SERVICE! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 TELLEM Y OU SAW THEIR AD IN THE HOMETOWN NEWS!OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949386-322-5949 CLASSIFIED ROCKS! 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F riday, June 27, 2014 B12 Ormond Beach/Daytona Beach/Holly HillHometown News SUPPORT OUR ADVERTISERSOFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949Call Classified for all of your advertising Needs! 386-322-5949OFFERING A SERVICE?PLACE YOUR AD IN HOMETOWN NEWS! CALL CLASSIFIED 386-322-5949 Sell your home with an Ad in HOMETOWN NEWS 386-322-5949 From Martin County through Volusia We offer our associates the resources they need in order to achieve maximum results, which include the following: Personalized website RAPID commission increases up to 95% FREE Start up business cards 5 FREE Yard Signs Choosing the right career the right company are 2 critical decisions for you to make at this time & I would like to assist you in making these decisions. Begin your path to success by taking action calling us today. Please call 386-236-3700 to arrange a meeting at your convenience. I look forward to hearing from you soon! 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