CONTEST WINNERS! 7
YOU. YOUR NEIGHBORS. YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD.
VOLUME 7, NO. 42
THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018
Dock project delayed to keep city reserves up Cassen Park project shelved. Staff says reserves were reduced because of Riverside Church purchase. 3
Next step for half-cent
MEET NASCAR’S WHIZ KID
Survey: Five Volusia cities haven’t updated impact fees in a decade. PAGE 8 INSIDE CITY WANTS PUBLIC INPUT AT NEW ‘OB LIFE’ MEETINGS
The city will hold six meetings over six months, about development, environment and other topics. PAGE 2
SHORTAGE OF OFFICER APPS
Volusia County Sheriff’s Office receives 20 school security officer applications, but the sheriff is looking to fill 50 spots. PAGE 5
Ormond Beach 12-year-old Michael Nichols and NASCAR President Brent Dewar. PAGE 11
Babe Ruth’s best
SCHOOL BOARD WORRIES ABOUT HOW TO FUND ‘GUARDIANS’
Fulfilling the state mandate will cost more than $3 million. School Board plans to ask cities to help pay the cost. PAGE 4
Photo by Jarleene Almenas Photo by Ray Boone
Ormond’s Jacob McKinnon throws a ball to first base.
Cecelia Dougherty hugs her great-granddaughter, Madison Otero, during her 100th birthday party on Monday, June 11.
Cecelia Dougherty celebrated her first threedigit birthday surrounded by her children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren at the Brookdale assisted living facility. Complete with a chocolate cake, pink balloons and the three generations she has witnessed grow up, her 100th birthday took on a new meaning. “I’m glad I lived to be 100 because of that,” Dougherty said. “Before that, it didn’t matter — It was just a number, you know? But seeing my great-grandchildren, it’s really something.”
ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER
THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018
City wants public input about development, environment
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‘OB LIFE’ MEETING DATES AND TOPICS
The city will hold six meetings over six months.
n June 28:
rmond Beach city officials are asking for citizen input to help update the city’s strategic plan via a series of upcoming civic engagement workshops on key issues, such as development and the environment, which have lately been hot topics during audience remarks at City Commission meetings. There will be six OB Life meetings at Calvary Christian Academy Kids Center, each honing in on one particular issue. During the twohour meeting, the city will present a couple of 10- to 15-minute presentations and open the remaining time for questions and comments. Residents will sit in round tables of up to eight people, with bowls in the center for questions and Post-it notes for comments. “We’re not just pushing out information,” City Manager Joyce Shanahan said. “We’re also receiving information. This is a time for them to provide their feedback.” She said she believes the first meeting on June 28 on community development will likely be one of the most well-attended because citizens care about what is going on in the Granada corridor. She said the city has heard from groups like
Community development n July 24: Transportation and livable communities n Aug. 30: Environment and water quality n Sep. 25: Public safety: police, fire and emergency preparedness n Oct. 23: Leisure and culture n Nov. 27: Economic development n Jan. 22: Program summary and wrap-up All meetings will be held from 6-8 p.m. at Calvary Christian Academy Kids Center, 1687 W. Granada Blvd.
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CANDO 2, of which group leaders requested the city put a six-month moratorium, or temporary ban, on commercial development. But she said the group didn’t launch the city’s initiative, as she and the mayor had been talking about civic engagement since October 2017. “Certainly, CANDO helped quicken the pace a little bit, but it wasn’t a direct reaction to CANDO,” Shanahan said. “But we do acknowledge some of the views that they hold, some of our other residents may hold, and we want to hear from the broad range of people in our community.” Meetings will be moderated by an independent third-party —Rafael Montalvo from the University of Central Florida. The city will also introduce a way for people, including nonresidents, to provide feedback with a forum on the city’s web page, which is coming soon. “We know that after the recession, a lot of people want to call Ormond Beach home,” Shanahan said. “It’s a great community. It’s got a great quality of life, and during the recession, there was not much building in our community, and so I think we had a sense of ‘This is the way it’s always going to be.’” Shanahan said that during the recession, she heard some residents ask why they had to travel to other cities, for certain restaurants. Now, they have more options in Ormond Beach.
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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER
THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018
YOUR TOWN ROTARY CLUB LENDS A HAND FOR CYCLE FLAGLER RIDE The Rotary Club of Downtown Ormond Beach greeted cyclers at the first support and gear stop for the Cycle Flagler ride for Rotary 2018. The stop was located at Fortunato Park and was sponsored by the Rotary Club of Flagler Beach. Cycle Flagler is a 24-, 40-, 66- or 100-mile ride that raises funds for the charities the Flagler Beach Rotary Club supports.
CITY APPOINTS NEW ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT DIRECTOR The city of Ormond Beach has hired Hollywood resident Brian Rademacher as its new economic development director, starting Monday, June 18. Rademacher has over 10 years of experience in economic development. He holds a bachelor’s degree in anthropology and Spanish, as well as a master’s degree in public policy. The view from the existing docks at Cassen Park in Ormond Beach.
Photo by Jarleene Almenas
Cassen Park floating dock project pushed back a year Holding off on the project will let the city retain more of its general fund reserves for the upcoming fiscal year. JARLEENE ALMENAS STAFF WRITER
After losing grant funding for the project, and with general fund reserves dipping below the city’s comfortable 15% benchmark, the City Commission directed staff to take the Cassen Park floating dock project off its capital improvement plan for the 20182019 fiscal year. The decision to hold back at least $500,000 worth of projects was made at the Capital Improvement Plan budget workshop on Tuesday, June 5. The Cassen Park project was one of the most obvious choices for the City Commission, since the cost of the dock equated to exactly that amount. Without cutting projects, the proposed $11,248,420 CIP budget would put the city’s general fund reserves at 13.69%. For Ormond Beach Mayor Bill Partington, that number was unacceptable. He said he was shocked staff would bring the City Commission a CIP budget that would reduce the general fund reserve below 15%, which he said is the “Holy Grail benchmark.” “It’s like one of our golden principles, and yet here we are,” Partington said. Ormond Beach Finance Director Kelly McGuire said the budget dipped below the standard percentage due to the City Commis-
sion’s decision to purchase the Ormond Beach Riverside Church property for $729,000 in all cash. She said the CIP budget had already been created before the City Commission meeting where the commissioners voted 4-1 to buy the property. “That’s what ends up causing the general fund reserves to go below a certain level,” McGuire said. City Manager Joyce Shanahan also informed the City Commission that there is no money in the current budget to do anything with the church property this year. In addition to the Cassen Park dock project, the City Commission decided to hold off on $154,000 worth of technology infrastructure projects, to give the general fund reserve some extra cushion. Some commissioners were also concerned about raising the water and wastewater rates by a joint $1.75 per month, which would return $8.9 million to the city for water and wastewater projects such as the $940,000 design project for total septic to sewer conversion in the north peninsula. The City Commission appeared split on the rate increase. City Commissioner Dwight Selby, who is an advocate for septic to sewer conversion in the north peninsula, said the city won’t get other entities to commit — such as the county — until Ormond
Beach prepares “shovel-ready” projects for them to fund. “If we don’t take this first step, it’ll be one of those things we just keep talking about,” Selby said. City Commissioner Troy Kent said that he did not support a water and wastewater rate increase to convert Ormond-bythe-Sea, which is unincorporated Volusia County, from septic to sewer while there are neighborhoods in the city still on septic, including Oak and Magnolia avenues. “I feel like we should probably do it for Ormond Beach residents first,” Kent said. City Commissioner Rick Boehm said that postponing other projects that will be funded through that possible increase might not be a good idea. People use water and sewer every day. The rate increase would help fund projects like repairs to water storage tanks and the replacement of the lime slaker unit in the water treatment plant. “Pushing them back a year because we said, ‘Hey, we don’t want to spend that money now,’ may result in them breaking down during the year, and we got to do it anyway, and may result in lesser service to our people,” Boehm said. “Just keep that in mind as you’re thinking through this term.”
“If we don’t take this first step, it’ll be one of those things we just keep talking about.” City Commissioner DWIGHT SELBY, on conversion of septic to sewer in the north peninsula
ROTARY CLUB DONATES FOOD FOR ELEMENTARY FIELD DAY Osceola Elementary School received boxes of food for its schoolwide field day thanks to the Rotary Club of Downtown Ormond Beach and Sam’s Club No. 8138 of Daytona Beach. The Rotary Club has adopted Osceola Elementary for one of their community outreach programs where 15 members mentor students weekly. New members are always welcome.
ORMOND BEACH CELEBRATES THIRD INTERNATIONAL YOGA DAY The Casement’s north lawn will once again be filled with yoga mats and the sound of laughter as it continues to be the home base for International Yoga Day in Ormond Beach. Celebrated worldwide by 175 countries at 6:30 a.m. on Thursday, June 21, International Yoga Day was first proposed to the United Nations in 2014 by India’s Prime Minister Narendra Modi. It was established in 2015, though Ormond Beach did not begin to participate until the following year. International Yoga Day is locally organized by Ormond Beach residents Madhu Parikh, a retired plastic surgeon, and his wife Hansa, a retired OB-GYN. The event will feature international guest Guru Devaraj, and attendees will receive a free T-shirt and Starbucks coffee. Parikh said about 350 people have attended the last two events. For Madhu Parikh, yoga brings in both physical and mental benefits to the body. “Yoga means merging of mind, body and spirit,” he said. “It all merged together makes you a complete, healthy person.”
ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER
THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018
State funding questions remain, as School Board seeks to implement School Marshal Program
SANCHEZ PARK Located at 329 Sanchez Avenue, Sanchez Park encompasses 8.4 acres and abuts the banks of the Tomoka River. With large, shady trees, the park hosts a variety of amenities including a large fishing dock, a boat ramp, picnic tables and grills, a playground, restrooms and a walk/jog path.
“Let’s own the program and protect the students. Let’s not just check boxes.” JOHN HILL, District 1 School Board Member
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386-676-3216 The park is open from Sunrise to Sunset
CALENDAR OF EVENTS JUNE
With the bulk of state funding going toward training costs, the Volusia County School District might have to bear full cost of new personnel. JARLEENE ALMENAS STAFF WRITER
The Volusia County School District is bracing itself to pay millions in hiring costs to put at least one armed school resource officer or guardian at every public school under Florida Legislature’s School Marshal Program, a mandate which the state has allocated $67 million in funding — but not for personnel costs. (The following discussion took place at a workshop June 7. See Page 5 for a report on the June 12 meeting.) The program is a mandate under Senate Bill 7026, or the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School Public Safety Act, which was signed by Gov. Rick Scott in March. To comply, the School District will need to increase its contract with the Volusia County Sheriff’s Office by adding four school resource deputies and hiring 44 school guardians plus one overall guardian supervisor. The estimated $3,576,344.24 in per-
Photo by Jarleene Almenas
Volusia County School District Chief Operating Officer Greg Akin talks about funding for the School Marshal Program.
sonnel costs is almost triple of what the School District currently spends, though it has about $1.6 million in allocated state funding for improving overall school safety. In contrast, the training portion of the School Marshal Program is expected to cost $110,707.08 with $2,209.68 of annual costs. During a Volusia County School Board workshop on Thursday, June 7, Chief Operating Officer Greg Akin said this is what the state funding is allocated for. “That seems way out of line,” said Carl Persis, District 4 School Board member. Akin said the state didn’t know how much training was going to
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cost when legislators decided to allocate $67 million to it. He also said, unlike Volusia, some districts still have yet to figure out how much training will cost them. However, nothing will happen until after July 1 when the state figures out how much it will spend on the School Marshal Program, Akin said. While it is a possibility that money could either be reallocated from the training funding or the state decides to give school districts more funding for school safety, it’s not guaranteed. District 5 School Board member Melody Johnson said she questioned whether legislators would have to go to session to do that. If that’s the case, and a special session isn’t called, the School District may have to pay the full cost of the new personnel costs before legislators reconvene for the 2019 session. Johnson said the Board should reach out to municipalities for help. Volusia County has not set aside funds to help the School District. “I just don’t want to hope that Florida will help us,” Johnson said. District 1 School Board Member John Hill suggested that the District employ 70 school guardians instead of renewing contracts with VCSO and local police departments. The District could hire about three school guardians for the cost of a school resource officer, about $94,000 Hill said. Other School Board members pointed out that a school guardian wouldn’t have arresting powers, but Hill said he would rather employ people with a weapon who can protect students rather than a deputy or officer who would be thinking about arrests. He said he would be in favor of contacting retired military veterans, many of whom have already contacted him, for the guardian program. He said he believes the School District should train as many people as possible. “Let’s own the program and protect the students,” Hill said. “Let’s not just check boxes.” School Board Chair Linda Cuthberth, who also represents District 3, suggested the Board consider a substitute pool for the guardian program as well. She also asked if the Board was anticipating any possible budgeting problems that may arise, especially in the second half of the school year.
ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER
Schools to hire a combination Deputy shortage complicates hiring of school security officers of officers and guardians Volusia Sheriff Mike Chitwood gave citizens an update during a recent neighborhood meeting in Port Orange.
Asking cities and county to help pay the $3.2 million. JARLEENE ALMENAS STAFF WRITER
With less than two weeks before training is set to begin for the first class of school guardians in Volusia County, the School Board has settled on a plan to hire 44 people plus one supervisor for the program — the cheapest option, at approximately $3.2 million, that will enable them to comply with Senate Bill 7026, though the board hopes to secure more funding in the coming weeks to hire more law enforcement officers in schools. At its meeting on Tuesday, June 12, the School Board was presented with three options for the School Marshal Program. The first, which passed 4-1 with District 2 School Board Member Ida Wright opposing, included 32 school safety officers and 38 school guardians. The second option was the most expensive, totaling about $3.5 million, and increased the number of school guardians to 43, while the third option would cost about $3.4 million and would lower the school safety officers to 26 and raise the number of guardians to 49. All options included six substitute school guardians, and each total cost was dependent on the county absorbing the $585,221 in indirect costs from the Volusia County Sheriff’s Office. “The county has to have some piece in helping us with an unfunded mandate,” said John
Hill, School Board member representing District 1. The School Board discussed its previous request that the county contribute $2 million toward the implementation of the School Marshal Program, which didn’t lead anywhere last time the County Council mentioned it. Volusia County School Superintendent Tom Russell said he was in communication with County Manager Jim Dinneen, who told Russell the county’s chief financial officer was calculating how much the county can contribute. While some members of the board were hoping to go with an option that would allow for more school safety officers, rather than guardians, at each school, an urgent decision since the School District is behind on the hiring process. Board members agreed they would come back to discuss changes to the plan if it was confirmed they could get more money, whether from municipalities — city councils and commissions will soon receive letters asking for help with funds — or from the state. School Board Chair Linda Cuthbert said the district is a partner with all the municipalities and that it “would be nice” if they helped, since the schools often help citizens in times of need, such as during storms. “We need to work together as a team,” Cuthbert said. “It is Team Volusia.”
NICHOLE OSINSKI STAFF WRITER
With Senate Bill 7026 requiring one armed person at each school, the Volusia County Sheriff’s Office is still trying to find ways to place enough security on each campus throughout the county to meet that requirement. However, a shortage of deputies has not helped in the process to provide the needed personnel at schools. During a Thursday, June 7, neighborhood meeting, Sheriff Mike Chitwood told attendees that the Sheriff’s Office is currently down 40 deputies and that it has been difficult finding qualified people to hire. Chitwood said that just last week the Sheriff’s Office had 167 applicants, of which only 17 were eligible. He said the main problem was applicants were flunking the drug tests and polygraph exams. “In 1987 when I became a cop they would ask, did we use marijuana in the last 10 years?” Chitwood said. “Now we ask if you’ve used it in the last 18 months because it’s such a different generation.” But when it comes to putting deputies and school safety officers at each campus, Chitwood said he would like to not only have the bare minimum of armed security but possibly arm qualified former law
Photo by Nichole Osinski
Sheriff Mike Chitwood
enforcement officers who now are staff or administration. Because of the bill out of Tallahassee, each middle and high school will eventually need to have either a deputy or police officer on campus, and every elementary school will need a school safety officer such as retired military or law enforcement. These SSOs would need to have a background check, interviews and about 175 hours of training. They would have no powers of arrest and be on campus solely for the purpose of protecting the approximately 60,0000 Volusia students. Just this year, there were 31 arrests as Volusia Schools. Chitwood said that the Sheriff’s Office probably investigated four times that number of threats. There are 50 SSO spots that need to be filled in Volusia County. According to Chitwood, the Sheriff’s Office has received 20 applications so far.
THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018
BRIEFS Ormond man jailed for kidnapping of exgirlfriend and son The Ormond Beach Police Department arrested a 28-year-old man, saying he had kidnapped his ex-girlfriend and his son from their home and forced them into his vehicle at 6:30 a.m. Saturday, June 9. The victim told police that her ex-boyfriend, Robert Govelitz, dragged her by her hair into his vehicle, telling her if he couldn’t have her, no one else could. According to police, Govelitz threatened to crash the car and kill everyone inside, including her son. The victim told police he grabbed her by her hair again and smashed her head into the dash. She said Govelitz said he was going to kill her and their son and dump their bodies in the swamp after he cut their throats. While this was going on, the victim was able to call 911, and was located in the I-95 Flagler County area. Dispatch could hear Govelitz threatening her in the background. The victim’s mother was able to talk Govelitz into returning her daughter and grandson back to Ormond Beach, where the vehicle was stopped by police.Govelitz admitted to police that he told the victim he would kill them, but disclosed he was depressed. According to police, he said he “really wouldn’t have intentionally hurt them” but couldn’t provide a valid reason for holding them against their will. Govelitz faces kidnapping and other charges.
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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER
THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018
L ETT ERS
Are Jeff Boyle’s accusers credible? Are they relevant? Readers respond I stand by the women who provided testimony
point in either my or the state’s investigation of Jeff Boyle were his due process rights violated. In fact, as I recall, he had very capable legal representation. I believe he elected, until now it seems, not to contest the allegations. I stood by the young women who provided testimony in my investigation when I conducted it, and I do now. I also stand by my conclusion.
Dear Editor: The April 26 article about Jeff Boyle was brought to my attention by a former colleague and friend. I found it both sad and mildly interesting. Sad in that Mr. Boyle insists on continuing to victimize his victims, mildly interesting in that Mr. Boyle continues to blame me for his plight, alleging that I coerced three girls into giving testimony against him. About Meyer, Boyle reportedly said that, “she gave Busse whatever he wanted just to make him go away.” The reality is that by giving me her incriminating testimony, the truth, to which she was sworn, she was agreeing to testify in at least one administrative proceeding, maybe more. The same applied to the other young ladies. To “get rid of” me, all they would have had to do was tell me that nothing inappropriate had occurred. In 1993, following its own independent investigation, the Florida Department of Education filed an administrative complaint seeking the suspension or revocation of Mr. Boyles’ Florida Educator’s Certificate. I suppose Mr. Boyle would have us believe that the state coerced his victims into providing false testimony against him as well? At no
DUANE BUSSE Blairsville, Georgia
Attack on Boyle was irrelevant and only distracts from CANDO 2’s message Dear Editor: In your April 26 edition of the Ormond Beach Observer, an article was printed as a result of data submitted to you anonymously regarding Mr. Jeff Boyle. Being at the forefront of local news, did you not think it prudent to analyze this data and ask yourself, 1) Who would have sent the material? 2) Why would that individual (or individuals) submit this material? 3) Is that material even pertinent to current events? The aforementioned article was not a journalistic masterpiece. It cannot even be considered reporting. The only things that it accomplished was 1) A lame attempt to cast
a shadow over the efforts of CANDO 2, and 2) A feeble and underhanded attempt to discredit Jeff Boyle (who was only the spokesperson for CANDO 2). He is not running for mayor or commissioner. What was printed was old news and not pertinent to the topic at hand: educating concerned Ormond Beach citizens of the self-serving decisions made by the five blind mice. These decisions (affecting our topography, future traffic flow, zoning changes, among others) will have negative effects in the short term, but more so in the long term. I made reference to our leaders as the five blind mice as it appears that, based on their unpopular decisions over the past 16-18 months (going back to the New Britain Avenue debacle), they lack the visionary expertise to guide this city in a manner that benefits the population. Sadly, the history of detrimental decision-making extends years before the fab five began their reign. But, that being said, it did not give the current administration free rein to ignore the pleas of the public and take advantage of their authoritative positions. CANDO 2 has submitted a list of requests and recommendations to the mayor and commissioners. This information was requested as early as March 2018. To date, these
requests have been ignored. As a refresher, I will list a sampling of the requests from CANDO 2 to the City Commission: - Restore the wetlands (and other development) rules - Institute a commercial development moratorium - Implement low-impact development standards - Have more diversity balance on the Planning Board - Reinstall the Environmental Advisory Board - Review the Community Redevelopment Agency process - Ensure that all five members of the commission will listen to and respect the concerns of citizens Jeff Boyle did nothing wrong by becoming the spokesperson for CANDO 2. CANDO 2 is a good cause for the betterment of this great city! But, somebody (or individuals) within our community is (are) dead set against a different course of action for the commission as put forth by the concerned citizens of Ormond Beach. And, finally, the anonymity of the person(s) that submitted the smear campaign in the April 26 Ormond Beach Observer is, well, not so anonymous! ED KOLASKA Ormond Beach
Observer “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.” FRIEDRICH HAYEK “Road to Serfdom,” 1944 Publisher / John Walsh, jwalsh@ ormondbeachobserver.com Executive Editor / Brian McMillan, editor@ ormondbeachobserver.com Staff Writer / Jarleene Almenas, firstname.lastname@example.org Community Editor / Paige Wilson, email@example.com Sports Writer / Rary Boone, ray@ portorangeobserver.com Real Estate Editor / Wayne Grant, firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising Manager / Jaci Centofanti, email@example.com Senior Account Manager / Hallie Hydrick, firstname.lastname@example.org Account Manager / Patty Corkhill, patty@ ormondbeachobserver.com Classifieds / Shawne Ordonez, shawne@ ormondbeachobserver.com Operations Manager / Maureen Walsh, email@example.com Advertising Graphic Designer / Kristin Thomas, firstname.lastname@example.org Circulation Manager / David Brooks, email@example.com
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†If promo and debt cancellation are not paid in full within 18 months, interest at APR 29.99% will be assessed from purchase date. If account goes 60 days past due, promo may be terminated early and accrued interest will be billed. As of 10-1-12, Purchase APR 29.99%; Penalty APR 29.99%. Monthly Maintenance Fee $.99 each month account has balance. Minimum Interest $2. Existing cardholders refer to your current credit agreement for rates and terms. Subject to credit approval.
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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER
THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018
Who’s the Raddest Dad? Port Orange father puts family above all else
Ormond Beach father focuses on memories
Meet the Port Orange winner of this year’s Rad Dad contest.
Meet the Ormond Beach winner of this year’s Rad Dad contest.
Port Orange resident John O’Connor loves when his daughter puts the top down on her convertible, cranks up the oldies on the radio and drives down to have lunch at Goodrich’s on the river. Their daddy-daughter lunches are reminiscent of when Kat Atwood was a child in the 1970s and O’Connor would take the family on a picnic or camping in a small-popup camper along the St. John’s river. She said she and her siblings didn’t have much growing up, but they never knew that because of the way her father raised her. “Family first,” Atwood said. “Family always. That’s always what he said.” O’Connor moved to the U.S. from Glasgow, Scotland, and gained citizenship before joining the Navy, where he dedicated 32 years of service. All of his children followed in his military footsteps. He taught his children to work hard for anything they wanted, teaching them the difference between a “want” and a “need,” Atwood said. If they really wanted something, Atwood said her father taught them to work for it. “That was always huge, because we all went on to raise our families the same way,” Atwood said. She was also able to share a very special moment with her father during her 22-year-service in the Navy. When she became a
Ormond Beach resident John Ross spends a lot of time with his 5-year-old son, Jake. Their family has a saying: “We’re always making memories.” Whether it is driving to Walt Disney World for the first time and watching Jake’s eyes light up as he gazes at the fireworks, or simply going down to the beach and playing in the sand together, Ross and his wife treasure those moments. They take many photos and have mugs with their special memories around the house. “You don’t just have a kid, and that’s it, move on,” Ross said. “You have a child and that becomes a big part of your life. I want Jake to have so many memories of our time together and that he knows that if there’s anything he needs — if he’s feeling pressured or he’s feeling down, if he’s happy and excited — he can share it all with me.” Ross was nominated for the Ormond Beach Observer’s Rad Dad contest by his son, Jake, and wife, Beth. She said Ross is an amazing stay-at-home father who strives to teach their son kindness every day. She said their favorite song is Tim McGraw’s “Humble and Kind” because that’s what they are. “They both make me so proud to be a wife and mother to two beautiful people on the inside and out,” she wrote in an email to the
John O’Connor and Kat Atwood at Goodrich’s.
senior chief petty officer, it was O’Connor, a retired master chief petty officer, who pinned her anchors on her collar. As a grandfather, Atwood said her father has been able to hold all the babies in the family and put them to sleep “in a heartbeat” as if the babies themselves could sense his calming spirit. Atwood will always remember his unconditional love for them, as children and now as adults. Now 81, O’Connor calls bingo at the Our Lady of Hope Roman Catholic Church, where he’s also a lecturer. He is still adventurous, Atwood said, and likes to travel. He also recently celebrated his 60th wedding anniversary. He never told them they couldn’t do something; on the contrary, he encouraged them to meet their goals. Atwood said her father’s refusal to be idle made her and her siblings into “doers.” It set the standard for the kind of man she married, Atwood said. “He’s just so much to so many people, and he wants nothing in return,” Atwood said. “He just wants people to be happy and get along.”
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Ormond Beach’s Rad Dad winner, John Ross, with his 5-year-old son, Jake.
Observer. Ross used to coach collegiate and club volleyball before becoming a stay-at-home dad. His job forced him to be gone most nights and weekends, and after Jake, who has achondroplasia, was born, he didn’t want to miss out on precious time. The other night, he was able to see the fruit of that precious time. For the first time, Jake read P. D. Eastman’s “Go, Dog. Go!” without missing any words. “I was like, ‘Oh my gosh,’” said Ross, laughing. “You’re growing up too fast. Stop.” Ross didn’t have a father who was around growing up, and he said he told himself if he ever had a child, he wanted to be someone he or she could look up to, count on and help guide through life. He said fatherhood is not just about the title. “You have to be there,” Ross said. “You have to put time in.”
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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER
THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018
Feel right. At home.
As half-cent sales tax gets a fresh look, survey suggest cities revisit impact fees
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Officials have discussed holding an election in 2019.
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NICHOLE OSINSKI STAFF WRITER
$500,000 for an election down the road, why not take $250,000 and use it to educate the voter?” DOUGLAS GIBSON, Oak Hill Mayor
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With the county holding off on putting the half-cent sales tax referendum on the 2018 ballot, officials are now discussing what it would take to have a special election next spring. Previously, the cities had voted for the approval of a referendum to the November ballot for consideration of the sales tax increase with funds going toward infrastructure improvements in Volusia County cities and unincorporated areas. During a Monday, June 11, Round Table of Volusia County Elected Officials meeting, South Daytona City Manager Joe Yarbrough said a survey showed that 10 cities had transportation impact fees and of those 10, five cities, including South Daytona, hadn’t updated their impact fees in more than 10 years. Yarbrough said the objective is for those cities to work on updating the impact fees as the county secures a date for the election. Yarbrough said that one possibility is to have a mailed ballot around March or April with the cost being split between the cities and the county. “There’s a lot to be done in preparation,” Yarbrough said. Volusia County Council Chair Ed Kelley said now that the referendum will most likely not be on
the November ballot, he is hoping officials can come together and have a special election. He said that if it were up to him, he would have held the election, especially as cities have had workshops for residents. “We all came together, 17 of us, to work together for the good of the residents and that’s all the ones that would benefit ... and the ones that are going to lose in this area are the residents,” Kelley said. “The needs that we currently have are not going to go away.” Oak Hill Mayor Douglas Gibson said he was also in favor of putting the half-cent sales tax on the November ballot. Gibson said that what stymied the referendum was that there was too much focus on the tax funds going toward roads. He said that there needed to be more information about it also going toward water quality. Gibson said because of this, he would like to see more residents educated on what the tax is for and how it will work. “If we’re going to spend $500,000 for an election down the road, why not take $250,000 and use it to educate the voter?” Gibson said, adding that water quality was “the number one issue that everybody [who] was contacted in that survey felt was important. I think it’ll pass if it gets on there and we educate the voters.”
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JUNE 14, 2018
SPORTS Should high schools have full-contact football practice in summer?
RAY BOONE STAFF WRITER
Ormond’s Tyler Brame throws a long ball to first base.
FHSAA rules restrict teams to weightlifting and conditioning.
H Ormond’s Carter Crafton throws a pitch against New Smyrna.
‘Just out here having fun’ Area’s best headline Babe Ruth League’s All-Star tournament RAY BOONE STAFF WRITER
ed Clymer has been involved with Ormond Beach’s Babe Ruth League for almost 25 years. Every year, he has seen each generation of the area’s youth baseball players blossom from the ground up. He started with his son, who eventually grew into a Division I pitcher. Over the past week, Clymer could be seen encouraging his team, the 10U Ormond Beach Golden Spikes, at the Babe Ruth League’s 2018 All-Star Tournament at the Flagler County Recreational Area in Bunnell. For Clymer, who is also the head baseball coach at Father Lopez Catholic High School in Daytona Beach, the Babe Ruth League is a chance to see baseball in its purest form. “For me, this is fun,” he said. “Nobody is playing for money, nobody is playing to try to get to college. They’re just out here having fun. It’s a blast.” On Saturday, June 9, Clymer watched the Golden Spikes take on the New Smyrna Beach. Ormond Beach’s Jacob McKinnon escaped a pickle to score a run in the third inning. McKinnon then approached the mound to close out the game in the sixth frame. He came up with a double play to give Ormond Beach a 9-3 win over
the Barracudas. “I usually do it all the time,” McKinnon said with a smile after the game. “It’s not too hard.” He added: “It’s fun playing baseball. It’s been fun playing with everyone on the team.” Ormond Beach is in District 9 of the Babe Ruth League, which has teams starting at 4 years old and capping out at 15. In addition to New Smyrna Beach, the Golden Spikes also compete with teams from DeBary, Flagler, South Daytona Beach, Sanford and Port Orange. The All-Star players were selected following the recreational season. “Most of the kids and parents have had a really good time,” said Barry Clymer (no relation to Ned Clymer), who has been the commissioner of District 9 for the past decade. “Just to see this whole atmosphere is so much fun. This is a great atmosphere for baseball.”
Ormond coach Ned Clymer gives one of his players a high-five after a run.
“They’re gritty. They will play. They give everything they’ve got. Talent is supposed to be the ultimate in baseball. But grit, to me, is more important. And these boys have it.” Ormond Beach 10U coach NED CLYMER
HOME RUN HITTERS
Photos by Ray Boone
Ormond’s Blake Stinson throws a pitch.
The Ormond Beach Golden Spikes’ 12U team had two home runs in their 10-0 win over Port Orange on Saturday, June 9. Cole Snowden, 12, was the first to send a ball over the fence. And on the very next at-bat, 11-yearold Brogan Kelly slammed another ball over the centerfield wall.
igh school football teams are only allowed to “condition” their players during summer workouts, according to the Florida High School Athletic Association. Under Article 21-1-3, the FHSAA defines what conditioning is — and what it is not. Conditioning “is NOT teaching sport-specific skills and drills and does NOT involve the use of sport-specific equipment.” But most high school teams, including the majority of the area’s teams, have found a way around this: Nearly every week throughout the summer, high school football players sign up to compete in 7-on-7 flag football games. But here’s the problem: While skill players (quarterbacks, receivers, defensive backs, linebackers and so on) can work on their technique at these events, non-skill players — linemen in particular — are left out to dry. So, should teams be permitted to have full-contact football practices, which the FHSAA prohibits until fall camp, during the summer? This scenario brings forth both problems and conflict. On one hand, it could prove beneficial to provide all athletes a chance to work on their skills — not just their conditioning. Is it fair that one group gets to work on the totality of their game, while the other is limited to essentially just weightlifting and running? No. However, although summer workouts are not mandatory, should teens be subjugated to additional full-contact practices even after enduring a full season and spring practice? There could be negative side effects healthwise. But, there should be common ground. While the health of young athletes should always be No. 1 on the list of priorities, legitimate opportunities should be afforded to all athletes who have a desire to improve their skills. Email Ray Boone at firstname.lastname@example.org.
ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER
THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018
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Cancer survivors at the Tortugas game on June 5.
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In honor of National Cancer Survivors Day, more than 400 community members joined Florida Hospital and Florida Cancer Specialists and Research Institute to recognize and celebrate cancer survivors during a minor league baseball game between the Daytona Tortugas and the Clearwater Threshers on June 5, according to a news release. The attendees had battled various types of cancer. Some were still undergoing treatment, while others have been cancerfree for more than 20 years.
Mainland’s Plummer commits to USF Mainland safety Andrew Plummer committed to the University of South Florida on Sunday, June 10, during the Bulls’ annual Sling and Shoot 7-on-7 flag football tournament. Plummer announced his decision to commit via Twitter. The 6-foot-1, 175-pound Plummer, who will also play wide receiver for the Buccaneers this season, had previously committed to USF last year but decommitted.
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JUNE 14, 2018
YOUR NEIGHBORS CALENDAR JUNE 14
CANDO 2 MEETING n When: 5:30 p.m. n Where: Ormond Beach Public Library Auditorium, 30 S. Beach St. n Details: This meeting will provide an update on the continued steps for responsible development. Bring ideas and strategies for positive change. DAYTONA PLAYHOUSE PRESENTS: ‘THE FOX ON THE FAIRWAY’ n When: 7:30 p.m. June 14-16; 2 p.m. June 17 n Where: Daytona Playhouse, 100 Jessamine Blvd. n Details: This play is described as a charmingly madcap adventure about love, life and man’s eternal love affair with golf. It tells the story of a hilarious romp which pulls the rug out from underneath members of a private country club and is filled with mistaken identities, slamming doors and over-the-top romantic shenanigans. Tickets cost $18 for adults, $6 for children and $16 for seniors 55 and up. Call 255-2431 or visit DaytonaPlayhouse.org
Michael Nichols holds up the print issues of Sports Illustrated Kids that his interviews are featured in. Insets: Michael interviews Danica Patrick and Dale Earnhardt Jr.
Michael Nichols’ interview with NASCAR driver Martin Truex Jr. is seen in Sports Illustrated Kids.
Ormond Beach 12-year-old makes name for himself as a kid reporter PAIGE WILSON COMMUNITY EDITOR
o matter the NASCAR event 12-yearold Michael Nichols II attends, one thing is certain: he will be sporting a black and white checkered bow tie and matching Vans shoes. “It’s what everyone remembers me by,” he said. The Ormond Beach resident is known around raceways and on Twitter by his over 1,150 followers as “The NASCAR Whiz Kid.” Michael launched his Twitter in July 2017 after being chosen to be a Sports Illustrated Kids reporter in April 2017 for a year. The job was a perfect fit for this bigtime NASCAR fan. As a young child, Michael would only read about NASCAR — its history, its races, its drivers. His bedroom walls are covered with memorabilia, boxed car models and autographed hats, while his red race car bed completes the look. “None of us have been NASCAR fans, but he was always into cars growing up, so it kind of felt like the dad thing to do: Your kid is into cars, so take him to the races,” Michael’s father, Mike Nichols, said. As a Sports Illustrated Kids reporter for the last year, Michael has gotten to interview many athletes, including Drew Brees at the NFL ProBowl and NASCAR
drivers Martin Truex Jr., Danica Patrick and Denny Hamlin. Interviews with these professionals appeared in three issues of Sports Illustrated Kids’ print magazine. His said his favorite interview to-date was with NASCAR star Dale Earnhardt Jr. “To have the access to these NASCAR drivers, which is his passion, is super cool,” Mike Nichols said. “And I think, for me, the most important part is sort of the life skills he’s learning along the way at age 12 about how to shake people in the hand, look them in the eye, greet people, the importance of networking and trying to get to know everybody in the garage.” While Michael was a kid reporter for one year, he simultaneously worked for NASCAR Acceleration Nation, which focuses on getting kids involved in the sport. He said he’s excited to continue working for them. “I’m asking questions to certain drivers, but mainly my job is to show what kids can do at the race track, like ‘here are the drivers, here are the cars,’” Michael said of his online video creator position with Acceleration Nation. Michael describes his father as “my driver, my cameraman, my script man, my PR helper.” At a race at Daytona International Speedway in July 2016, Michael was introduced to a man named Dave, who asked Michael a question: In the year Dale Earn-
hardt Sr. won the Daytona 500 (1998), who came in second? “He said ‘Bobby Labonte’ and the guy was just blown away,” Mike Nichols said. “Nobody would know that. ... This happened in ’98, but (Michael) watches all the old races and stuff. Then that guy said, ‘Boy, this guy really is a whiz kid,’ so that’s kind of where the name originally came from. And that person, Dave, it turns out is Dave Alpern, who is the president of Joe Gibbs Racing.” A connection was formed, and Michael was later invited to Chase Media Day in September 2016. “When I went there, one of the drivers was walking by and he just stopped and started talking to me, and my dad was like, ‘Ask him a question,’ so I asked him a question from before I was born, and he was like, ‘Holy cow, this kid knows a lot about (NASCAR)
trivia,’” Michael said. Now, several years into his life at races, Michael is getting ready to make behind-the-scenes videos for Acceleration Nation at the upcoming Toyota/Save Mart 350 race in Sonoma, California. After his summer adventures come to a close, Michael will start seventh grade at David C. Hinson Middle School. His words of advice to other kids? “Dream big,” he said. “Look where I am now. A couple years ago, I was just a fan, and now I’m much more than a fan.” Michael said he hopes to work in the business side of NASCAR one day. “I’ve talked to the president of NASCAR about this, but I’m coming for his job,” Michael said. “He said he’ll need a good replacement.”
JUNETEENTH FAMILY FESTIVAL n When: 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. n Where: Cypress Park, 925 George Engram Blvd. n Details: Experience African American heritage during this 18th-annual community festival where children will be able to paint historic leaders, African symbols and native animals and learn how to weave on a loom. Families will also have the opportunity to create air rockets and perform special magic tricks by floating a ball in the air. Don’t miss the pound cake contest. Call 569-3347 or e-mail JuneteenthDaytonaBeach@gmail.com. PAWPAW NATIVE PLANT SOCIETY TRIP TO TIGER BAY STATE FOREST n When: 10 a.m. n Where: Tiger Bay State Forest, 4316 W. International Speedway Blvd. n Details: Join the Pawpaw Chapter of the Florida Native Plant Society for a field trip along the Rima Ridge. Tiger Bay State Forest is an extensive wetland that is comprised of pine islands and a large pine ridge area. Members will meet at the Rima Ridge Road entrance. Call 690-1797 or email Warren Reynolds at Warrenreynolds70@ gmail.com to sign up.
CHILDREN’S MUSICAL THEATRE DANCE SHOWCASE n When: 7 p.m. n Where: Ormond Beach Performing Arts Center, 399 N. U.S. 1 n Details: The Children’s Musical Theatre Workshop will have its annual dance showcase where students will perform as part of their end of the year recital. Tickets cost $12. Call 676-3375
ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER
THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018
Hot cars can be a deathtrap for kids
BUSINESS OBSERVER HOSPITALS NAME PR DIRECTOR
Hospital brings attention to the problem with a live demonstration. WAYNE GRANT REAL ESTATE EDITOR
The danger of leaving a child in a car was demonstrated by staff of Florida Hospital Memorial Medical Center in Daytona Beach on June 7 as Dr. Steve Swearingen, emergency medicine physician, sat in a car with windows up for 15 minutes. Swearingen kept track of his heart rate, blood pressure, temperature and oxygen level with a monitor in the car, while providing a running commentary on Facebook Live post by the hospital. As the staff waited for the time for the demonstration, the temperature in the car reached 107 degrees, even with the front doors open, showing that an open window does not keep a car from reaching a dangerous temperature. Since 1998, there have been 749 deaths nationwide due to pediatric vehicular heatstroke, according to a statement provided by the hospital. Recent studies show a vehicle parked in the sun for just an hour reached an average cabin temperature of 116 degrees. In child-death cases, the parents often state they forgot the child was in the car. Lindsay Cashio, hospital spokeswoman, said parents should use a method to remind them whenever a child
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TOP HEALTH EMPLOYEE NAMED Kelly Ferguson
Photo by Wayne Grant
Florida Hospital Memorial Medical Center Spokeswoman Lindsay Cashio records Dr. Steve Swearingen for a Facebook Live post of a hot car danger demonstration.
is in the car. For example, she said the parent could leave a purse or cell phone in the backseat with the child. Another method is to keep a stuffed animal in the child car seat, and place the toy in the front seat whenever a child is in the car seat. When a core body temperature of 107 degrees or greater is reached, cells are damaged and internal organs begin to shut down. This cascade of events can rapidly lead to death, and happens much faster with a child, according to Heather Churchwell, a paramedic who was on hand to monitor the test. Swearingen said hot cars are also a problem for animals. Some-
SEE IT? REPORT IT Hospital staff said that if someone sees a child or animal left in a hot car they should call 911.
times people will crack a window, but this does not prevent the car from becoming hot. He said if a person sees a child or animal in hot car, they should call 911. The car was cooled before the test. When the test began and Swearingen got in the car, a bank of clouds blocked the sun, but the temperature in the car rose to 102
Kelly Ferguson has been selected to serve as director of public and government affairs for the Florida Hospitals in Flagler, Lake and Volusia counties. Ferguson previously served as chief executive officer of WORC Inc.; executive director of the FUTURES Foundation for Volusia County Schools; and the development director for the News-Journal Center in Daytona Beach. Ferguson has served as a community volunteer on several boards.
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degrees. “I feel a little woozy,” he said after exiting the car. “I’m glad to be out.” He added that if it had been sunny, he’s not sure he could have lasted the 15 minutes. He said he was mostly concerned about his heart rate, which climbed to 110 beats per minute.
Halifax Health recognized top employees at its 2018 Team Member Recognition Banquet on May 25 at the Ocean Center. Daytona Beach resident Jesse Edwards, a security officer, was named Halifax Health Team Member of the Year for 2018.
OCEAN ART COMING TO ORMOND The Gromling Group Inc. has leased space for its Ocean Art Gallery business, which features over 25 local and international artists, at Granada Plaza in Ormond Beach. NAI Realvest Charles Wayne Commercial brokered the transaction on behalf of the landlord, Granada Plaza Group LLC.
His blood pressure was 140 over 88. Heatstroke symptoms include: dizziness, disorientation, agitation, confusion, sluggishness, seizure, hot dry skin that is flushed but not sweaty, loss of consciousness, rapid heartbeat and hallucinations.
ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER
Top seller: House on Intracoastal
THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018
RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS
MAY 6 TO MAY 12
square feet. It sold in 2002 for $74,500.
WAYNE GRANT REAL ESTATE EDITOR
BMS Holdings LLC sold 300 Military Blvd. to Edgardo Rodriguez, of Ormond Beach, for $135,000. Built in 1961, the house has three bedrooms, one bath and 885 square feet. It sold in 2017 for $112,000.
house in Ormond-bythe-Sea was the top real estate transaction for May 6 through May 12 in Ormond Beach and Ormond-bythe-Sea. Craig and Melissa Wells sold 132 River Lane to Matthew Oâ€™Dell and Michelle Sands, of Decatur, Georgia, for $880,000. Built in 1963, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, two halfbaths, a swimming pool, boat dock and 2,815 square feet. It sold in 2012 for $507,000.
The top transaction was $880,000.
C. Chobee and Rebecca Ebbets, of Ormond Beach, sold 18 Lost Creek Lane to Thomas and Aileen Webb, of Milford, Delaware, for $737,500. Built in 1992, the house has three bedrooms, 4.5 baths, three fireplaces, a swimming pool, boat house, boat dock and 4,722 square feet. It sold in 1992 for $305,000. Richard and Ann Mahler, of Ormond Beach, sold 990 N. Halifax Drive to James Holsten Jr., of Ormond Beach, for $350,000. Built in 1972, the house has three bedrooms, 2.5 baths, a fireplace, swimming pool and 2,378 square feet. It sold in 2003 for $287,400. George and Leslie Hammerle, of Holly Hill, sold 20 Whippoorwill Lane to Juan and San-
dra Herrero, of Ormond Beach, for $215,000. Built in 1978, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a fireplace and 1,924 square feet. It sold in 2016 for $215,000. Patricia Lorentzson sold 17 Misners Trail to Ann-Marie Bethea, Annette Moon and Annika Elston, of Ormond Beach, for $207,500. Built in 1988, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,818 square feet. It sold in 2005 for $235,000. Edward Wilkes, of Port Orange, sold 106 Nature Trail to Van Curtis, of Ormond Beach, for $189,000. Built in 2001, the house has three bedrooms, 2.5 baths and 1,640 square feet. It sold in 2011 for $85,000.
Travis and Carlena Scheer sold 1767 Valencia Ave. to Renay Justice, of Ormond Beach, for $152,000. Built in 1971, the house has four bedrooms, two baths and 1,216 square feet. It sold in 2013 for $80,000. Fran and Gyste Nikolaj, of Ormond Beach, sold 702 Flamingo Drive, Unit A, to Charlotte E. Allen Locke, of East Alton, Illinois, for $137,500. Built in 1947, the house has two bedrooms, one bath and 675
Halifax Plantation Judith and Angelo Scaglion, of Sun City Center, sold 3107 Inishmore Drive to Gordon Arbeitman, of Ormond Beach, for $245,000. Built in 2005, the house has three bedrooms, 2.5 baths and 2,594 square feet. It sold in 2006 for $320,000.
John Adams, of Adams, Cameron & Co. Realtors, contributed to this report.
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Elaine Haszard, of St. Augustine Beach, sold 56 Lake Park Circle Daniel and Tracy Warner, of Ormond Beach, for $183,000. Built in 1977, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a swimming pool and 1,204 square feet. It sold in 2013 for $115,000.
Breakaway Trails Robert and Donna Eales, of Marathon, sold 37 Shadowcreek Way to Charles and Carol Richey, of Ormond Beach, for $390,000. Built in 1988, the house has four bedrooms, 3.5 baths, a fireplace, swimming pool and 3,815 square feet. It sold in 1997 for $215,000.
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Beautifully updated unit located in the heart of Daytona Beach directly on the intracoastal waterway. This one BR, one and one-half BA condo has a brand new kitchen complete with all new stainless steel appliances, cabinets, and granite countertops. Lovely balcony overlooks the tennis courts and park-like setting that surrounds this waterfront community. $100,000. MLS#1044111. Call Buzzy Porter at 386-405-1000.
HOMES ARE SELLING FAST! WE NEED MORE LISTINGS TO SELL!
TUESDAY, JUNE 19 | 4:00PM 549 Health Blvd., Daytona Beach
THURSDAY, JUNE 21 | 4:00PM 429 N. Causeway, New Smyrna Beach
Call 386.239.3600 | FloridaOralFacial.com Board Certified Oral / Maxillofacial & Cosmetic Facial Surgeons J.O. Akers, DDS I C.J. Schalit, DDS | R.R. Thayer, DMD | B.M. Pinker, DDS
Expanded Ashley model, beautiful Florida coastal theme. 3 / 2 +home theater pool home. Great open floor plan & split bedroom plan. HVAC 3 years, 1 year old water heater, with solar hot water panel that will save you $60-$80 on your monthly electric bill, surround sound inside & out. California closet throughout. $399,900. Call Bill Navarra 386-334-9991.
This 2 BR, 2 BA top floor unit features waterviews from every room. Main living area consist of large living room, dining area and kitchen with breakfast bar, stainless steel appliances and plenty of cabinet space. Enjoy spectacular oceanviews from your master suite. Outside find a spacious balcony with waterviews as far as the eye can see. $250,000. MLS#1043738 Call Buzzy Porter at 386-405-1000.
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 built 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.
This 4 bedroom, 3 bath, 3 car garage home sits on a premium lot with no neighbors directly to your left and lake and preserve in the back. From the moment you walk in you can see the attention to detail the owners have put into this home. $370,000. MLS# 1043985. Call Buzzy Porter at 386-405-1000.
Masterpiece of style & design overlooking the Halifax River. Re-crafted waterfront blends modern design w/ leisure oriented ambiance. Custom quality craftsmanship like no other. Backyard oasis with travertine pool deck, artificial turf inlay, summer kitchen, covered lanai w/ outdoor fireplace, dock w/ boat house. $1,485,000. Call Bill Navarra 386-334-9991.
900 W. Granada Blvd., Ste 3 Ormond Beach, FL 32174 PHone: (386) 677-SOLD
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GEORGE FOREMAN Electric indoor/outdoor grill (GGR200RDDS) w/ stand $35.00 386-569-0721. HANDICAPPED SHOWER chair $15.00; 50+ Red Hat Items $50. Call 386-437-344. KASON HOWE K53 cooler door handle $75; Graber 2” hitch bike carrier $50. 203-560-6066. KING SIZE Simmons Beauty Rest pillowtop mattress & box spring. Great cond., $100. 986-8940. KITCHEN TABLE - tile top, medium brown wood, 11 Fayy Lane 3’x5’. $100 Firm. Call 386-313-5871.
PALM HARBOR HOME
LADIES BICYCLE, good condition, wide seat. Immaculately BD/2BA Call with 386-569-0307. Jamis Boss maintained Cruiser 4$125. heated saltwater pool in Palm Harbor! PATIO • NewTABLE, roof in 2017rect glass top, 4 arm chairs w/cushions, BBQ grillwith w/extra • Comes new waterside heaterburner $125/all. 225-6691. • Fence installed 2017 SINGER SEWING • One year home warrantymachine, included new in box $160. Also have sewing cabinet 200/both OBO. 386-437-7058. $239,900 SMALL METAL pet crate $20; Leather pet carrier Carol Tunis case $15; Handicapped walker $15. 386-437-3441. A “HouseSold” Name!
(GGR200RDDS) w/ stand $35.00 386-569-0721.
HANDICAPPED SHOWER chair $15.00; 50+ Red Hat Items $50. Call 386-437-344. KASON HOWE K53 cooler door handle $75; Graber 2” hitch bike carrier $50. 203-560-6066. KING SIZE Simmons Beauty Rest pillowtop mattress & box spring. Great cond., $100. 986-8940. KITCHEN TABLE - tile top, medium brown wood, 3’x5’. $100 Firm. Call 386-313-5871.
Puzzle Two Solution: “I would like to live forever in people’s hearts and minds; that would be fun. I’ll leave the world my art.” – Suzi Quatro
Puzzle Two Solution: This week’s Sudoku answers “I would like to live forever in people’s hearts and minds; that would be fun. I’ll leave the world my art.” – Suzi Quatro
This week’s Sudoku answers This week’s Crossword answers
©2018 NEA, Inc.
This week’s Sudoku answers
LADIES BICYCLE, good condition, wide seat. Jamis Boss Cruiser $125. Call 386-569-0307. PATIO TABLE, rect glass top, 4 arm chairs w/cushions, BBQ grill w/extra side burner $125/all. 225-6691. SINGER SEWING machine, new in box $160. Also have sewing cabinet 200/both OBO. 386-437-7058.
Items Items Under Under $200 $200 For For Sale Sale Items Under $200 For Sale Items Under $200 For Sale
SMALL METAL pet crate $20; Leather pet carrier case $15; Handicapped walker $15. 386-437-3441. SMART PHONE, Samsung J7, unlkd, Metro PCS, 2 y/o, all accy, perf cond $100/OBO 386-447-7746.
TROYBILT 2800 PSI Pressure Washer - Clean/like new. Only $175.00 - (386) 302-5357 - ask for Ted.
AMERICAN SIGNATURE Table $125 OBO. Great condition/New $299. Call (386) 864−3442. AQUARIUM WITH Stand − 26 gallon, all accessories and fish $125. Call (386) 313−5754. BEDROOM DRESSER With mirror. Maple hues. Like new. Can provide pics. $200 (678) 770−7639.
This week’s Crossword Help Wantedanswers
This week’s Crossword answers Garage/Moving/Estate Sales
Items Under $200 For Sale
SOFA W/COVER $100; Double reclining Loveseat Home Services $100; Glass top Dinette $50. Call 386−313−1085.
Garage/Moving/Estate Garage/Moving/Estate Sales Sales
Garage/Moving/Estate MOVING SALE: 2 queen mattress setsSales $150 each; MOVING SALE: queen mattress sets $150$1-up each; Garage/Moving/Estate Sales Brown recliner $150; “beachy” Knick knacks MOVING SALE: 22 queen mattress sets $150 each; Brown recliner $150; “beachy” Knick knacks $1-up MOVING SALE: 2912-293-2438. queen mattress sets $150 $1-up each; and mirrors. Call Brown recliner $150; “beachy” Knick knacks ©2018 NEA, Inc. Call 912-293-2438. and mirrors. Brown recliner $150; “beachy” Knick knacks $1-up and mirrors. Call 912-293-2438. 2018mirrors. Call and 912-293-2438. Help Wanted
©2018 NEA, Inc.
TOW BAR - Falcon 2 with safety cables $175.00. Call 386-445-8885.
MOVING SALE: 2 queen mattress sets $150 each; Brown recliner $150; “beachy” Knick knacks $1-up and mirrors. ©2018 NEA, Inc.Call 912-293-2438.
Help Wanted This week’s Crossword answers Classified Ads Bring Results LPN, CERTIFIED Medical Assistants and 386-492-2784 Outreach staff needed for busy medical offices located in Palm Coast and Daytona Beach. A minimum of 1 year in healthcare setting preferred. Competitive salary and great benefit package. EOE. Apply by emailing resume to email@example.com
CHICCO STROLLER with cup holders and storage bin $25; PackinPlay $15. (386) 263−7509.
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NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME Law Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Paul Berton Custom Canvas located at 40 Clubhouse Dr., Apt 108 in the County of Flagler in the City of Palm Coast, Florida 32137 intends to register the said name with the Division of Corporations of the Florida Department of State, Tallahassee, FL.
SMART PHONE, Samsung J7, unlkd, Metro PCS, StAugustineAndBeachProperties.com 2 y/o, all accy, perf cond $100/OBO 386-447-7746. Dated at Palm Coast, Florida, this 14th day of June, Deadlines Friday by TOW BAR - Falcon 2 with safety cables $175.00. 2018 Space Reservation Call 386-445-8885. Paul Berton TROYBILT 2800 PSI Pressure Washer - Clean/like new. Only $175.00 - (386) 302-5357 - ask for Ted.
Help Medical WantedAssistants and LPN, CERTIFIED Wanted LPN, CERTIFIED CERTIFIED Medical Assistants and Outreach staff Help neededMedical for busyAssistants medical offices LPN, and Outreach staff needed forand busyAssistants medical Beach. offices LPN, CERTIFIED Medical and located instaff Palm Coast Daytona Outreach needed for busy medical offices located instaff Palm Coast and Daytona Beach. Outreach for and busy medical Beach. offices A minimum ofneeded 1 Coast year in healthcare setting located in Palm Daytona A minimum minimum of 11Coast year in healthcare healthcare setting located in Competitive Palm and Daytona preferred. salary and great Beach. benefit A of year in setting preferred. Competitive salary and great great benefit A minimum of Apply 1 yearsalary in emailing healthcare setting package. EOE. by resume to preferred. Competitive and benefit Announcements package. EOE. EOE. Apply salary by emailing emailing resume to preferred. Competitive and great benefit firstname.lastname@example.org package. Apply by resume to email@example.com FOUND BOAT PaddlebyBoat lodgedresume under my package. EOE. -Apply emailing to firstname.lastname@example.org dock in the C Section on Memorial Day. Please call email@example.com and identify your boat and we will arrange a reunion! Call 386-569-9873.
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HANGING LIGHT Nice, Frosted Globe, Single Bulb $30. Call (386) 316−9990.
Disco un availa ts b depen le ding upon freque ncy!
(386) 447-9723 Noon
Monday by Noon
TO ADVERTISE YOUR REAL ESTATE LISTING CALL (386) 447-9723
SOFA W/COVER $100; Double reclining Loveseat $100; Glass top Dinette $50. Call 386−313−1085. AMERICAN SIGNATURE Table $125 OBO. Great condition/New $299. Call (386) 864−3442.
BLINDS/WINDOW BLINDS/WINDOW TREATMENTS TREATMENTS BLINDS/WINDOW TREATMENTS BLINDS/WINDOW TREATMENTS Your Personal
AQUARIUM WITH AUTO Stand − SERVICE 26 gallon, all AUTO SERVICE accessories and fish $125. Call SERVICE (386) 313−5754. AUTO
ORMOND ORMOND FINE FINE AUTOS AUTOS ORMOND FINE AUTOS
Your Personal Window Fashion Designer Your Personal Window Fashion Designer Window Fashion Designer Window Fashion Designer DRAPERIES • BLINDS DRAPERIES • BLINDS
BEDROOM DRESSER With mirror. Maple hues. Like new. Can provide pics. $200Hometown (678) 770−7639.Dealer” “Your Full Service “Your Full FullForeign Service Hometown Dealer” “Your Service Hometown Dealer” and Domestic CHICCO STROLLER with and cup holders andDealer” Foreign Domestic “Your Full Foreign Service Hometown and Domestic storage bin $25; PackinPlayBLINDS/WINDOW $15. (386) 263−7509. TREATMENTS Foreign and Domestic
We will buy or We will buy or We will buy or consign your car consign your car consign your car
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NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME Law Master Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes ns NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned,
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Call today for your complimentary in-home consultation 2010
desiring to engage in business under the fictitious PALM COAST name of Paul Berton Custom Canvas located at 40 386-446-1191 Clubhouse Dr., Apt in the County Flagler FL in 32174 On select Signature Series 82108 N. US-1, OrmondofBeach, CALL FOR DETAILS! ORMOND 82 N. US-1, Ormond Beach, FL 32174 the City of Palm82 Coast, Florida 32137 intends N. US-1, Ormond FL*Offer32174 Check us out Beach, on line at: not valid with any other offers. Offer good at DAYTONA of initial estimate only. Offer good at participatto register the said nameCheck with the oftime Check us outDivision on line line at: at: Ormond Beach, FL ing32174 franchises only. Each franchise independently us out on John Abramovic, 82 N. US-1, 386-562-1144 owned and operated. Offer valid through 5-31-18 Corporations of the Florida Department State, ormondfineimports.com John Abramovic, Check us out onofline at: John Owner Abramovic, ormondfineimports.com Tallahassee, ormondfineimports.com Owner FL. Owner 2010
John Abramovic, Owner
Turner Home CALL
each, FL 32174
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at Palm Coast, Florida, this 14th day of June, -2474Dated 2018 BUSINESS DIRECTORY
276755 276755 276755 276755
386-672-2474 386-672-247430% OFF 386-672-2474
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ASE Certified Master ASE Certified Master HANGING LIGHT Nice, Frosted Globe, SinglePersonal Technicians Your ASE Certified Master Technicians Bulb $30. Call (386) 316−9990. E AUTOS Window Fashion Designer Technicians town Dealer” Announcements
n line at:
Puzzle Two One Solution: Solution: Puzzle became Iggy because I had a sadistic “I“Iwould like to live forever in people’s boss atand a record store... he’d say, ‘Iggy, hearts minds; that would be fun. I’ll get me a coffee, light!” leave the world my art.” – Iggy Pop – Suzi Quatro
This week’s Celebrity Cipher answers
$85/ea; Space heater 8’ Elect Electnew. $60.1386-673-6905. 386-673-6905. 2$85/ea; SERTASpace Queenheater boxsprings, cream/1 grey 8’ $60. ELECTRIC TYPEWRITER. Smith Corona, portable, $85/ea; Space heater 8’ Elect $60. 386-673-6905. ELECTRIC TYPEWRITER. Smith Corona, portable, spell-check,TYPEWRITER. case, H ribbons $69.Corona, 386-615-8230. ELECTRIC Smith portable, spell-check, case, H ribbons $69. 386-615-8230. ELECTRIC Smith portable, spell-check,TYPEWRITER. case, H ribbons $69.Corona, 386-615-8230. JAIL MATTRESS hospital bed sz,386-615-8230. ex cond $100; spell-check, case, H ribbons $69. Under $200 For Sale$100; JAILItems MATTRESS hospital bed sz, ex cond cond $100; Trapeze, fits hosp bed, ex cond $100. 386-212-8926. JAIL MATTRESS hospital bed sz, ex Trapeze, fits hosp bed, ex cond $100. 386-212-8926. JAIL MATTRESS hospital bed sz, 386-212-8926. ex cond $100; Trapeze, fits hosp bed, ex cond $100. QUILT FOR salebed, $10; size one-four Trapeze, fits hosp exBoys cond clothes $100. 386-212-8926. QUILT FOR sale$20. $10; Boys clothes size one-four one-four $2; Baby stroller Call 386-451-9135. QUILT FOR sale $10; Boys clothes size $2; Baby stroller $20. Call 386-451-9135. QUILT FOR sale $20. $10; Call Boys clothes size one-four $2; Baby stroller 386-451-9135. SEMI ELECTRIC hospital with mattress. Good $2; Baby stroller $20. Call bed 386-451-9135. SEMI ELECTRIC hospital bed with with mattress. mattress. Good Good condition $200. Call 386-212-8926. SEMI ELECTRIC hospital bed condition $200. Call 386-212-8926. SEMI ELECTRIC hospital bed with mattress. Good condition $200. Call 386-212-8926. SLEEPER$200. SOFA, beige flower design, good condition Calllight 386-212-8926. SLEEPER SOFA, light beigetable flower design, good cond, $150;SOFA, Long oak coffee $50. 677-9020. SLEEPER light beige flower design, good cond, $150; Long oak coffee table $50. 677-9020. SLEEPER lightcoffee beige table flower$50. design, good cond, $150;SOFA, Long oak 677-9020. SOFA$150; W/COVER $100; Double reclining Loveseat cond, Long oak coffee table $50. 677-9020. SOFAGlass W/COVER $100;$50. Double reclining Loveseat $100; top Dinette Callreclining 386−313−1085. SOFA W/COVER $100; Double Loveseat $100; Glass top Dinette $50. Call 386−313−1085. SOFA W/COVER $100; Double reclining Loveseat $100; Glass top Dinette $50. Call 386−313−1085. AMERICAN SIGNATURE Table OBO. Great $100; Glass top Dinette $50. Call $125 386−313−1085. AMERICAN SIGNATURE Table $125 OBO. OBO. Great Great condition/New $299. Call (386) 864−3442. AMERICAN SIGNATURE Table $125 condition/New $299. Call (386) 864−3442. AMERICAN SIGNATURE Table $125 OBO. Great condition/New $299. Call (386) 864−3442. AQUARIUM WITH Stand 26 gallon, all condition/New $299. Call (386)−−864−3442. AQUARIUMand WITH Stand 26313−5754. gallon, all all accessories fish $125. Call− (386) AQUARIUM WITH Stand 26 gallon, accessories and fish $125. Call (386) 313−5754. AQUARIUM WITH Stand − 26 gallon, all accessories and fish $125. Call (386) 313−5754. BEDROOM and DRESSER With Maple hues. accessories fish $125. Callmirror. (386) 313−5754. BEDROOM DRESSER With mirror. Maple hues. Like new. Can provide pics. $200 (678) 770−7639. BEDROOM DRESSER With mirror. Maple hues. Like new. Can provide pics. $200 (678) 770−7639. BEDROOM DRESSER With mirror. Maple hues. Like new. Can provide pics. $200 (678) 770−7639. Thursday, June 14, 2018 CHICCO STROLLER with cup holders and Like new. Can provide pics. $200 (678) 770−7639. CHICCO STROLLER with cup holders and storage binSTROLLER $25; PackinPlay $15. (386)holders 263−7509. CHICCO with cup and storage bin $25; PackinPlay $15. (386) 263−7509. CHICCO STROLLER with cup holders and storage bin $25; PackinPlay $15. (386) 263−7509. HANGING LIGHT Nice, Frosted Globe, Single storage bin $25; PackinPlay $15. (386) 263−7509. HANGING LIGHT Nice, Frosted Frosted Globe, Single Bulb $30. Call (386) Nice, 316−9990. HANGING LIGHT Globe, Single Bulb $30. Call (386) 316−9990. HANGING LIGHT Nice, Frosted Globe, Single Bulb $30. Call (386) 316−9990. Bulb $30. Call (386) 316−9990. INSPECTOR MAIGRET By Georges Simenon. 17 INSPECTOR MAIGRET By Georges Georges Simenon. Simenon. 17 17 Books, $30. Call (386) 672−4952. INSPECTOR MAIGRET By Books, $30. $30. Call Call (386) 672−4952. 672−4952. INSPECTOR MAIGRET By Georges Simenon. 17 Books, (386) Items Under $200 For Sale Books, $30. Call (386) 672−4952. AQUASCAPE SFA 3000 2900GPH 5’ head pump $75. Call 203-560-6066.
Items Under $200 For Sale Items UnderElectric $200indoor/outdoor For Sale grill GEORGE FOREMAN
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Items Under $200 For Sale Items Under $200 For Salegrey Items Under $200 For Sale 2 SERTA Queen boxsprings, new. 1 cream/1 2 SERTA Queen boxsprings, new. 1 cream/1 grey Items Under $200 For Sale $85/ea; heater 8’ Electnew. $60. 1386-673-6905. 2 SERTASpace Queen boxsprings, cream/1 grey
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2 Generations Family
for over 30 years Serving Flagler County for over over 30 years years for 30 over years Anyfor Job, Big30and Small Any Job, Job, Big Big and and Small Small Any We do them all Any We Job,do Big and Small We do them all them all 2 Generations Family We do them all 2 Generations Family 2Owned Generations Family & Operated Owned & Operated Operated 2Owned Generations Family & Owned & Operated
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Items Under $200 For Sale AQUASCAPE SFA 3000 2900GPH 5’ head pump Items Under $75. Items Call 203-560-6066. Under $200 $200 For For Sale Sale
This week’s Celebrity Cipher answers
Puzzle One Solution: “I became Iggy because I had a sadistic boss at a record store... he’d say, ‘Iggy, Home Services get me a coffee, light!” – Iggy Pop
This week’s Celebrity Cipher answers
Puzzle One Solution: “I became Iggy because I had a sadistic boss at a record he’d say, ‘Iggy, Homestore... Services get me a coffee, light!” – Iggy Pop
276075 276075 276075 276075
nd $100; 2-8926.
Thursday, June 14, 2018 Thursday, June June 14, 14, 2018 2018 Thursday, Thursday, June 14, 2018
276074 276074 276074 276074
This week’s Sudoku answers
Thursday, June 14, 2018
m/1 grey 3-6905.
Puzzle Two Solution: “I would like to live forever in people’s hearts and minds; that would be fun. I’ll leave the world my art.” – Suzi Quatro
– Iggy Pop
FOUND dock in and ide reunion
THE ORMOND BEACH OBSERVE OrmondBeachObserver.com Thursday, June 14, 2018
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1 Big-time clipper 7 Musical Frederic 13 Word before beta 16 Paulo or Vicente place name 19 Kay Thompson’s hotel kid 20 Morning love song 21 Rowboat feature 23 Four worldly things 26 Two-masted vessel 27 Twisty trunks 28 “Bunny” under the bed 29 “Gone With the Wind” manor
30 Lifesaver 32 Hungers 34 Attack from everywhere 36 Dr. Seuss character 39 Marriage indicator 41 Word with “real” or “a life” 43 Puts one’s feet up 47 “Dear me!” alternative 49 Extermination job 52 Italian hotspot, briefly 56 “Not ___ shabby” 57 Three worldly things 61 Jung’s feminine side 62 Bye-bye alternative 63 Hole in the face
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115 Quick, in an office 117 Appendectomy prover 120 Title of respect 122 Type of spray or cavity 124 Abalone production 128 Five worldly things 132 Consider almost seriously 133 Old home on the range 134 Run behind schedule 135 Creatures from way out 136 Took the bait 137 Stretch outward 138 Denim and other fabrics
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51 Certain NFLer 53 “Dukes of Hazzard” spinoff 54 Render a crushing defeat 55 Brother’s daughter, e.g. 58 Queen in India (var.) 59 Galileo’s surname 60 Commonly brewed beverage 66 Where to find a new auto 68 Short summary 71 Easy golf shot 73 Like some orange juice 74 Glitch 76 Open admission 77 “From ___ Eternity” DOWN 78 Cordwood units 1 At one’s ___ and call 79 Passenger on the ark 2 Burn balm 3 Game for third-stringers 80 ___’clock (22nd hour) 82 Bucks or smackers 4 Beer variety 84 Ammonia feature 5 Book near Job 85 Works in a film 6 Dreaming stage 86 Baccarat box 7 Head of the mob 87 Be on the payroll 8 “Get there faster!” 9 Requiring extremely large 89 ___ spumante (Italian wine) clothing 93 Boardwalk structure 10 Rhythm relative 94 Half nelson, for one 11 Declaration at an altar 12 Brainy, socially inept one 95 Lion’s prey, sometimes 96 Some loaves 13 Chasers in oaters 102 Backbreaker of a 14 Stops abruptly proverb 15 Fierce anger 104 Surgical cutter 16 Picnic staple 106 Pistonless engine name 17 Maker of PCs 109 Noted Cremona artisan 18 Creole cookery item 110 Boat? Bigger. 22 Starbucks selection 111 Word with band or circular 24 Repentant one 113 Gray-brown shade 25 Make into a knight 85 Moving on an ocean 64 Coated cote mamas 114 Colorado city 31 Thunderhead at Dolliner 65 Exploratory mission, 116 Mr. Picasso lywood, e.g. 88 “Leave me alone!” for briefly 117 Stuff with cake, e.g. 33 Big-time hauler one 66 Suez, for one 118 Become obstructed, 35 Gaslight and Dead-ball 90 Airline departing Israel 67 Pelvic parts as blood 36 Bush expedition 91 Really, really like 69 Person provers 119 Irving and Tan 37 United, politically (var.) 70 When-you’re-getting- 92 Three worldly things 121 “G’day” receiver 38 Things studied at 97 Real attachment? home letters 123 Having already hit the Hogwarts 98 Lock, stock and barrel 72 Shortens, as a snaphay 40 Van Susteren with 99 Delectable shot 125 Blazer, e.g. reports 100 Assign a score to 75 “Understand my 126 IRA’s first name? 42 Sports car option 101 Feel in your spirit point?” 127 ___ out a living 44 Tuck away, as cargo 76 Doctor’s office sounds 103 “___ be seeing you” 129 Bill in the air 45 Made into two? 105 Eject, as lava 79 Courage, figuratively 130 Oscar winner Harrison 46 Some Asian sauces 107 Word with Alamos 81 Daily consumption 131 Leno’s old employer 48 Variety of wrestler 108 Airline seat features 83 Break a Command50 Rickman and Alda ment 112 Spreadsheet info
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By Luis Campos Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present. Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
“Z VRENOR ZDDC VRENYPR Z KNH N PNHZPUZE VBPP NU N WREBWH PUBWR... KR’H PNC, ‘ZDDC, DRU OR N EBLLRR, FZDKU!” – ZDDC ABA “H CBTRP RHZX FB RHMX EBWXMXW HL JXBJRX’U DXYWFU YLP GHLPU; FDYF CBTRP NX ETL. H’RR RXYMX FDX CBWRP GK YWF” – UTVH ATYFWB Puzzle Two Clue: V equals Z
E DO NEW ROOF INSURAN CLAIM CE RE-ROOF S! REPAIRS
Puzzle One Clue: F equals L
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SHINGLES TILE METAL
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Call Bill @ 386-677-2299 firstname.lastname@example.org
MAKING YOUR ROOF, WEATHERPROOF! 277658
Cabinets, Doors, Windows, finish work, etc.nHandicap Alterations, Curb less showers, grab bars, doorways widened, etc.
©2018 NEA, Inc.
Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.
©2018 Andrews McMeel Syndicate
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