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ORMOND BEACH

Observer YOU. YOUR NEIGHBORS. YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD.

VOLUME 7, NO. 38

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CONGRATS TO YOUR GRADUATES!

MAINLAND PAGE 1B SEABREEZE PAGE 8B •

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

CANDO 2 calls for six months of no commercial development in Ormond A pause would help residents as well as the city, founder argues. Also: Boyle steps aside. PAGE 3A

Shoppes on Granada

PROM NIGHT

Restaurant approved with drivethru; plans include Aldi Second phase of the Shoppes on Granada now needs City Commission approval. PAGE 3A INSIDE WASTE PRO EMPLOYEES HONORED FOR HEROISM

Waste Pro employees Eric Thomas and Ladarius Gardiner saved an Ormond Beach resident from a fire. PAGE 3A

SANDCRABS TRACK TEAMS HONORED

The girls team won gold in the 3A unified 4x400meter and the 4x100meter relay. PAGE 9A

Photo by Jarleene Almenas

Tommy F. and Charity Gallagher dance during SPARC’s 2018 Prom Night at the Nova Community Center on Friday, May 11. READ MORE ON PAGE 11A

On TV: Bubba the Macaw PAGE 14A

Photo by Jarleene Almenas

Joan Wheeler gets Bubba to “do the eagle.”

THE KALEB WATCH

Ormond Beach resident Kaleb Scharmahorn reached the end of his journey on “The Voice” Tuesday night, as he was eliminated along with three others before the finale. “This is not the defining moment,” said Kelly Clarkson, his coach on the show. “The defining moment is what you do after this show, and I will be there with you.” On Monday night’s show, Scharmahorn, known as Kaleb Lee on the show, sang a duet with fellow Team Blake contestant Pryor Baird. For his solo performance, Scharmahorn performed “It Is Well With My Soul,” a traditional hymn. Scharmahorn was part of the middle three that remained after the bottom two were eliminated.

Courtesy phhoto

Kaleb Scharmahorn


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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

|

OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

FOREWORD

$1 to change the family bylaws? child’s age” (emphasis added). A “sugary snack” is defined as “any snack comprising greater than 33% added sugar.” Electronic usage is, of course, a major battleground. Therefore, I added a definition for “electronic device,” which is “any phone, tablet, DS, Switch or computer.” When a child is ruled to be in violation by the judge (me), appeals must be submitted in writing, rather than my kids’ preferred method, which is ranting and raving. One such written argument proposed an amendment to the bylaws. While I was discussing the matter, my sincerity was called into question by my 11-year-old son, Grant. He told his 14-yearold brother: “Jackson, just give up. They’re never going to change any bylaws.” Then Grant turned to me and said, “Dad, I’ll give you a dollar if you ever change a bylaw.” It was part bribery, part dare, and part reverse psychology. Brilliant! Then, a twist, when Jackson discovered a loophole: The Nintendo Wii was not listed as an outlawed “electronic device.” As I furiously typed up a revision to the bylaws to make the definition more inclusive, Jackson and Grant raced to their bedroom to play video games, which, I admit, was completely legal at the time. I posted the revision to the refrigerator door with a flourish, and I got the last laugh: Grant owed me a dollar.

BRIAN MCMILLAN EXECUTIVE EDITOR

One of the best things about watching my children grow up is that I can talk with them about common interests, like sports and movies. But with the greater capacity for communication also comes a greater capacity for arguing about whether family rules are being applied fairly. “You’re making me wash the frying pan?” one child might say. “You didn’t make him wash the frying pan when he had to do the dishes!” On one hand, this is infuriating. On the other hand, I have to admire the appeal to legal precedent. It’s great training for one of my children to become a lawyer, which happens to be my retirement plan. To encourage this type of thinking, and to make sure all rules are fairly enforced, I devised the McMillan Family Bylaws and posted them on the refrigerator, like Martin Luther and the 95 Theses. The bylaws include a list of definitions. A “job” is hereafter defined as “a chore that lasts at least as many minutes as the

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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

OrmondBeachObserver.com

CANDO 2: Stop all commercial development

for six months

|

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

3A

Planning Board OKs PDQ, Aldi plan The second phase of the Shoppes on Granada plaza in Ormond Beach plans to include an Aldi. JARLEENE ALMENAS STAFF WRITER

Photo by Jarleene Almenas

Ormond Beach City Manager Joyce Shanahan speaks before the CANDO 2 group at its meeting on Thursday, May 11.

The proposal would be helpful for both sides, said CANDO 2 founder Ken Sipes. Also: Boyle steps aside. JARLEENE ALMENAS STAFF WRITER

In response to Ormond Beach Mayor Bill Partington and the City Commission’s initiative to begin a citizen review committee in light of recent citizen outrage over the clear-cutting of land for the upcoming Granada Pointe, CANDO 2 has proposed that the city suspend all actions regarding commercial development, effective immediately, for the six months until the committee is installed. CANDO 2, or Citizens and Neighbors Dedicated to Ormond Beach, submitted the moratorium to city staff on April 17, as shown on a packet distributed at the group’s meeting on Thursday, May 11, at the Ormond Beach Public Library, which was attended by about 130 people. The moratorium states: “Other cities facing the same intense growth pressures have employed this strategy to pause and regroup.” It also reads that the six-month break would allow the city to conduct more detailed studies of traffic impacts of the development currently in the works. “We definitely think that the six-month period would be very helpful for everyone, citizens and the commission, to get a handle on where we stand as a community and they get a better idea of where we want to go,” said CANDO 2 founder Ken Sipes. CANDO 2’s moratorium would also give time for the city to consider the group’s request to have the current wetland and development rules restored to the city’s 2009 rules, for which the group has also begun a separate written petition to the City Commission. One resident from Ormond-bythe-Sea asked the Sipeses whether the group could email a com-

parison of the current rules with the 2009 to educate themselves and determine the good and bad parts about both. BOYLE STEPS ASIDE

The group also underwent a change with its spokesperson, as former City Commissioner Jeff Boyle decided to step down after allegations from his time as a teacher at Seabreeze High School resurfaced. Sipes said Boyle did not want to be a distraction to purpose of CANDO 2. Sipes said CANDO 2 is not about “any one person.” “They can keep talking about it, but we are going forward with our agenda to help Ormond Beach and that’s what we’re about,” Sipes said. Ormond Beach resident Thomas Alexander said that what happened to Boyle left a “bad taste in his mouth.” He added that he didn’t know him personally, but wanted to thank him for his actions in CANDO 2. “I know when you attack the message, and want to discuss the message, that’s what we should be doing,” Alexander said. “When you attack an individual, that means you’re losing.” SPRAKER AND SHANAHAN

Granada Pointe was also brought up, with one Ormond Beach resident asking Ormond Beach Planning Director Steven Spraker to address some questions. As some people in the audience became confrontational, Ormond Beach City Manager Joyce Shanahan put a stop to the impromptu Q+A session. “We’re happy to answer any questions but we’re not going to interrogate my staff,” Shanahan said.

“I know when you attack the message, and want to discuss the message, that’s what we should be doing. When you attack an individual, that means you’re losing.” Thomas Alexander, Ormond Beach resident

Shanahan later informed the public about the series of “community conversation meetings” for the city’s strategic plan update, beginning June 28. There will be six meetings in six months, each one on the following topics: community development, transportation, the environment and water quality, public safety, leisure and economic development. They will be held at Calvary Christian Church. CITY COMMISSION CANDIDATE

Another City Commission candidate also announced his intent to run. Barry duMoulin will be running against incumbent City Commissioner Rob Littleton to represent Zone four. CANDO 2 is not a political action committee, and founder Julie Sipes voiced their disclaimer that they do not endorse or oppose specific political candidates. However, CANDO 2 does encourage citizen participation in local elections. Ormond Beach resident Bob Baumer spoke to this subject, saying that gatherings were helpful, but what matters is voting. “It is my belief the only way we’re going to see change is to literally, or I should say figuratively, throw the current City Commissioners into the retention pond,” Baumer said. CANDO 2 meets again 5:30 p.m., June 14, at the library.

The second phase of Shoppes on Granada continues to move forward as the Ormond Beach Planning Board unanimously approved a new PDQ fast-food restaurant with a drive-thru to be constructed on the parcel closest to Mirror Lake Drive. The item was brought before the board on Thursday, May 10, due to the parcel’s current zoning. A fast-food restaurant with a drive-thru is allowed, but the developer, Roger Strcula, President of Upham Inc., needs a special exemption due to the parcel’s suburban boulevard, or B-10, zoning. The PDQ is one of five proposed projects for the plaza’s second phase — an Aldi food market, retail/bank space, office/ retail and a larger space for the Salzburg Veterinary Office is also in the works. Some residents were against the project, saying that there were better uses for that space. Robert Renforth said he was against the drive-thru part of a restaurant and that approving this would be “unacceptable.” “There are a lot of other options for that property, and this does not enhance our life,” Renforth said. John Vinall, whose residence at 7 Mirror Lake Drive will be demolished for phase two of Shoppes on Granada, expressed his approval of the project. He said he’s lived in that house for 34 years, and no longer has horses, chickens or children to take care of as he did in the past. He said he’s making money off the project and that it’s time for him to move on. “I’m all for it,” Vinall said. A few of the Planning Board members said they shared some of the citizens’ traffic concerns. However, Planning Board member G.G. Galloway said the board should consider what else could have been developed on the project: a multifamily apartment building, funeral home and an assisted-living facility are possibilities with the current zoning. “Yes, there are things that maybe some of us would like to have better, but this is good, and sometimes is what a community or a developer’s going to be build,” Galloway said. The board also listened to Sheila Defreitas, whose home on Mirror Lake Drive has flooded since the construction of the nearby Seacoast National Bank and the first phase of Shoppes on Granada. Galloway asked that Strcula “be a good neighbor” and work with Defreitas. “When your house is flooded, it doesn’t matter if it’s a drive-thru or not,” Galloway said. The PDQ request will reach the City Commission for final approval on June 26. The planning board also unanimously approved phases two to five of the Pineland residential development.


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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

|

OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

Ormond Beach

Schools could arm ‘school guardians’ as alternative to law enforcement

ENVIRONMENTAL DISCOVERY CENTER

CALENDAR

The City of Ormond Beach’s Environmental Discovery Center (EDC), located at 601 Division Ave., provides visitors with a glimpse into the diverse ecosystems of Ormond Beach, specifically Central Park. This 2,000 sq. ft. facility is designed to be self-guided. The building serves as a hub for the programming and special events that will immerse visitors in these ecosystems and provide hands-on education. The EDC’s mission is to foster an awareness and appreciation of the natural environment by providing stimulating environmental education programs that inspire participants to be active stewards of their surrounding natural resources.

More information about this facility can be found at www.ormondbeach.org/edc, or by calling 386-615-7081. Hours are Tuesday-Saturday, 10 AM - 4 PM, closed Sunday & Monday.

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STAFF WRITER

With Senate Bill 7026 passed and many school districts changing the way campus safety is handled, Volusia officials are taking a look at what measures will have to be taken within the county. On Monday, May 14, during the Roundtable of Volusia County Elected Officials meeting, Volusia Schools Superintendent James Russell and Greg Akin, Volusia School District chief operating officer, presented the district’s proposed plan to improve school security in alignment with section 26 of the bill.  Among the required changes is the requirement that there must be one armed person on each campus.  “Volusia County Schools unequivocally would like to have either a deputy sheriff in every school or municipal police officer,” Russell said. However, more security at schools means additional funding, something Russell said the district is lacking. He added that there is also the problem of bringing in additional officers as there has been a shortage at police departments. To combat these issues, the district has come up with three options.  The first option would be contracting with the sheriff’s department for school rescue deputies; a second would be contracting with local police departments for school officers; a third would be appointing certain volun-

teer school employees under the School Marshal Program as armed “school guardians.” Russell said the district would be in favor of hiring former military members or law environment officers, all of whom would have to go through background checks. According to Russell, adding 37 school guardians, paid $30,000 a year plus benefits, would cost about $4.7 million. Port Orange Mayor Don Burnette had concerns about how one person would cover an entire campus and how they would be trained to secure the different schools.  “The layout of the campuses and the different scenarios — this is not as simple as it sounds,” Burnette said. But to follow the legislation, a plan has to be in place by July 1. According to Akin, the funding for the guardian program comes from the state, which has set aside $60 million to train candidates, who would also need a concealed weapons permit.  Currently, there are 70 public schools but only 26 school resource officers. In Port Orange, there are 10 public schools, 10,300 students; 6.5 officers are needed, according to the district. Ormond Beach has six public schools and will need five officers.  “What we’d like to see is a law enforcement officer or deputy in all of our middle and high schools,” Akin said. “And this marshal program will be implemented in all of our elementary schools.”

John Greenwood’s bomb threat delayed two flights at the Daytona Beach International Airport.

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Senate Bill 7026 requires one armed person on each campus.

JARLEENE ALMENAS STAFF WRITER

John Greenwood

A 25-year-old man’s bomb threat caused over 200 people’s flights to be delayed at Daytona Beach International Airport after he was found naked in a baggage carousel attempting to hitch a ride to the tarmac.  In a press conference, Sheriff Mike Chitwood said the Volusia County Sheriff’s Office received a call around 6 a.m. Friday, May 11, that John Greenwood, a “frequent flyer” with law enforcement officers, was running around naked in the airport’s terminal. Deputies implemented a Taser during their confrontation with Greenwood, and after being taken into custody, Greenwood shouted that they needed to get out of the airport because a bomb was going to go off, which he claimed to have planted in a bathroom. Airport staff evacuated a maximum of 225 people, mainly passengers from an American Airlines and a Delta flight, outside as deputies began searching the bathrooms of the airport. They discovered sheetrock from a female restroom currently under construction had been cut out and placed back over an unknown object.

It was Greenwood’s backpack full of his clothes “This is one of those things where truth is stranger than fiction, to say the least,” Chitwood said. After being transferred to Halifax Health, Greenwood told deputies he had ingested drugs, including ecstasy. All passengers were able to board their flights and accommodated with new connections. “Between the Volusia County Sheriff’s Department and the airport staff, the teamwork was tremendous this morning, and hopefully we met all the passengers’ needs, which I think we did,” said Jay Cassens, Daytona Beach International Airport’s public information officer. Greenwood faces charges of burglary, false report concerning planting a bomb, criminal mischief, resisting arrest without violence, exposure of sexual organs and unlawful possession of personal identification of another person. The first three charges are felonies. Greenwood was last arrested in 2017 for aggravated assault on a law enforcement officer. He was also placed under the Baker Act twice that year. 


ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

OrmondBeachObserver.com

|

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

5A

‘Working on it’: FDOT says partnerships can fast-track East ISB improvements JARLEENE ALMENAS STAFF WRITER

Working with local government officials and fronting funds for the East International Speedway Boulevard improvements are the ways to expedite the project’s completion date, said Florida Department of Transportation District 5 Secretary Mike Shannon at the monthly Eggs and Issues breakfast program at the LPGA International Clubhouse on Thursday, May 10. “To me, the best way to advance something is with a partnering opportunity,” Shannon said. The planned improvements for East ISB include the restructuring and redesign of the corridor by adding improved signalized intersections at Halifax Avenue, Peninsula Drive and Grandview Avenue with a new roundabout at the intersection of A1A and East ISB. The city of Daytona Beach contributed $750,000 for the FDOT project. The construction costs come to $6.3 million; right of way is estimated to cost $17.81 million. “For the department, the right of way is really the controlling phase of this,” Shannon said. If local officials can come up with the right of way and do it in a manner that can be transferred to FDOT, the two-year right of way phase can be shortened, Shannon said. Contributing more funds would also help fast-track the road project. He added that when he first visited Daytona Beach, he was disappointed despite having heard

great things about the beach. Shannon said the project will turn East ISB into a great entryway for the area. “It had gotten aged, so it’s been great to see the development and growth and renewal of Daytona Beach, and I think this is a big part of it.” FDOT has spent $460 million for infrastructure in Volusia County from 2013 to 2017, Shannon said. In its upcoming 20182023 work cycle, FDOT plans to spend $206 million. Ongoing projects such as the I-95 interchange improvement, which is widening the highway from four to six lanes from north of State Road 44 to north of U.S. 92, continue to move forward. That project is expected to be completed in 2019. Shannon also touched on the addition of intelligent transportation systems, including dynamic and blank-out signs, along ISB, Beville Road, LPGA, Granada and U.S. 1. The widening of Williamson Boulevard from Hand Avenue to LPGA is also in the works, with FDOT putting in $2 million and an additional $2 million coming in from an economic opportunity growth grant fund. As for increased traffic on roads such as Granada Boulevard in Ormond Beach and Dunlawton Avenue in Port Orange, Shannon said FDOT is aware of the issues.  “[Residents] really need to work with their locals to make sure that it’s a priority for the area, and that the local agencies know that it’s a priority so we can get in our priority process to start working on this,” Shannon said.

County Council vows not to ‘shelf’ Beachside Redevelopment report Recommendations on how to improve the beachside from Ormond Beach to Daytona Beach Shores. “If we all can agree as a committee, as diverse as we were, then hopefully the Volusia County Council and the affected cities will also be able to come together.” TONY GRIPPA, Beachside Redevelopment Committee chair

JARLEENE ALMENAS STAFF WRITER

The Beachside Redevelopment Committee’s final recommendations for improving the beachside down A1A from Ormond Beach to Daytona Beach Shores were wellreceived by the Volusia County Council at its meeting on Tuesday, May 15.  “All too often, all we hear is talk and not a lot of plan of action,” District 4 Councilwoman Heather Post said. “This is a really pivotal time for Volusia, and I think it’s very important that we don’t drop the ball.” Tony Grippa, chair of the Beachside Redevelopment Committee, conducted the presentation before the council. He outlined the top priorities for redevelopment: bettering East International Speedway Boulevard, improving Daytona Beach’s Main Street corridor, redeveloping the land around the Ocean Center, and investing in A1A.  He also highlighted the policy improvements needed for redevelopment, which include enhanced code enforcement and policing,  provisions of façade grants and keeping neighborhoods involved. Grippa also

pointed out how the diversity of the committee, made up of city officials, neighborhood advocates, community activists and members of the business community, worked in their favor. “If we all can agree as a committee, as diverse as we were, then hopefully the Volusia County Council and the affected cities will also be able to come together,” Grippa said. Beachside Redevelopment Committee member Frank Molnar said, “The time is now to come together as a community, as a county, as a city. How can we work together to bring this into our crown jewel of our entire community?” The County Council discharged the Beachside Redevelopment Committee with “great thanks and appreciation.” Post said redevelopment in the beachside won’t come from just one “sparkly project” but from collaboration and enforcement. District 2 Councilwoman Billie Wheeler said she has never felt this encouraged about improving the beachside. “I want to make sure it is not one of those plans of actions that goes on the shelf,” she said, “and I can tell you I am 100% committed to doing whatever I need to do in collaborating with this group on getting things moving.” Email Jarleene Almenas at jarleene@ormondbeachobserver. com.

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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

ORMOND BEACH

Observer

YOUR TOWN

WHAT ORMOND BEACH RESIDENTS NEED TO KNOW TO PREPARE FOR HURRICANE SEASON

Courtesy photo

Scholarship winner Grant Wichlei, Scholarship Committee Chair Chasity Dietlin, scholarship winner Mary Roth and Lions Club President Bobbie Cheh.

ORMOND-BY-THESEA AWARDS SCHOLARSHIPS

Salty Church in Ormond Beach has announced it will be opening a rescue station in the historic Ormond Fire House, located at 160 E. Granada Blvd, to provide a centralized place for the community to go when in need of help. The Salty Church Rescue Station will not replace community services or operate like a 911 emergency center, but it will help connect people with existing government services and

n Residents can opt in to the

Hurricane season begins June 1.

city’s affiliated emergency

FRIEDRICH HAYEK “Road to Serfdom,” 1944

Publisher John Walsh, jwalsh@ ormondbeachobserver.com Executive Editor Brian McMillan, editor@ ormondbeachobserver.com Staff Writer Jarleene Almenas, jarleene@ ormondbeachobserver.com Community Editor Paige Wilson, paige@ palmcoastobserver.com Sports Writer Ray Boone, ray@ palmcoastobserver.com Real Estate Editor Wayne Grant, business@ ormondbeachobserver.com Advertising Manager Jaci Centofanti, jaclyn@ palmcoastobserver.com Senior Account Manager Hallie Hydrick, hallie@ palmcoastobserver.com Account Manager Patty Corkhill, patty@ ormondbeachobserver.com Classifieds Shawne Ordonez, shawne@ ormondbeachobserver.com Ad Coordinator Hayley Burginger, hayley@ palmcoastobserver.com Advertising Graphic Designer Kristin Thomas, kristin@ palmcoastobserver.com Circulation Manager Dave Brooks, david@ horizonroad.com Office Manager Maureen Walsh, maureen@ palmcoastobserver.com

Courtesy photo

The newest OBTS Lions Club Member, Joyce Juliano.

Jerry Dollinger Food Bank, St. Brendan’s Outreach, Conklin Center and Ormond-by-the-Sea firefighters, to name a few. The club also welcomed its newest member, Joyce Juliano, who was installed by past district governor Norma Callahan. To join the Lions Club, call 4414421.

other local service providers, and, if there are none to help, Salty Church will provide aid as possible. According to a press release, the rescue station is a result of the church’s recent strategic initiative that follows a central theme: empowering people to serve and rescue. A grand opening and ribbon cutting celebration will take place 4-6 p.m. on May 24 at the fire house. Call 615-9180, email office@salty.org or visit salty. org for more information.

Courtesy photo

OBTS Lions Club members after the fish dinner fundraiser at Alfies Restaurant.

DELIVERY

To suspend or stop delivery, call David Brooks, at 338-5080.

MEET ORMOND’S SWEET ADELINE OF THE YEAR Ormond Beach women’s barbershop chorus Song of the Coast has designated Sheila Stohr as it’s Sweet Adeline of the Year. Stohr, who has been as Sweet Adeline for 37 years, was honored on April 30 at the chorus’ annual installation dinner. Stohr has traveled and competed nine times on the international stage. She has belonged to three different Sweet Adeline International Chorus chapters,

EVENTS

Submit local nonprofit or entertainment events here: ormondbeachobserver.com/ calendar. Shelia Stohr

served on chapter boards as an officer, set up after parties for the chorus after performances and served as the bass section leader. As Sweet Adeline of the Year, she was given a special pin with the double staff with pink tourmaline and zircon stones.

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SALTY CHURCH TO REOPEN HISTORIC FIRE STATION

notification alert system, CodeRED, to receive voice and text updates. n There will be one tax holiday for disaster preparedness this year, June 1-7. n Tree removal permits are waived before a storm. n Citizens should abide by issued evacuation orders as Emergency Medical Services may not be able to reach them during a storm if a situation arises. n Shelters are under Volusia County responsibility, and residents should bring everything they need during the storm with them, including cots. n To determine whether you live in a high-risk flood zone, citizens can obtain a map at the permit department in City Hall.

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The Ormond-by-the-Sea Lions Foundation Inc. presented its $1,000 Al Weeks Sr. Memorial Scholarships to two Ormond Beach students. The first scholarship went to Mary Roth, who will be majoring in business and environmental science at Stetson University, and will be in the college’s honors program. The second was awarded to Grant Wichlei, who will major in entrepreneurship and business at Florida State University. The Lions Club also recently held its fish dinner fundraiser to celebrate the end of its Lions year. Monetary donations were presented to the Diabetes Retinopathy Foundation, Florida Diabetes Foundation Camp, Lions Diabetes Awareness, the

Ormond Beach Fire Chief and Emergency Operation Cmdr. Bob Mandarino outlined the steps, safety measures and key pieces of information residents should know as hurricane season approaches in case the city is impacted by another natural disaster, as it has been for the last two years with Hurricane Matthew and Irma. Mandarino, who is retiring at the end of June after over 20 years of working with the city, was invited by the Citizens for Ormond Beach group to the Ormond Beach Public Library on Wednesday, May 9, to discuss how the city prepares and what residents can do individually to make sure they are ready for a hurricane. Here are some of the points he brought up:

“If we are to build a better world, we must remember that the guiding principle is this — a policy of freedom for the individual is the only truly progressive policy.”

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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

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HEALTH OBSERVED Photo by Jarleene Almenas

Jimmy Hull, Ladarius Gardiner, Sean Jennings, Eric Thomas and Mayor Bill Partington during the City Commission meeting on Tuesday, May 15.

Waste Pro employees recognized for saving lives Waste Pro employees Eric Thomas and Ladarius Gardiner saved an Ormond Beach resident from a fire. JARLEENE ALMENAS STAFF WRITER

Two Waste Pro employees were recognized by Ormond Beach Mayor Bill Partington and the City Commission at its meeting on Tuesday, May 15, receiving a standing ovation for their heroism in saving an Ormond Beach resident from a house fire in late April. Driver Eric Thomas and Ladarius Gardiner were picking up recycling at Oakwood Park on April 23 when they smelled smoke, according to the mayor’s proclamation. A neighbor alerted their team that there was a fire in one of the homes with a person still inside. This led Thomas to take action and enter the home immediately to search for the individual. “This is a great story,” said Partington as he invited the men to come up before the City Commission. Thomas went directly to the home’s second floor, checking every room in search of the resident. He was unsuccessful, and came back outside to see if the person had evacuated on their own. The same neighbor told him they hadn’t, but that they had heard the resident coughing from inside the home. Thomas took off his shirt, wrapped it around his face, and once again entered the home, braving the thick smoke that filled it. He was able to find the resident this time, who was unconscious on the couch. When he attempted to bring him to safety, the resident woke up alarmed and struggled against Thomas. Thomas managed to get the resident to the doorway, where Gardiner assisted him to get them both outside the home. Sean Jennings, Waste Pro Sarasota-Bradenton division manager, attended the City Commission meeting to commend both men on their heroism. He said out of the many incredible things he’s

Nine Things Your Pharmacist Does NOT Want You Doing By Catherine Robinson, MS, RDN, LD, CDE, Florida Health Care Plans

1. Don’t share your medications. You may think you are helping out a friend when you lend your medications to another in need, but you could be risking your own life and theirs. Your medications are prescribed to you and may not be appropriate for someone else. Instead, help them find resources to get the meds they need by calling 211. 2. Don’t forget to tell your doctor and pharmacist what vitamins and over-the-counter drugs you take. Vitamins and common over-the-counter drugs like ibuprofen can affect your body’s systems and how well your body absorbs your medication.

ALSO APPROVED AT THE MEETING: n The City Commission, acting as the Com-

munity Redevelopment Agency, unanimously approved the construction of a shade structure at the Rockefeller Gardens stage. n Updates to city’s land development codes regarding signage were approved on second reading to abide by the 2015 U.S. Supreme Court Decision in the Reed vs. Town of Gilbert case. n A Planned Business Development order for Granada Plaza was approved unanimously for the demolition of an existing blighted building next to Outback Steakhouse on the beachside. A Starbucks is planned for the site. See https://bit. ly/2IleV70 for details from the April 12 Planning Board meeting. n The City Commission also held a transportation workshop prior to its meeting to discuss the Hand Avenue extension and other roadway projects.

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3. Don’t skip doses. Take your medication as prescribed or it may not work. Some medications have to build up in your body before they take effect, and others need to be taken at the same time every day. 4. Don’t split pills unless your doctor or pharmacist has told you to. Some medications are less effective if you split them. Certain medications have special coatings that help them work in your body longer. If you break the coating, they may not work as they’re supposed to. 5. Don’t wait until you’re out to get refills. Make sure to get your refills before your medications run out so you won’t miss a dose. You may consider signing up for mail order. It won’t cost extra to have them delivered to your home, unless you ask for urgent delivery.

6. Don’t forget to ask your pharmacist questions. Your pharmacist is an expert on medications and how they interact with each other. Take advantage of their expertise and ask any questions you have about your drugs. 7. Don’t forget to ask for 90day refills. Switching from a 30-day supply to a 90-day supply can make it easier to never miss a dose and will often save you money. 8. Don’t keep any medications in your car (including EpiPens and inhalers). Heat and frost can change or inactivate your medications. If you need to carry medications for emergencies, carry them with you in a purse or bag. 9. Don’t leave medications in the reach of children or pets. Be especially careful what you put in the trash. Your pets could get into your trash and ingest medicine. To find an authorized disposal site for medicine, call the DEA Office of Diversion Control’s Registration Call Center at 1-800-882-9539. Catherine Robinson is a registered dietitian and certified diabetes educator. She has a master’s degree in education and manages the Diabetes/Health Education department for Florida Health Care Plans.

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witnessed in his life, their act was “up there.” “Thank you for the things you guys have done and for the acts that you showed for this city,” Jennings said. “[I’m] just grateful to say that we’re on the same team.” Jimmy Hull, after hearing the men’s story from Partington, presented them with gift certificates for Hull’s Seafood Kitchen. The city proclamation stated that Thomas has been with Waste Pro since the beginning of its Ormond Beach contract in 2014, and, had worked in the city with the prior contractor for the previous decade. Gardiner has been working with Waste Pro in the city since 2016. He is also a fulltime student at Daytona State College. City Commissioner Troy Kent dedicated his final remarks of the night to highlight his love for the city, and used the Waste Pro employees to illustrate his point. “We have a garbage contracting crew that goes into burning buildings and saves people,” Kent said.


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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

COPS CORNER APRIL 30

COOLEST COP EVER! 2:12 a.m. — 100 block of Ocean Shore Boulevard DUI. A 23-year-old man was arrested after he crashed into a tree, jogged away from the scene of the crime, and, once apprehended by a police officer, proceeded to ask him to come “hang out” with him at his workplace because the officer was the “coolest cop” he’d ever met. During the course of the DUI investigation, the man failed to follow the officer’s instructions on the exercises, asking the officer to explain one part again because he was “too vague.” When the officer asked the young man to place his feet on the white line of the roadway, the man crouched down, ran his finger over it and told the officer he couldn’t find it. He would later begin to dance on the sidewalk during the finger-to-nose exercise.

MAY 4

UNEXPECTED HIGH SCHOOL REUNION 1:30 a.m. — 1600 block of North U.S. 1 Counterfeit banknote. A 35-yearold Palm Coast man is facing a felony charge after he used a fake $100 bill to pay for goods at a gas station and was recognized by the cashier, one of his former Flagler Palm Coast High School classmates.

The cashier realized that the bill he handed over was counterfeit during the transaction, but the defendant was able to leave the gas station. The cashier told police she had seen him in the store several times. Police were able to identify the defendant’s girlfriend through social media, and the gas station management will pursue charges.

MAY 5

ONLY ‘LITTLE DRINKS’ 9:03 p.m. — Intersection of North Nova Road and North U.S. 1 DUI. After her attempt to reassure police that she’d only had “little drinks” failed, a 59-year-old woman was arrested at a local hospital due to her involvement in a head-on collision of two vehicles. Police first became aware of her being under the influence of alcohol when they approached her at the scene of the crash and smelled her vehicle. She also told officers she had drunk three beers that night. Later, police approached her at the hospital, “completely passed out and snoring,” and began a DUI investigation. During the course of it, she would inform them that she had a tooth removed at the dentist a couple weeks ago and took an opioid pain medication with her drinks that night.

Palm Coast man arrested in connection with two drive-by shootings in Holly Hill JONATHAN SIMMONS NEWS EDITOR

A Holly Hill woman was in the bathroom doing her eyebrows at about 11:51 p.m. May 9 when a bullet — fired by Palm Coast resident Dhaighamyoosuf Tariq Khawaja in a gang-related dispute, according to deputies — came through her wall. She crawled into the shower to take cover until law enforcement arrived. Deputies found bullet holes in the walls and doors of two apartments. There were four people inside, including the woman. Khawaja, who deputies believe was also the shooter in a similar drive-by incident at the same apartment complex two days prior, is in custody after Volusia County Sheriff’s Office detectives identified him and worked with detectives in Flagler County to arrest him, according to a VCSO news release. The earlier shooting, at about 4 a.m. May 7, shattered the rear window of an unoccupied car parked outside the apartment at 1502 Old Kings Road in Holly Hill. Deputies discovered five bullet holes in the vacant apartment, according to the news release. One round went through the front door and a bathroom wall. The others went into a rear wall of the apartment, with two of them lodging in the wall and two others passing through the wall and into a privacy fence outside. Flagler County Sheriff’s Office deputies had already identified

Be a PART of the SOLUTION.

Dhaighamyoosuf Tariq Khawaja

Khawaja as “a known Blood gang member with ties to narcotics and firearms,” according to a Volusia County arrest report, when deputies arrested Khawaja in Flagler County May 9. A law-enforcement-recorded controlled call between Khawaja and another man before the arrest indicated that Khawaja believed the other man, whose mother lived at the targeted apartment complex, had stolen Khawaja’s Glock 45 handgun. The other man denied stealing the gun, but said, “Listen bro, I told him give me till Friday, just don’t f--- with my momma no more, dog.” Khawaja, according to the arrest report, replied,”Bro, I’m shooting that s--- every day till I get my s--- back. Every day, that’s me sending them shots bro. ... You don’t know who the f--- you dealing with. ... I’m killing your mom tonight. Your mom is getting shot if I don’t get my s---.” On May 9, deputies found Khawaja riding in a beige 2003 Toyota van believed to have been used in at least one of the shootings. The van belonged to Khawaja’s father, and Flagler detectives spotted it

and started following it. Khawaja was a passenger; the van was driven by Christopher Cordova, 25. The van went to Khawaja’s home and then left with a small red car following behind. Flagler deputies stopped both vehicles, arrested Khawaja on his active warrant and arrested Cordova for driving with a suspended license. In the red car that was following behind, detectives found a gun and a mask. That driver, 23-year-old Allen J. Brown, was charged with unlicensed carrying of a firearm. Khawaja was being held on $300,000 bond May 10, at the Flagler County jail on one count of shooting into an occupied dwelling and two counts of shooting into an unoccupied dwelling. “Thank God no one was hurt or killed by this idiot’s little shooting spree,” Volusia County Sheriff Mike Chitwood said in the news release. “The hard work on this case by our detectives and Flagler County’s detectives just goes to show you that we’re all in this together.” “FCSO and VCSO are committed to working together to get these offenders off the streets and into jail,” Flagler County Sheriff Rick Staly said in the news release. “I am proud of our deputies for keeping eyes on the suspect and keeping constant communication with Volusia so that Khawaja could be picked up as soon as the warrant was in hand.” Detectives are continuing to investigate the incidents, according to the news release.

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MAY 17, 2018

SPORTS Before transferring, consider this

RAY BOONE STAFF WRITER

It’s always good to measure the pros and cons before you transfer.

I Alauna Neely and Jasmine Taylor were presented with certificates at a Seabreeze athletic banquet.

Photos by Ray Boone

Sandcrabs unified track teams honored at school banquet The girls team won gold in the 3A unified 4x400-meter and the 4x100-meter relay. RAY BOONE STAFF WRITER

Before the Sandcrabs’ unified relay teams took to the track in the state finals on May 5, they could feel the butterflies in their stomachs. The crowd at Hodges Stadium at the University of North Florida was buzzing. Everything the Sandcrabs had worked on all season boiled down to this one moment. “They were worried about dropping the baton during the hand off,” Seabreeze unified track coach John Coppa said. “I just told them to remember what we’ve worked on all year.” There wasn’t one drop. And for the third year in a row, the Sandcrabs’ girls team won the 3A unified 4x400-meter relay. The girls also won the 4x100-meter relay for the first time in school history, while the boys team finished third in both events. Both teams were honored at a banquet on Wednesday, May 9, at Elks Lodge in Ormond. The unified events during the state meet are part of the Special Olympics. “It was awesome. That feeling you get watching them run around

the track with no one ahead of them is special,” said Coppa, who is in his third year at the helm of the program. “Our kids don’t get many opportunities like that too often, so when they do it’s always special.” The girls team is composed of Mandy Brock, Alauna Neely, Tennia Collins and Jasmine Taylor, while Sean Gilbert, Mitchell Sampson, Jaquan Miller and Jordan Lilley compete for the boys. Taylor is a four-time state champion for the Sandcrabs.

The athletes practiced twice a week under the guidance of Coppa and assistant coach Walter McCoy. McCoy, an alumnus of Seabreeze High School, won a gold medal in the 4x100-meter relay for Team USA in the 1984 Olympics. “I call Jasmine the most decorated athlete to come through this school,” McCoy said. “She’s a great kid. It’s just a thrill to see them in the general population and letting everybody see how much they want it and how hard they have worked to make it happen.”

Tennia Collins, Mandy Brock, Alauna Neely and Jasmine Taylor were honored at Seabreeze’s banquet on Wednesday, May 9.

t’s spring time. The area’s football teams are hitting the practice field in preparation for their respective spring games. Next season’s schedules are up for fans to see. Coaches are putting in the work to give their next line of players the chance to be successful. And from now until the start of the fall season in August, another popular high school sports phenomenon will be occurring: Players will be transferring to other programs. Before I continue: I have nothing against transferring to a different school, to a different team. I don’t think an athlete should be forced to play where he or she doesn’t want to. Sometimes, there are serious problems with coaches, sometimes there won’t be an opportunity for you to see the field or court. Stuff happens, and though not usually optimal, transferring can be a positive thing. But, for those of you who plan on transferring to a different school at some point during this spring or summer, there are some things you should take into account. If you have the desire to play sports in college, the first thing you should be asking yourself is how college coaches will look at you if you transfer. Loyalty and commitment can go a long way. Second, realize that you’re not guaranteed anything — in sports or in life. If you’re transferring to a school because of a lack of playing time, don’t think that you’re going to get that desired time just because you transferred. Also, consider your comfort level off the field. What about friends, social life, education? If you’re uncomfortable at a school, it might affect your athletic performance. And most importantly, no matter if you transfer or decide to stay loyal, none of that matters if you don’t play hard and earn your success.

If you’re transferring to a school because of a lack of playing time, don’t think that you’re going to get that desired time just because Coach John Coppa, Jordan Lilley, Sean Gilbert, Jaquan Miller, Mitchell Sampson and coach Walter McCoy. (Courtesy photos)

Coach John Coppa, Jasmine Taylor, Alauna Neely, Mandy Brock, Tennia Collins and coach Walter McCoy.

you transferred.


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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

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The Ormond Beach Pop Warner Football and Cheer program was honored by the city of Ormond Beach at a City Commission meeting on the night of Tuesday, May 15.

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honored by the city of Ormond Beach at a city commission meeting on the night of Tuesday, May 15. In addition, Seabreeze High School student Bailey McQuarrie was presented with a Certificate of Accomplishment, recognizing her as a First Team Academic All-American, which represents 2% of all Pop Warner participants across the country. As a sophomore, McQuarrie was responsible for leading Seabreeze’s girls flag football team as the team’s starting quarterback. After a one-loss regular season and a district championship, the Sandcrabs

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Weather permitting, the Buccaneers and the Sandcrabs will join the rest of area in their annual spring football games. Mainland, which ended the 2017 season with a 9-5 record and a loss in the second round of the playoffs to Carol City, will take on St. Augustine at 7 p.m. Friday, May 18, at Daytona Beach Municipal Stadium. Seabreeze, which ended 2017 with a 4-8 record, will play at 7 p.m. Friday at Ridgeview High School.

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Brandon gives Christy a kiss on the cheek.

Joshua Fox swings with a friend.

A night to remember Steve Lengyel and Cherie Walker dance together during SPARC’s 2018 Prom Night at the Nova Community Center on Friday, May 11.

Volusia’s Special Populations Activity and Recreation Council hosts prom night

P

Photos by Jarleene Almenas

Kristy Davis twirls during SPARC’s 2018 Prom Night.

rom night finally arrived on Friday, May 11, for the special needs population in Volusia County thanks to the Special Populations Activity and Recreation Council of Volusia and the city of Ormond Beach. Described as “a magical night for people with special needs,” about 100 people, from family members to the dance’s invited guests, spent the night at the Nova Community Center enjoying dinner, dance and the company of their friends. This is one of the six to seven dances SPARC holds a year where any special needs person in Volusia County is invited to attend. For information on future events, contact Lori Koplin, Nova Community Center and special populations division coordinator at 676-3252. — JARLEENE ALMENAS

Yolanda Dickinson and Maney Confusione dance to “Cotton Eye Joe” by Rednex.


ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

BIZ BUZZ

Courtesy photo

Florida Hospitals in Volusia and Flagler counties each received the highest national quality award for stroke care from the American Heart Association and American Stroke Association.

Courtesy photo

Tourism leaders Lori Campbell Baker, Georgia Turner, Bob Davis, Debbie Meihls and John Betros.

Volusia celebrates record-breaking tourism economic impact, job growth in 2017 Volusia County tourism industry leaders came together during National Travel and Tourism Week May 9 at the new Hard Rock Hotel Daytona Beach to celebrate the record-breaking tourism economic impact local businesses received in 2017. The event featured a speaker panel representing the three tourism bureaus and tours of the new property. Data in a news release revealed that in 2017 overnight visitors spent a record-breaking $6.09 billion in Volusia County, a 1.5% increase over last year. Tourism generated an estimated 55,200 jobs overall with a $734 million payroll that grew by 33%. The lodging industry generated 3,450 jobs in Volusia County representing a $75 million payroll and a 34% increase. Ten million visitors came to the

county, half of which stayed in hotels and motels, and half with friends and family, representing a two percent increase. Visit https://www.DaytonaBeach.com/Tourism-Week to complete the Convention Visitor Bureau’s Tourism Trivia Challenge before May 31 for a chance to win prizes including two-night “staycation” at the new Fairfield Inn and Suites Daytona Beach.

Local Florida Hospitals receive the highest national quality award for stroke care The Florida Hospitals in Volusia and Flagler counties received the Get With The Guidelines Stroke Gold Plus Quality Achievement Award and the Target Stroke Honor Roll Elite Plus from the American Heart Association and American Stroke Association. This is the highest national quality award for stroke care. A special ceremony and celebration was held to recognize and congratulate the local emergency medical services and first responder teams for their role in this achievement. The two hospitals also were recognized with the Associations’ Target: Stroke Honor Roll Elite Plus award.

Students were able to walk through a newly framed home before moving next door to a home with the addition of dry wall, as well as ask questions.

Ormond Outpost Immersive learning to host ribbon for Food Brings cutting for one Hope TeenZone year in business students More than 90 middle school students were treated as VIPs during a construction tour of ICI Homes’ Plantation Bay Community in Ormond Beach. TeenZone participants and chaperones from the Food Brings Hope middle schools including Campbell, Holly Hill K-8, New Smyrna Beach, Ormond Beach and Southwestern participated.

Ormond Outpost, along with the Ormond Beach Chamber of Commerce, has organized a ribbon cutting 4-5 p.m. Thursday, May 17, to mark the company’s first anniversary. Representatives from partner companies Ormond Outdoor Adventures and Level 10 PerformanceMotorsports will also be on hand. Festivities including food trucks, music, gift basket raffles and discounts throughout the

store and service shop. Visit https://www.facebook.com/ events/371669216635746/

Police Appreciation Week comes to Volusia Mall In observance of Police Appreciation Week, the Volusia Mall in Daytona Beach will display police vehicles and host a Back the Blue event 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, May 19. Visitors can meet officers from law enforcement departments around Volusia County. There will also be 911 communication and Crime Stopper vehicle and information booths, police robotics units, police K9 meet and greets, law enforcement recruiting tables, fingerprinting for children and giveaways.

New board members Samir Naran and Ed Noseworthy have joined the Food Brings Hope Executive Board.

Samir Naran

Ed Noseworthy

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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

OrmondBeachObserver.com

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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

SAVING THE MANATEES Volunteers Sherri Braddy and James Fiske

Savannah accepts her door prize.

Ormond residents Miah and Jennie Lightburne

Save the Manatee Club helps Ormond Beach residents adopt manatees

WAYS TO HELP MANATEES

T

he Save the Manatee Club hosted an educational program for the community May 12 at Tomoka State Park Recreation. Residents could adopt a manatee for $35.

n If you see an injured

manatee, immediately contact the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission and try to safely maintain visual contact with the manatee. n Do not throw fishing line, hooks or trash in the water. n When boating, wear polarized sunglasses, obey posted speed zones and stay in marked channels. Do not motor through seagrass. n Don’t touch or feed manatees or give them water. n Never separate a mother and calf pair. n Support manatee protection laws and initiatives. — www.savethe manatee.org

— NICKY KUBIZNE

Photos by Nicky Kubizne

Volunteer Georgann Meadows with supporter Dennis White

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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

SAVING BUBBA

Photos by Jarleene Almenas

Bubba, over six months after his successful surgery.

Ormond Beach couple’s pet macaw to be on National Geographic TV show JARLEENE ALMENAS STAFF WRITER

O

rmond Beach residents Joan Wheeler and Jack Kump first met Bubba shortly after he hatched 20 years ago, but it was not love at first sight. The bird-loving couple had approached a breeder to inquire about hyacinth macaws, a breed that was meant to be a compromise since both had to give up their birds when they married. However, the breeder redirected

them and informed them he had three green-winged macaws, telling them that it was a friendly breed that does well alone and makes for a good pet. “And he pulls open this drawer, and there are these ugly little creatures in there,” Wheeler recalled. Bubba was tiny then, without feathers or the ability to pick his head up. He was also $6,500 cheaper, which after doing research on the breed, convinced Wheeler and Kump that he would be the perfect addition to their family. Bubba’s full name is Beelzebub. “In the hierarchy of the underworld, Beelzebub was the lord of all flying things,” Kump said. “Lord of the flies.”

For six months, they sat and held him until Bubba was able to come home with them. They even brought back the eggshell he hatched from. The pair keeps it in a small glass case. A celebrity in Flagler Beach, Bubba will soon grace the screens of millions of TV viewers as he appears on National Geographic’s “Dr. K’s Exotic Animal ER” at 9 p.m. Sunday, May 20. In February 2017, Kump, a retired EMT, and Wheeler, a preK teacher at Pathways Elementary, noticed Bubba was acting strangely. He wasn’t communicating with them and instead was curled up, with his head behind his back. He was also missing feathers on his belly. “He started picking those feath-

ers three years ago, for no reason,” Kump said. “And we didn’t pay attention to it at the time.” The couple thought Bubba was nervous or even bored, but when they noticed his behavior change, they took him to a local vet, who gave Bubba antibiotics for an infection. He was OK for a little while, but he became sick again in October. Again, Kump and Wheeler took him to the vet, who gave Bubba shots and antibiotics one more time. But when they got home, they noticed Bubba had a small sac on his belly. X-rays would later show Bubba had an unknown mass. The vet told them it was probably cancer and that Bubba should be euthanized. Wheeler’s response was to cry. Kump decided to get a second opinion. “We get them for ourselves,” Kump said. “Let’s get them for the bird.” After a night of Bubba’s cries keeping Kump awake and worried, the couple took him to the Broward Avian and Exotic Animal Hospital

Jack Kump and Joan Wheeler show Bubba the eggshell he hatched from.

WATCH BUBBA ON TV n Show: “Dr. K’s

Exotic Animal ER” n Channel: National Geographic n When: 9 p.m. Sunday, May 20

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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

in Deerfield. There, Dr. Lauren Thielen and Dr. Susan Kelleher, stars of “Dr. K’s Exotic Animal ER,” would save Bubba’s life. When he was first taken to the vet in February 2017, Bubba was diagnosed as being morbidly obese. When arrived to the animal hospital in October 2017, he was dehydrated, anorexic and weighed about 1.5 pounds, Wheeler said. He was given fluids for a few days and later underwent a scope that showed the unknown mass in his belly. Wheeler said the last vet had told the couple that surgeries like the one Bubba would require aren’t often done because the organs fall out and vets have to “stuff everything back in.” In contrast, the doctors of the show were excited. Kump said Thielen advised that the surgery could turn out poorly, but that she was hopeful. “That’s the attitude that you want to hear,” Kump said. The day of the surgery, Kump and Wheeler spent hours with Bubba just in case he didn’t make it. One hour later, as they were asking staff how the surgery had gone, Wheeler heard Bubba’s call from the waiting room. “You cannot fake that,” Wheeler said. “I knew his voice.” Bubba did not have a cancer-

ous tumor. It was his distended intestine which had turned into a hernia. A loop of his intestine had pushed through the hernia and become trapped, stopping the natural flow of his bodily functions. “It was a plumbing problem, basically,” Kump said. The vets of “Dr. K’s Exotic Animal ER” didn’t stop at the surgery, though. To make sure Bubba’s intestinal bacteria repopulated correctly, they also gave him a macaw poop enema — which Kump said was “going above and beyond the call of duty.” “To add insult to injury, first you’re carved like a Christmas turkey, and then you get a transfusion of the worst possible kind,” Kump said. Kump and Wheeler don’t want to imagine how they would have felt if they had euthanized Bubba per their local vet’s suggestion, only to later find out Bubba’s illness was correctable. Bubba is back to being his energetic self, going on bike rides on Wheeler’s shoulder and taking trips with his parents to Flagler Beach. Wheeler said green-winged macaws can live anywhere from 60 to 100 years. “You’re not giving up at 20,” Wheeler said.

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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

15A

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When it’s critical We are here. 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.

At Halifax Health, you have access to a higher level of care due to our trauma center designation. Whether you have a critical condition or something less serious, you will still receive the highest level of care 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. As a matter of fact, more than 2,000 times last year other area hospitals

halifaxhealth.org

275048

requested patient transfers for the care only Halifax Health could provide. We are always here for you.

273787

OrmondBeachObserver.com


16A

REAL ESTATE

ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

A house on the river was the top transaction JARLEENE ALMENAS STAFF WRITER

A

house on the Halifax River was the top real estate transaction for April 8 through April 14 in Ormond Beach and Ormondby-the-Sea. Elias and Linda Freidus, of Ormond Beach, sold 687 N. Beach St. to Milton Douglass and Lisa Girouard, of Ormond Beach, for $1,285,500. Built in 1984, the house has four bedrooms, 3.5 baths, two fireplaces, a swimming pool, dock, boat lift and 4,661 square feet. It sold in 1997 for $800,000.

1991, the house has four bedrooms, two baths, a fireplace, swimming pool and 2,359 square feet. It sold in 2000 for $205,000. Breakaway Trails Joseph and Bibi Daprile, of Ormond Beach, sold 45 Shadowcreek Way to David Chick and Jayne Kwiatkoski, of Ormond Beach, for $449,900. Built in 1991, the house has four bedrooms, three baths, a fireplace, swimming pool and 3,730 square feet. It sold in 2017 for $350,000. Photo by Jarleene Almenas

The house features two fireplaces and 4,661 square feet.

ORMOND BEACH

Mary Miller, Patricia Widman and Timothy Miller of Ormond Beach, sold 153 Marvin Road to Kenneth and Mary Bragers, of Plano, Texas, for $240,000. Built in 1960, the house has four bedrooms, two baths, a fireplace and 1,876 square feet.

Andrew and Elizabeth Suszko, of Landrum, South Carolina, sold 420 Riverside Drive to Matthew Banker, of Ormond Beach, for $875,000. Built in 1967, the house has three bedrooms, 2.5 baths, a fireplace, boat lift, dock and 2,563 square feet. It sold in 2007 for $800,000.

Thomas and Barbara McLaughlin, of Ormond Beach, sold 245 S. Washington St. to John and Yvonne Nelson, of Crestview, for $155,000. Built in 2011, the house has two bedrooms, one baths and 1,012 square feet. It sold in 2015 for $115,000.

Florence Reams, of Ormond Beach, sold 7 Acanthus Circle to Mohamed Khan, of Ormond Beach, for $235,000. Built in 2005, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,958 square feet. It sold in 2005 for $250,900.

WMA Properties, LLC, as trustee, sold 97 Kenilworth Ave. to Philip Barber of Ormond Beach, for $169,000. Built in 1957, the house has two bedrooms, 1.5 baths and 1,211 square feet. It sold in 2010 for $61,100. Dorothea Butts, as trustee, sold 1 John Anderson Drive, unit 511, to Jason Morgan, of Ormond Beach, for $170,000. Built in 1996, the condo has two bedrooms, 2.5 baths and 2,230 square feet. It sold in 1995 for $230,000. Maria Helmick, of Port Orange, sold 4 Highwood Ridge Trail to Cherie Clearwater, of Ormond Beach, for $330,000. Built in

Coquina Point Galina Porcelli, of Palm Coast, sold 28 Sandpoint Circle to Donald Stanley and Anisa Justice, of Ormond Beach, for $260,000. Built in 1993, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 2,290 square feet. It sold in 1999 for $178,000. Halifax Plantation Marc and Lisa Wise, of Ormond Beach, sold 1413 Kilrush Drive to Michael and Bonita Murray, of Ormond Beach, for $350,000. Built in 2003, the house has four bedrooms, three baths, a fireplace, swimming pool and 2,624 square feet. It sold in 2013 for $290,000.

Raymond and Judith Crum, of Conway, Arkansas, sold 3512 Tory Circle to Robert and Eliz-

Feel right. At home.

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Bill@realtyprosassured.com

BREAKAWAYTRAILS ESTATE HOME!

www.dgmeyer.com Call D.G. Meyer, Inc. now for your high efficiency air conditioning system estimate.

This 2 bedroom, 2 bath home has been well maintained and features tile and wood floors throughout, family room, additional living room, and updated kitchen. Sit on front enclosed / covered patio and enjoy the quiet neighborhood or enjoy the large back yard from your covered back patio. $150,000. MLS#1036805. Call Addam Ralston at 386-405-1000.

HOMES ARE SELLING FAST! WE NEED MORE LISTINGS TO SELL!

Daytona: (386) 253 - 7774 DeLand: (386) 738 - 3888 Flagler: (386) 446 - 8658

Office: 345 Madison Ave. Daytona Beach, FL 32114

273338

One of a kind estate home w/ gorgeous river views on 2 sides. Roof,2017, hvac 2015. Heated, saltwater pool w/ fountain and travertine deck. Dock w/ boat lift & boat house. Build in 2009. Located almost to the end of the street making it very private. Close to riverfront dining, Tomoka Basin, Tomoka State Park. One of a kind. $639,900 Call Bill Navarra 386-334-9991.

Bring your handyman to make this your dream home! This 3 bedroom, 2 bath pool home has over 1900LSF. Outside find a large inground swimming pool with brick fireplace. Close to 5 acres cleared which includes a pole barn. $500,000. MLS#1041159. Call Addam Ralston at 386-405-1000.

275029

TOMOKA RIVER!

Custom built estate. Over 4000 sq ft, 4 bed + office, 3 baths & a 25x20 bonus room /media /theater room. Pool, summer kitchen & large deck. 4 cg, 13 ft ceilings, hardwood floors, security system, surround sound, plantation shutters, tile roof, & fenced in yard. $599,900 Call Bill Navarra 386-334-9991

This stunning lakefront home features 4BR, 3.5BA, 2CG with high ceilings, formal living room, formal dining room and family room. Outside enjoy your covered / tiled / screened in back patio while looking out over the pavered inground saltwater/solar swimming pool with spa. $489,900. MLS#1042800. Call Addam Ralston at 386-405-1000. 14+ ACRES IN THE HEART OF ORMOND!

HUNTER RIDGE!

Extremely rare find! 3.38 acre parcel that offers many opportunities! Build your dream estate on this lot overlooking the Matanzas River, with deep water access. Enjoy sandy beaches and 175 ft of water frontage. Unique development opportunity! Parcel can be subdivided into 9 lots. You don’t come across parcels with this characteristics everyday, dock in place, needs repairs. $ 1,495,000 Call Bill Navarra 386-334-9991

GREAT STARTER/ INVESTMENT HOME

ST. AUGUSTINE BEACH!

900 W. Granada Blvd., Ste 3 Ormond Beach, FL 32174 PHone: (386) 677-SOLD


ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

OrmondBeachObserver.com

APRIL 8 TO APRIL 14

MAY 17

‘DON’T MENTION MY NAME’

Spring Meadows Janice Stoner-Maus, of Ormond Beach, sold 4 Fernmeadow Lane to Joseph and Dawn Schmidt, of Hudson, for $268,000. Built in 1996, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a swimming pool and 1,980 square feet. It sold in 2012 for $227,000.

CROSSWORD

The Trails Kenneth and Judith Richardson, of Decator, Texas, sold 14 Rising Moon Trail to Stuart and Cheryl Miller, of Falmouth, Maine, for $222,000. Built in 1982, the house has three bedrooms, three baths, a fireplace and 2,196 square feet. It sold in 1999 for $122,500. Tropical Mobile Home Village Dean and Josephine Samuels, of Medinah, Illinois, sold 1908 Sunny Palm Drive to Delone Dudley, of Ormond Beach, for $53,000. Built in 1968, the house has two bedrooms, one bath and 624 square feet. It sold in 1989 for $18,000.

ORMOND-BY-THE-SEA

Elizabeth Collins, of Asheville, North Carolina, sold 3370 Ocean Shore Blvd., unit 206, to Lester and Jill Barr, of Bartow, for $210,000. Built in 1987, the condo has two bedrooms, two baths and 1,275 square feet. It sold in 1988 for $90,000.

SWITCH SIDES

Wilma Holmes, of Middletown, New York, sold 2700 Ocean Shore Blvd., unit 217, to Hugh Jones, III, of Ormond Beach, for $155,000. Built in 1986, the condo has two bedrooms, two baths and 925 square feet. It sold in 2000 for $80,000. Christopher Kemmett, of Lake City, sold 199 Pierside Drive to JFW FL Properties, LLC, as trustee, for $230,000. Built in 1986, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a swimming pool and 1,937 square feet. It sold in 1988 for $104,000. Bipin Shah, of Orlando, sold 3100 Ocean Shore Blvd., unit 204, to Tina Atha, of Ormond Beach, for $190,000. Built in 1991, the condo has two bedrooms, two baths and 1,000 square feet. It sold in 2008 for $170,000. Daniel Moreira and Noemi Benitez De Moreira, of Orlando, sold 145 Laurie Drive to Paul and Pamela Haymaker, of Ormond Beach, for $165,000. Built in 1956, the house has two bedrooms, one bath and 672 square feet. It sold in 2014 for $75,500. John Adams, of Adams, Cameron & Co. Realtors, contributed to this report.

by Timothy B. Parker

ACROSS

1 Stuff stored in clouds 5 Moisturizing cream name 9 Send out, as a tweet 13 American mil. branch 17 Dull sound 19 Mirror’s production 20 Mobile starter 21 Customary practice 22 With an unslapped hand 24 Light at 2 a.m. 25 Smell ___ (be leery) 26 Farm attachments 27 Part of it forms an L

30 Fruit that’s poisonous if not cooked 31 Prison brawl 32 Iranian monies 33 Out-sprinted, and how 40 Like a model of perfection 42 Limo’s bar? 43 Indian dress wraps 44 In a bit, poetically 45 “Who ___ you?” 48 Doppler radar targets 51 Wrong on other stuff but ... 55 Prominent, rocky hill

56 Greets the morning 58 All mixed-in with 59 Sounds with “tat” 60 Cold state native 62 Fired abruptly 63 Shirts and skins 64 Physicist’s topic 70 Where ships go “out”? 73 Radish part 74 More macho 78 Shepard of space 79 ___ Domingo 81 Film on a person 84 Drain unclogging substance 85 What stunned people

are 88 Best four of seven, e.g. 90 Runner Sebastian 91 Sailors in slang 92 Is of service 94 U-turn from adore 95 Marble trunks? 97 Great time to arrive 101 Harper of baseball 103 Genesis victim 105 Like a debatable point 106 Didn’t get involved 111 Some 60-Across abodes

LIVE MUSIC FESTIVAL

When: 4-8 p.m. Where: Destination Daytona Details: Help the Seabreeze High School band fundraise to perform at the London New Year’s Parade. Seabreeze Jazz Ensemble, Honey Moonshine Band, Greye and Docs of Dixie. Tickets cost $20 at pre-sale, $30 at the door. Visit musicfestivaltix.eventbrite.com MAY 20

60TH-ANNIVERSARY OF ORMOND BEACH FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH

When: 10.m. for Sunday school; 10:55 a.m. for service. Where: Ormond Beach First Christian Church, 50 Seville St. Details: Following services, a luncheon. RSVP to 677-1121 or to claudiadanchik@att.net MAY 21

HALIFAX RIVER AUDUBON ON BIRD MIGRATION When: 7 p.m. Where: Sica Hall, 1065 Daytona Ave. Details: Michael Brothers, retired director of the Marine

114 “... blackbirds baked in ___” 115 Some Korean exports 116 On the money 119 Be solid no more 120 Gas brand 121 Social unrest 122 Spine writing 123 Many trees 124 Fourth floor apartment, maybe1 25 What I want to spend 126 Vittles DOWN

©2018 Universal Uclick

MAY 19

1 650 in Roman numerals 2 Drinks for hoppy hour? 3 Bunch of feathers 4 Sticky-tongued insect devourer 5 Online prayer letters? 6 Where a beast hangs out 7 Fire god of Hinduism 8 Safecracker of old slang 9 No longer bothered by a thing 10 Words before lunch? 11 Begin scolding 12 Spelling of reality TV 13 Muse of astronomy 14 Son of Lancelot 15 To any extent 16 Lavish parties 18 Military hue 19 Maps within maps 23 Yemeni city 28 Short time units? 29 “___ we the lucky ones” 33 “Built to ___ lifetime” 34 Highly commend 35 Fauna counterpart 36 “Listen up!” of yore 37 Noted canal 38 Archaeological sites 39 Escort to seats, slangy 41 “King of Queens” name 44 Home or domicile 46 Motel inquiry 47 Incoming plane stats 49 ___ break for it (try to escape) 50 Pond trumpeter 52 Uber alternative

53 Clifton Davis sitcom 54 Court drama 57 Hill worker with a tiny waist 61 Perfume’s output 62 Rear, on a ship 63 From that time 65 Some eagles 66 Campus military org. 67 Cry of delight 68 U.K. law-keeping group 69 Mai ___ (drinks) 70 After-bath powder 71 Margarine alternative 72 Showing for student drivers 75 Troy epic 76 With an ___ (mindful of) 77 Adjust an odometer 79 Places of exfoliation 80 Trapeze navigator, e.g. 81 “Little Women” woman 82 “... or ___ just me?” 83 Kon-Tiki Museum city 86 Spread around, as seeds 87 Nut that secures 89 Empty words 93 Rancor 96 Eight-piece ensembles 97 Determining factor 98 “Well, ___ be!” 99 Wrap of Rome, once 100 Composer Gustav 101 Be a finger pointer 102 Drive back 104 “I don’t give it much thought” attitude 107 ___ out (barely achieved) 108 Type of tough exam 109 Cat’s lives number 110 They’re big when inflated 112 Sworn statement 113 Missile launch site 117 Pinafore start 118 Not preowned

MAY 22

FOOD IS ART

When: 6:30-8:30 p.m. Where: Ormond Memorial Art Museum, 78 E. Granada Blvd. Details: Join The Vegetable Butchers for an evening of plant-based cooking demonstrations, food sampling and an informative Q+A. Event costs $41 for museum members, $45 for non-members. Register at ormondartmuseum.org or by calling 676-3347. MAY 26

PAWPAW CHAPTER FIELD TRIP

When: 10 a.m. Where: To sign up, call Sonya Guidry at 690-1797. Details: Join the Florida Native Plan Society Pawpaw Chapter for an exclusive field trip to a Master Gardener’’s wildlife and pollinator friendly backyard landscape in DeLand. Enjoy lunch at Cook’s Buffet and visit Stetson’s Pine Sandhill Restoration site. MAY 27

ONE LOVE FUNDRAISER

When: 4-7 p.m. Where: Lulu’s Oceanside Grille, 30 S. Atlantic Ave. Details: Raise money for people suffering from the aftermath of Hurricane Maria in Puerto Rico and U.S. Virgin Islands. Music, food and games, as well as raffle prizes. Call 405-6836.

CELEBRITY CIPHER

By Luis Campos Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present. Each letter in the cipher stands for another.

“PKI ADIWPIVP ASUDB UH W HDIIJUDR XIUXSI CV PU PDWRVFCP PKWP HDIIYUF PU PKICD OKCSYDIR.” – GCSSCWF KWMWDY “E’Z T LTYWEXY. E TNZEWA XGW ZEBEYTWD, YSAEW FSTWTFYAW, FXNA XI SXVXW, RABEAI UDUYAZU.” – LAYAW RAWK Puzzle Two Clue: V equals N

Plantation Bay William Greene and Barbara Degeorgio, of Jacksonville, sold 533 Aldenham Lane to Paulo and Eliseane Pereira, of Ormond Beach, for $270,000. Built in 2003, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a swimming pool and 1,767 square feet. It sold in 2008 for $310,000.

Tomoka Meadows Dustin and Brittany Love, of Crossville, Tennessee, sold 50 Tomoka Meadows Blvd. to 3D Luxury Properties, LLC, as trustee, for $105,000. Built in 1980, the house has two bedrooms, 2.5 baths and 1,434 square feet. It sold in 2016 for $89,900.

When: 7:30 p.m. May 17-19; 2 p.m. May 20 Where: Daytona Playhouse, 100 Jessamine Blvd. Details: Fred Carmichael play, directed by John Pope. A mystery. Tickets cost $18 for adults, $6 youth, $16 seniors. Call 255-2431.

Science Center in Ponce Inlet, will speak about bird migration. Open to the public. Call 4414036.

Puzzle One Clue: O equals C

Hunter’s Ridge Thomas and Saralee Morrissey, of Daytona Beach, sold 183 Hamlet Trace to Lisa Harvey, of Ormond Beach, for $240,000. Built in 2004, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 2,174 square feet. It sold in 2004 for $236,400.

17A

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

YOU R CAL ENDAR

RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS

abeth Warenda, of Meriden, Connecticut, for $315,000. Built in 2005, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a fireplace, swimming pool and 2,080 square feet. It sold in 2005 for $266,600.

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©2018 NEA, Inc.

SUDOKU

Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.

©2018 Andrews McMeel Syndicate

5-17-18


olf Kart athroom

ng table; -4790.

storage 7-8639.

Home Services

COMPUTER CHAIR − black, adjustable, new $50; Gray upholstered foot stool $30. (386) 597−2749.

Interested individuals and teams may call David at 386-338-5080 for details and available routes in your area.

NICE CHICCO STROLLER Awning, cup holders, storage bin − Grey and yellow $35 (386) 263−7509

Items Under $200 For Sale

OSTER WALL Hair Dryer w/Mount: 12/1500watt, 2 settings, autoUnder shutoff, $25 (386)For 316−9990. Items $200 Sale

CHAIRS, 4 dining Bentwood chairs, $60; Ironing board $10; Dishes, Mikasa assorted $25. 386-676-1363.

ROUND GLASS Table with 4 cream vinyl, padded chairs on rollers. $100. Call 386−597−2749.

ELECTRIC TYPEWRITER. Smith Corona, portable, spell-check, case, H ribbons $69. 386-615-8230.

RYOBI WEED Eaters − Gas weed eaters all work great, $40. Call Bill (386) 246−8683.

KING SIZE 3" Gel Memory Foam Mattress Topper Thursday, May 17, 2018 NEW $75. Call 386-689-1338.

STEPLADDERS LOUISVILLE 8ft; Werner 6ft Fiberglass. Both Furnishings exc. $125. Call (386) 597−2542.

Help Wanted

This week’s Celebrity Cipher answers

JOB FAIR

Puzzle Two Solution: “I’m a patriot. I admire our military, their character, code of honor, belief systems.” – Peter Berg

200 OCEAN CREST DRIVE PALM COAST, FL 32137

FURNITURE − 4 chairs $25; Table $40; Patio table $45; Storage cabinet $30. (386) 864−3442.

10AM-2PM & 5PM-7PM

OSTER WALL Hair Dryer w/Mount: 12/1500watt, 2 settings, autoUnder shutoff, $25 (386)For 316−9990. Items $200 Sale

Boats DR ILLINUnder G & MAC H IN EFor TOOLIN Items $200 Sale G

OC EAN LRFor OOM Items UnderBAL $200 Sale

$20 SOFA bed, mattress queen; $50 Golf Kart cover; $15 Laundry tub w/ faucet; $10 Bathroom faucet. 614-738-8341.

1990 TWOSET, Story Pontoon Boat. 30ft., 2 Story DINETTE table, 4Hchairs 36”X52” oak, Vari ous and Tool s light Pontoon Boat. Needs ato lot of work386-206-9006. done $6,000 12” leaf enclosed. Opens 64” $150. P ower Lawn Mower (904) 829−8040. S t i hl H ed ge Tri mmers DUAL RECLINER Wallhugger Sofa, 84”. Clean, 2002 KEY West T−Top 20ft Key or West for Sale, ect ri c Generat medium Tan.El Only $150. Call 386-206-9006. Engine Not Included $9,000. 904−829−8040. Tab l e P owerCall S aws

ROCK Fu lGPR+Blues l -T i me , PaGPR rt - Tfor i mDummies, e, S eas oPD na$24.99/ea. l a nd $15: HowOn to BLD - CaELTC ll PoGTR s it ioPD n s$29.99, Avai l$20. abl e302-2024.

4 LIGHT wood arm Chair w/matching folding table; 2 Aluminum ladders. All for $200. 908-456-4790.

Mari neyou Ex need t ensi to on build C ab lyour e EVERY THING Salesown P ower Tool i ng386-237-5501. H OGarage/Moving/Estate Railroad, $100 or best offer.

5' WOODEN Work Bench w/2 vises, storage drawer/bottom shelf. Ex cond $60 firm. 627-8639.

GARMIN GPS LMT 5 8inch Ca ll2589 38698668 6screen. A-1 D R ILLIN G &Call MAC H IN E TOOLIN G condition $50.00. 386-569-0721.

ARM CHAIR, good condition $30. For more information call 386-747-0366. BLACK LEATHER desk chair $25; Patio loveseat, light green chair & cushion $75. Call 386-225-4510.

Vari H and Tool s $50; 5 XXL I’VE LOST 65 lbs!ous 10 XXL Harley shirts P ower Reel Legends pocket Lawn T’s $15.Mower 93 Covington Ln.

COUNTERTOP MICROWAVE. Works great, asking $35.00. Call 386-747-0408.

PATIO TABLE,Elrect glass 4 arm chairs ect ri c top, Generat or w/cushions, BBQ grill w/extra Tab lside e Pburner ower $150/all. S aws 225-6691.

DAY BED, good condition. Brand new mattress DINETTE SET, table, 4 chairs 36”X52” light oak, $200. Call 904-770-6245. 12” leaf enclosed. Opens to 64” $150. 386-206-9006.

PET ITEMS DogPPorta-Kennel 36Lx24Wx30H $45; Tool i ng PD $24.99/ea. ROCK GPR+Bluesower GPR for Dummies, Hamster stuff $30. Call 516-647-1512. $15: How to BLD ELTC GTR PD $29.99, $20. 302-2024.

Home Services DUAL RECLINER Wallhugger Sofa, 84”. Clean, medium Tan. Only $150. Call 386-206-9006.

Home Services SMALL METAL pet crate $25; Leather pet carrier case $25; Handicapped walker $25. 386-437-3441.

EVERY THING you need to build your own H O Railroad, $100 or best offer. 386-237-5501.

SONY AMPLIFIER $45; Maranz DVD/CD Player INDOOR Friday and $40. BothGARAGE/MOVING in excellent condition.sale. 386-627-8639. Saturday 8:00am-2:00pm. 45 Becker Ln. HUGE TRAILER HITCH &old wiring for 2017 Santa SALE!! Glassware, trunks, table,Hyundai chairs, crocks Fe Limited, and tons of $199 goodOBO. stuff!!447-5778 or 607-743-9859. The Ormond Beach Observer is looking for TWO BRANDcarriers bar highth White newspaper whochairs. would likew/tonatural earn colored seatseach $45/each. 386-338-3563. $140-$200 week Call bagging and delivering 3000-4000 newspapers every Wednesday night & UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER, good working cond., Thursday morning while complying to an address original one owner, $200 firm. 386-225-6691. specific No-Throw list. YASHICA CAMERA, 35mm, built-in range finder Help Accepting all$20, applicants with all experience levels! $25. Tri-pod SoundWanted bar $25. 386-446-2546.

S t i hlHelp H ed ge Tri mmers Wanted

Items Under $200 For Sale

, asking

PATIO TABLE, rect glass top, 4 arm chairs w/cushions, BBQ grill w/extra side burner $150/all. 225-6691.

MariUnder ne Ex t ensi on For C abSale le Items $200 Cal l 3 86 - 9 86- 868 6

Items Under $200 For Sale

mattress ght oak, 6-9006.

PET ITEMS Dog Porta-Kennel 36Lx24Wx30H $45; ROCK GPR+Blues GPR for Dummies, PD $24.99/ea. Hamster $30. Call 516-647-1512. $15: How stuff to BLD ELTC GTR PD $29.99, $20. 302-2024.

. Clean, 6.

Home Services SMALL METAL pet crate $25; Leather pet carrier case $25; Handicapped walker $25. 386-437-3441.

ur own -5501.

SONY AMPLIFIER $45; Maranz DVD/CD Player $40. Both in excellent condition. 386-627-8639.

en. A-1

TRAILER HITCH & wiring for 2017 Hyundai Santa Fe Limited, $199 OBO. 447-5778 or 607-743-9859.

individuals may call David at 3Interested STEP base mldg.,and 190teams ft finger grove pine. 386-338-5080 for details and (386) available routes in Removed from remodel $150. 283−7396. your area. COMPUTER CHAIR − black, adjustable, new $50; Gray upholstered foot stool $30. (386) 597−2749. ELEGANT QUEEN Ann Chair like new dk blue w/ green, short arms, rounded seat $125. 597−6747. FURNITURE − 4 chairs $25; Table $40; Patio table $45; Storage cabinet $30. (386) 864−3442.

TWO BRAND bar highth chairs. White w/ natural colored seats $45/each. Call 386-338-3563. UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER, good working cond., original one owner, $200 firm. 386-225-6691. YASHICA CAMERA, 35mm, built-in range finder $25. Tri-pod $20, Sound bar $25. 386-446-2546.

44 Rohde Avenue

3 STEP base mldg., 190 ft finger grove pine. Removed from remodel $150. (386) 283−7396.

SWEET DOWNTOWN COMPUTER CHAIR − black, adjustable, new $50; ST. AUGUSTINE HOME!

Gray upholstered foot stool Totally renovated to keep the look of $30. (386) 597−2749. yesterday with today’s conveniences! ELEGANT $359,000 QUEEN Ann Chair like new dk blue w/ green, short arms, rounded seat $125. 597−6747.

FURNITURE − 4 chairs $25; Table $40; Patio table $45; Storage cabinet $30. (386) 864−3442.

GUTTERBRUSHES GUTTERS free of debree 120 The Like Palmnew. Coast Observer looking for447−7427 newspaper feet Works greatis$150 (386) carriers who would like to earn $140-$200 NICE STROLLER Awning, cup holders, each CHICCO week bagging and delivering 3000-4000 storage bin − every Grey and yellow $35 (386) newspapers Wednesday night & 263−7509 Thursday morning while complying to an address specific OSTER WALL Hair Dryer w/Mount: 12/1500watt, No-Throw list. 2 settings, auto shutoff, $25 (386) 316−9990. Accepting all applicants with4 all experience levels! ROUND GLASS Table with cream vinyl, padded chairs on rollers. $100. Call 386−597−2749. Interested individuals and teams may call David at RYOBI WEED Eaters − Gas weed eatersroutes all work 386-338-5080 for details and available in great, $40. Call Bill (386) 246−8683. your area. STEPLADDERS LOUISVILLE 8ft; Werner 6ft Fiberglass. Both exc. $125. Call (386) 597−2542.

Boat Slips For Rent/Sale

Puzzle One Solution: “The greatest glory of a free-born people is to transmit that freedom to their children.” – William Havard

HAMMOCK BEACH RESORT

ANTIQUE BRASS bed, full size, painted, $250 or Boat Slips For Rent/Sale best offer. Call 386-689-1338. LOCAL FLAGLER beach couple looking for a rental boat slip in Flagler Beach. Please Garage/Moving/Estate Salescall 386-237-0545.

3 STEP base mldg., 190 ft finger grove pine. Removed from remodel $150. (386) 283−7396.

I’VE LOST 65 lbs! 10 XXL Harley shirts $50; 5 XXL Reel Legends pocket T’s $15. 93 Covington Ln.

0H $45;

Accepting all applicants with all experience levels!

GUTTERBRUSHES GUTTERS free of debree 120 feet Like new. Works great $150 (386) 447−7427

oveseat, 5-4510.

cushions, -6691.

3 STEP base mldg., 190 ft finger grove pine. Removed from remodel $150. (386) 283−7396.

FURNITURE − 4 chairs $25; Table $40; Patio table $45; Storage cabinet $30. (386) 864−3442.

Thursday, May 17, 2018

GARMIN GPS 2589 LMT 5 inch screen. A-1 condition $50.00. Call 386-569-0721.

0; 5 XXL on Ln.

morning while complying to an address specific No-Throw list.

ELEGANT QUEEN Ann Chair like new dk blue w/ green, short arms, rounded seat $125. 597−6747.

re infor-

ale

$25. Tri-pod $20, Sound bar $25. 386-446-2546.

TUES. MAY 22

This week’s Sudoku answers

Help Wanted

SMALL METAL pet crate $25; Leather pet carrier case $25; Handicapped walker $25. 386-437-3441. HOTEL OPERATOR F&B SUPERVISOR (SEASONAL) SONY AMPLIFIER $45; Maranz DVD/CD Player HOST/HOSTESS $40. Both in excellent condition. 386-627-8639. SERVERS/SERVER ASSISTANTS TRAILER HITCH & wiring for 2017 Hyundai Santa BARTENDERS Fe Limited, $199 OBO. 447-5778 or 607-743-9859. IN-ROOM DINING ATTENDANTS TWO BRAND bar highth chairs. White w/ natural COOKS colored seats $45/each. Call 386-338-3563. KITCHEN STEWARDS (Dishwashers) UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER, good working cond., BANQUET STAFF original one owner, firm. 386-225-6691. POOL$200 ATTENDANTS/

The Palm Coast Observer is looking for newspaper carriers who would like to earn $140-$200 each week bagging and delivering 3000-4000 newspapers every Wednesday night & Thursday morning while complying to an address specific ©2018 NEA, Inc. No-Throw list.

KIDS CREW COUNSELORS YASHICA CAMERA, 35mm, built-in range finder Help Wanted HOUSEKEEPING INSPECTORS $25. Tri-pod $20, SoundROOM bar $25. 386-446-2546. HOUSEKEEPING ROOM ATTENDANTS 3 STEP base mldg., 190 ft finger grove pine. GENERAL MAINTENANCE ENGINEERS Removed from remodel $150. (386) 283−7396. HVAC/GENERAL MAINTENANCE ENGINEER COMPUTER CHAIR − black, adjustable, new $50; ENGINEERING DISPATCHER Gray upholstered foot stool $30. (386) 597−2749. MASSAGE THERAPIST/COSMETOLOGIST GOLF COURSE MAINTENANCE ELEGANT QUEEN Ann Chair like new dk blue w/ green, short arms, rounded seat $125. 597−6747.

This week’s Crossword answers Accepting all applicants with all experience levels! Interested individuals and teams may call David at 386-338-5080 for details and available routes in your area.

P LU S M ANY MORE

FURNITURE − 4 chairs $25; Table $40; Patio ******BRING A RESUME table $45; Storage cabinet $30.AND (386)DRESS 864−3442. APPROPRIATELY FOR A JOB INTERVIEW****** GUTTERBRUSHES GUTTERS free of debree 120 feet Like Works great 447−7427 The Palmnew. Coast Observer is$150 looking newspaper To preview available positions or(386) tofor apply on-line carriers who visit would like to at earn $140-$200 our website NICE CHICCO STROLLER Awning, cup holders, each week bagging and delivering 3000-4000 www.hammockbeach.com/careers. storage bin − every Grey and yellow $35 (386) newspapers Wednesday night & 263−7509 Thursday morning while complying to an address specific An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V, Drug OSTER WALL Hair Dryer w/Mount: 12/1500watt, list. shutoff, Smoke $25 Free(386) Workplace 2No-Throw settings, Free, auto 316−9990. Criminal Background Checks/Drug Screens Accepting all applicants with all experience levels! ROUND GLASS Table with cream vinyl, padded Performed On All 4 Employees. chairs on rollers. $100. Call 386−597−2749. Interested individuals and teams may call David at RYOBI WEED Eaters − Gas eatersroutes all work 386-338-5080 for details andweed available in great, $40. Call Bill (386) 246−8683. your area.

2018

STEPLADDERS LOUISVILLE 8ft; Werner 6ft Fiberglass. Both exc. $125. Call (386) 597−2542.

Boat Slips For Rent/Sale LOCAL FLAGLER beach couple looking for a rental boat slip in Flagler Beach. Please call 386-237-0545.

Boats Your Source for Finding Your Perfect Home. 1990 TWO Story Pontoon Boat. 30ft., 2 Story Pontoon Boat. Needs a lot of work done $6,000 (904) 829−8040.

Advertise your listing here!

2002 KEY West T−Top 20ft Key West for Sale, Engine Not Included $9,000. Call 904−829−8040.

Garage/Moving/Estate Sales

Starting at just

6406

$

D R ILLIN G & MAC HI NE TO O LI NG

per week

Vari ous H and Tools CALL P ower Lawn M ower S t i hl H ed ge Tr immer s El ect ri c Gener ator Tab l e P ower Saws ne Approval Ex t ension Cable Deadlines Space Reservation Friday by Noon MariAd Monday by Noon P ower Tooling OSTER WALL Hair Dryer w/Mount: 12/1500watt, 1990 TWO Story Pontoon Boat. 30ft., 2 Story

Carol Tunis

GUTTERBRUSHES GUTTERS free of debreeName! 120 LOCAL FLAGLER beach couple looking for a A “HouseSold” rental boat slip in Flagler Beach. Please call feet Like new. Works great $150 (386) 447−7427 904-669-0781 386-237-0545. StAugustineAndBeachProperties.com NICE CHICCO STROLLER Awning, cup holders, storage bin − Grey and yellow $35 (386) 263−7509 Boats 2 settings, auto shutoff, $25 (386) 316−9990.

Pontoon Boat. Needs a lot of work done $6,000

chairs on rollers. $100. Call 386−597−2749.

2002 KEY West T−Top 20ft Key West for Sale, Engine Not Included $9,000. Call 904−829−8040.

(386) 447-9723

(904) 829−8040. YOUR REAL ESTATE LISTING TO ADVERTISE CALL (386) 447-9723 Ca l l 3 869 8 6-8 68 6 ROUND GLASS Table with 4 cream vinyl, padded RYOBI WEED Eaters − Gas weed eaters all work great, $40. Call Bill (386) 246−8683. STEPLADDERS LOUISVILLE 8ft; Werner 6ft Fiberglass. Both exc. $125. Call (386) 597−2542.

Boat Slips For Rent/Sale LOCAL FLAGLER beach couple looking for a rental boat slip in Flagler Beach. Please call 386-237-0545.

Boats

ADVERTISE YOUR

Garage/Moving/Estate Sales

D R ILLIN G & MAC H IN E TOOLIN G

INDOOR GARAGE/MOVING sale. Friday and Saturday 8:00am-2:00pm. 45 Becker Ln. HUGE SALE!! Glassware, old trunks, table, chairs, crocks and tons of good stuff!!

Vari ous H and Tool s P ower Lawn Mower S t i hl H ed ge Tri mmers El ect ri c Generat or Tab l e P ower S aws Mari ne Ex t ensi on C ab l e P ower Tool i ng

As low as $17.50 for 1 week!

1990 TWO Story Pontoon Boat. 30ft., 2 Story Pontoon Boat. Needs a lot of work done $6,000 (904) 829−8040. 2002 KEY West T−Top 20ft Key West for Sale, Engine Not Included $9,000. Call 904−829−8040.

Garage/Moving/Estate Sales DRIL L I NG & M AC H IN E TOOL IN G

Ca l l 38 6- 9 86- 8 6 86

CALL 386-492-2784

INDOOR GARAGE/MOVING sale. Friday and Saturday 8:00am-2:00pm. 45 Becker Ln. HUGE SALE!! Glassware, old trunks, table, chairs, crocks and tons of good stuff!!

TODAY

Disco un availa ts b depen le ding upon freque ncy!

275556

ale

PET ITEMS Dog Porta-Kennel 36Lx24Wx30H $45; Hamster stuff $30. Call 516-647-1512.

XNLV15950

mattress


ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

OrmondBeachObserver.com

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19A

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

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|

(3

2IÀFH

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503-1495 274734


20A

ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

|

OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

UNIQUE HEARING AID ™ ™ UNIQUE HEARING AID ™

UNIQUE HEARING AID ™ UNIQUE™ HEARING AID

BLOWOUT BLOWOUT BLOWOUT BLOWOUT BLOWOUT SALE SALE SALEBLOWOUT SALE BLOWOUT UNIQUE HEARING AID

ONE WEEK ONLYONLY ONE WEEK ™™™ th UNIQUE HEARING Monday, May 14 - 14thAID -AID Monday, May UNIQUE HEARING AID UNIQUE HEARING ONEWEEK WEEK ONLY th 18th ONE ONLY Friday, May Friday, May 18 ONE WEEK ONLY th th

SALE SAVE $1000 LOWOUT BLOWOUT BLOWOUT BLOWOUT SAVE $1000 BLOWOUT SALE SALE BLOWOUT SAVE $1000

™™ ™ ™ Monday, May1414 - IQUE HEARING AID UNIQUE HEARING AID Monday, May NIQUE HEARING AID UNIQUE HEARING AID th Monday, May 14 ™ Friday, May 18

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SAVE $1000 BLOWOUT ALE SALE

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Normally ii ONE WEEK ONLY Friday,May May18 18 Friday, Monday, May 14 $1,895 Normally Friday, May 18 Normally On Aids On Our Most Popular Hearing Aids On Our Most Popular Hearing Aids OnOur OurMost MostPopular PopularHearing Hearing Aids $1,895 $1,895 On Our Most Popular Hearing Aids th

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895 395 895 $1,895 895 895 895 895 895 895 ii

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$$$ $

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ii

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395 395

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BRAND NAME HEARING AIDS STARTING AT $1,895 $ $1,895 $ $1,895 BRAND NAME HEARING AIDS STARTING AT ii BRAND NAME HEARING AIDS STARTING AT Normally $1,895 $1,895 $1,895

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395 395 395 395

Discount for (2) of Widex Unique or Regal Regal hearing hearingaids. aids. i Discount forpair pair of Widex Unique Discount for (2)(2) of Widex Unique or or Regal hearing aids. Discount forpair Regal hearing aid (1) only. ii Discount Regal hearing only. Discount forfor Regal hearing aidaid (1)(1) only.

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Publix Plaza) (Centre atat Suntree) Sykes Cr.) Walmart) Plaza across US1 from BJs) Publix Plaza) 220 E.Centers Eau Gallie (Centre Suntree) Sykes Cr.) 772-878-5534 Walmart) Publix Plaza Plaza Plaza across US1 from BJs) Award Winning Hearing S APPOINTMENTS ARE LIMITED WWW.FLORIDAMEDICALHEARING.COM 2017 2017 220 E. Eau Gallie Blvd. Award Winning Hearing Centers TIONS LOCATITUSVILLE 772-320-9948 772-232-6800 321-267-4222 321-610-8970 321-610-7972 321-735-4942 772-774-8208 STUART SOUTH Publix MELBOURNE/ MERRITT ISLAND VERO BEACH PORT ST.Blvd. LUCIE JENSEN BEACH/ Award Winning Hearing Centers Award Winning Hearing Centers TIONS MELBOURNE/ 772-320-9948 772-232-6800 321-267-4222 321-610-8970 321-735-4942STUART 772-774-8208 772-878-5534 MELBOURNE/ ISLAND VERO BEACH PORT ST.Shoppes LUCIE 321-610-7972 JENSEN BEACH/ A RIDA 47INTITUSVILLE MELBOURNE/ 772-320-9948 772-232-6800 321-267-4222 321-610-8970 321-735-4942 772-774-8208 772-878-5534 772-320-9948 LORID 772-232-6800 5851 SESOUTH Federal Hwy 321-267-4222 321-610-8970 321-610-7972 321-735-4942 772-774-8208 772-878-5534 Garden St. SUNTREE/VIERA MERRITT 800 E. Merritt Isl. SR 60 (Between The at321-610-7972 PORT ST. LUCIE EAST F3267 PALM BAY/ 5851(Cove SE Federal Hwy 3267MELBOURNE/ Garden St. SUNTREE/VIERA 800 E. Merritt Isl.of SR 60Applebee’s (Between STUART The Shoppes at PORT ST. LUCIE EAST SISLAND PALM BAY/ N MERRITT VERO BEACH PORT ST. LUCIE JENSEN BEACH/ IO (Publix Plaza) 6300 N Wickham Rd. Cswy. (Corner 520/ & JENSEN St.SOUTH Lucie West 4203 STUART NW Hwy (Publix OURNE/ Centers T STUART SOUTH LE MELBOURNE/ VERO BEACH PORT ST.BEACH LUCIE JENSEN STUART SOUTH MELBOURNE/ MERRITT ISLAND VERO BEACH PORT ST. LUCIE BEACH/ AMERRITT *VISA is a trademark of Visa International Service Association. SeeJENSEN gift card forBEACH/ details, terms and conditions andFederal (ifSOUTH applicable) fees.Award Gift Shopping cardWinning may Ctr be -usedHearing only at merchants in the U.S. and TITUSVILLE MELBOURNE/ MERRITT ISLAND VERO PORT ST. LUCIE BEACH/ THE BEACHES CISLAND MELBOURNE/ MELBOURNE/ O MELBOURNE/ L 7 4 (Cove Shopping Ctr (Publix Plaza) 6300 N Wickham Rd. Cswy. (Corner of 520/ Applebee’s & St. Lucie West 4203 NW Federal Hwy (Publix 5851 SE Federal Hwy SUNTREE/VIERA 800 E. Merritt Isl. SR 60 (Between The Shoppes at PORT ST. LUCIE EAST THE BEACHES M BAY/ 5851 SE Federal Hwy n PALM St. 3267 800 E. A Merritt Isl. SR 60 (Between The Shoppes at PORT ST. EAST LUCIE EAST 5851 SE Federal Hwy 800 E. Merritt Isl. SR 60 (Between The Shoppes at PORT ST. LUCIE Publix Plaza) (Centre at Suntree) Sykes Cr.) Walmart) Publix Plaza Plaza across US1 from BJs) 5851 SE Federal Hwy ID Garden St. SUNTREE/VIERA SUNTREE/VIERA 800 E. Merritt Isl. SR 60 (Between The Shoppes at PORT ST. LUCIE EAST PALM BAY/SUNTREE/VIERA R BAY/ PALM BAY/ 220 E. Eau Gallie Blvd. O District of Columbia wherever Visa debit cards are accepted. See Cardholder Agreement for details. Must meet terms mentioned. Gift card type varies per location. Gift cards cannot be replaced L F IN (Cove Shopping Ctr 6300 N Wickham Rd. Cswy. (Corner of 520/ Applebee’s & St. Lucie West 4203 NW Federal Hwy (Publix Publix Plaza) (Centre at Suntree) Sykes Cr.) Walmart) Publix Plaza Plaza across US1 from BJs) EACHES (CoveHwy Shopping Ctr za) BEACHES N E. Wickham Rd. Cswy. (Corner ofApplebee’s 520/ Applebee’s St.Applebee’s Lucie West 4203 NW Federal Hwy (Publix 220 Eau Gallie Blvd. (Cove Shopping Ctr 6300 N6300 Wickham Rd. Cswy. (Corner of 520/ & of St.&520/ Lucie West 4203&NW Federal Hwy (Publix Shopping Ctr - basis. Limit one per person. (Publix Plaza) 6300 N Wickham Rd. Cswy. (Corner St. Lucie West 4203 NWavailable Federal (Publix THE BEACHES THE THE ifatlost orBEACHES stolen and for merchandise only. Card supplies areBJs) limited and on a-first(Cove come, first served 772-320-9948 772-232-6800 Publix Plaza) 321-267-4222 321-610-8970 321-610-7972 321-735-4942 772-774-8208 772-878-5534 (Centre Suntree) Sykesare Cr.)redeemable Walmart) Publix Plaza Plaza across US1 from uE. Gallie Blvd. Publix at Suntree) Sykes Cr.) Walmart) Publix Plaza Plaza across US1BJs) from BJs) Publix Plaza) (Centre Suntree) Sykes Cr.) Walmart) Plaza Plaza across US1 from Publix Plaza) at Suntree) Sykes Cr.)Publix Walmart) Publix Plaza Plaza across US1 fromPlaza) BJs) STUART SOUTH TITUSVILLE MELBOURNE/ MERRITT ISLAND VERO BEACH PORT ST. LUCIE 772-320-9948 JENSEN BEACH/ 220 E. Eau Gallie Blvd. Eau Gallie Blvd. 220 (Centre E.atEau Gallie Blvd. (Centre MELBOURNE/ 772-232-6800 321-267-4222 321-610-8970 321-610-7972 321-735-4942 772-774-8208 772-878-5534

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