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ORMOND BEACH

Observer YOU. YOUR NEIGHBORS. YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD.

VOLUME 7, NO. 6

FREE

Election Guide State of Ormond Beach

Seabreeze defense shines in loss to Atlantic. PAGE 17 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

Meet candidates for City Commission and other races in Speed Campaigning. PAGES 11-16

Shear genius Ormond Beach first responders shave their heads for cancer. PAGE 3

Jobs, community and partnerships. PAGE 2 INSIDE D.W. SMITH

Meet the newest Ormond Beach police captain PAGE 8

SAVING SOLES Shoe repair business steps into the future PAGE 20

Neighbors divided A house on Granada Boulevard would be demolished for parking. WAYNE GRANT

Photo by Jarleene Almenas

Brandon Castaldi, of the Men’s Refinery, shaves Ormond Beach Fire Battalion Cmdr. Nate Quartier’s head during the Fired Up for a Cure event at the Gaslamp Shoppes on Sunday, Oct. 7.

REAL ESTATE EDITOR

Those who regularly drive Granada Boulevard are familiar with the “Fiesta Heights” lettering on the white fence at Fiesta Drive just west of Nova Road. Now, the first house on the left on Fiesta Drive is targeted to become a parking lot for the adjacent commercial building, and neighbors were invited to a meeting Oct. 9 to get their feedback on the plans. Letters were sent to residents living within 600 feet of the proposed parking lot. The parking lot would require city approval of zoning and landuse changes. “We want to be good neighbors,” said John Hamlin, owner of the building at 801 W. Granada Blvd., which houses Hamlin and Associates, a marketing company. He said he wanted to get input and ideas from the neighbors. The SEE FIESTA PAGE 3

INSIDE

TAKE THAT!

Money matters Photo by Anthony Boccio

Three-year-old Christian Benes, of Ormond Beach, has fun with the hose of a collapsable firefighting backpack at his brother, Sebastian’s expense at the sixth-annual Tomoka Fest.

David Holland hopes to take financial TV show nationwide.

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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

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Photo by Jarleene Almenas

Ormond Beach City Commissioners Rob Littleton, Rick Boehm, Mayor Bill Partington, Troy Kent and Dwight Selby.

Mayor: Ormond Beach runs ‘like clockwork’ State of the City address focused on jobs, community, partnerships. NEWS EDITOR

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Social Security and a Younger Spouse People can, and do, meet, fall in love and get married – despite substantial age differences. Relationships like these are often called “May-December” DAVID HOLLAND romances. How does CPA, CFP® this disparity in ages affect a couple’s finances in retirement? Keep these two points in mind: Social Security (SS). Many times, couples (regardless of age) choose to defer one spouse’s Social Security payments for as long as possible. This is because, if filing is delayed, SS benefits will increase until age 70. Another reason is, when the husband/ wife who has deferred payments passes away, his/her spouse will be entitled to that person’s larger benefit payment at full retirement (the couple must have been married for 9 months). If you are part of a May-December couple, you can see why this could be a very important planning option. Let’s look at a fictitious example: Jon is 64 and currently employed in a middle management position. He decided not to take an early retirement at age 62. Jon’s wife of three years, Marie, is 48 and does not work; she has held a few short-term jobs over her lifetime, but was unemployed for many years while caring for her disabled mother. If Jon either continues to work, or has other income to sustain his and Marie’s lifestyle through age 70, not only will his benefit increase, but, subsequently, Marie would get a much larger “survivor’s benefit,” should Jon pass away at, let’s say, age 74. If Marie expects her Social Security payment to be low because of her sporadic work history, taking the

SS survivor benefit, instead, could make a huge difference as she moves forward on her own. Pensions. Now, one more thing to keep in mind for this May-December couple. If Jon were eligible for a pension through his employer, he could choose to designate his plan to be “single life” or “joint life.” If Jon were to choose single life, he would receive pension benefits until he died, but Marie would not receive the pension after his death. Without proper survivorship planning for Marie, she could be left “in the lurch” with very little income as she enters into her golden years. On the other hand, if Jon were to designate his pension plan to be “joint life,” payments would continue for Marie, even after Jon passed away. A drawback to joint life, however, is that monthly payments will be lower because the pension is extended for both Jon and Marie’s lifetimes. Additionally, because of Marie’s younger age, payments would, typically, be reduced even more.

2018 CIVIC EXCELLENCE AWARD RECIPIENTS n Rita and Marty Press, of Citizens for Ormond Beach n Dr. Philip Shapiro, of the Ormond Beach Historical Society n John Adams, president of Adams Cameron and Co. Realtors n Melissa Burt DeVriese and Locke Burt, of Security First

YOUR TOWN

DAVID HOLLAND PLANSTRONGER™

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BOY SCOUT TROOP RECOGNIZED The Ormond Beach City Commission recently recognized Boy Scout Troop 468 during its meeting on Tuesday, Oct. 4. Past Boy Scouts in the audience were also asked to stand, among them City Commissioner Dwight Selby representing Zone 1. Troop 468 is sponsored by the First United Methodist Church in Ormond Beach. Email Troop468Webmaster@gmail.com.

MINI-GOLF FESTIVAL COMING SOON

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The Great Kids Learning Center’s annual Pirate’s Cove Miniature Golf Festival is coming up on Friday, Oct. 19, at the Pirate’s Cove Miniature Golf Adventure location at 226 Cardinal Drive. The festival will feature fourplayer scrambles at 5:45 p.m.

and regular mini golf fun starting at 6:30 p.m. The entry fee for the festival is $10 per person and will include 18 holes of mini golf, a meet-and-greet pirate photo session, a treasure hunt and other fun activities.

PRINCE OF PEACE ARTS, CRAFTS SHOW Plans are underway for Prince of Peace Council of Catholic Women’s major annual fundraiser, the 37th-annual Arts and Crafts Show, which will take place from Saturday, Oct. 27 to Sunday, Oct. 28.

Marlene Braganza, Connie Komatz and Theresa Ho

For more photos, visit

Then, Watch MORE PlanStrongerTV with David Holland Every Weeknight at 7:00 pm!

OrmondBeachObserver.com

The state of the city is strong, said Ormond Beach Mayor Bill Partington at the city’s annual State of the City luncheon on Tuesday, Oct. 9. The address, presented by the Ormond Beach Chamber of Commerce and the city, outlined what has transpired over the last year in Ormond Beach in a video format featuring the City Commission. In the video, Partington said employment in the city is now 19,004 people, a 3.2% increase from last year, with 460 new jobs added. The unemployment rate in the second quarter was 4%, he added. “We’re blessed to have great management, a great staff and years of experience and knowledge that make our city run like clockwork,” Partington said. “It takes a lot of hard work behind the scenes, but our staff is dedicated an committed, just like our commission.” He said there are “many great things” happening in the city in regards to jobs, the community and partnerships. Of those, the video listed the redevelopment of the former Food Lion at 101 E. Granada Blvd. into a Lucky’s Market, to open next spring. The city has also brought in a new manufacturing plant, Concentrated Aloe Corp. The city is using $10 million

of FEMA funding from Hurricane Matthew for stormwater enhancement projects. The city used FEMA funding this year for $1.2 million in LED lighting at the Ormond Beach Sports Complex. In terms of Hurricane Irma, the city will use $14 million of FEMA reimbursements, which are pending, for more stormwater projects as well as facility hardening, the video explained. Pedestrian safety was also addressed, as City Commissioner Troy Kent said in the State of the City video that staff is working with the Florida Department of Transportation and the River to Sea Transportation Planning Organization to increase crosswalks along A1A. “I’m proud to tell you that we are securing our future,” Partington said. City Commissioner Rick Boehm also spoke at the State of the City luncheon, as this will be the last time he attends one as a commissioner. He is retiring after this term. Boehm thanked all who attended. He said he is proud to retire knowing Ormond Beach will remain “a special place” for years to come. “You are what make Ormond Beach special,” Boehm said. “You are the people who truly care. You are the ones who truly try to make this the best community it can be.”

ONLINE

JARLEENE ALMENAS

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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

OrmondBeachObserver.com

Ormond Beach firefighter Karie French gets a pink streak in her hair during the Fired Up for a Cure event.

Ormond Beach firefighters shave their heads to raise money for cancer

Photos by Jarleene Almenas

Meghan Quartier shaves her son Nathan’s head during the Fired Up for a Cure event at the Gaslamp Shoppes on Sunday, Oct. 7. Milena Sherman sports a pink firefighter hat.

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Before the house can be demolished and the lot paved over, the city must approve a change to the comprehensive land use and also the zoning. The Planning Board would first review the requests in a public meeting and make a recommendation. The City Commission would then make the final decision at regular public meetings. Meeting dates and agendas for the Planning Board and the City Commission can be found at ormondbeach.org. If approved by the City Commission, a site plan would be reviewed by the city’s Site Plan Review Commission. As part of that process, a neighborhood meeting would be held, where residents can express their opinions. The upcoming meetings will likely hear debate. “You’re going to have to get this rezoned, right?” asked an audience member who opposes the project. “We’ll be there.”

NEWS EDITOR

O

rmond Beach Firefighters Charities “battled cancer by buzzing heads” at its Fired Up for a Cure event in the Gaslamp Shoppes on Sunday, Oct. 7, when local fire and police agencies helped raise over $4,000 for Ormond Beach charity Light the Way. Light the Way helps cancer patients and their families with daily needs such as housekeeping, transportation, meals and taking care of pets. A total of $4,167 was raised in the names of the Ormond Beach Fire Department, Port Orange Fire and Rescue, Volusia County Fire Services and the Ormond Beach Police Department. Barbers from the Men’s Refinery shaved the heads of fire fighters and police officers, including Fire Battalion Cmdr. Nate Quartier and Ormond Beach Police Chief Jesse Godfrey, to raise cancer awareness. Others chose to weave pink hair extensions into their hair, courtesy of Dollface Hair Refinery.

Cuadro Place

Proposed parking lot

S. Nova Road

to be enclosed on three sides by a wall and decorative landscaping, and only accessible from the current building parking lot. The neighbors said an exit on Fiesta Drive would add to the congestion of the intersection with Granada Boulevard. Another resident was concerned about big trees being cut down. Hamlin said he didn’t know about trees yet, because a plan has not been created. When asked about parking lot lighting, Hamlin said the lights would be low and not shine onto the houses. Audience members also said a security guard would be needed to keep people from wandering into the lot, and Hamlin said he was open to that idea.

THE NEXT STEPS

JARLEENE ALMENAS

Fiesta Drive

Neighbors divided about parking lot plans house that would be removed has been purchased by Hamlin and is in a deteriorated condition. Hamlin received mixed comments from more than 30 residents at the meeting. While some speakers from the audience were OK with decorative landscaping and a wall, some were opposed to the entire idea, saying it would change the character of their neighborhood. “This is not a commercial area, it’s a neighborhood,” one resident said. One big decision was made early in the meeting. Hamlin said one possibility would be to have an exit from the parking lot onto Fiesta Heights. A round of objections from the audience convinced Hamlin to plan for the lot

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

Brandon Castaldi, of the Men’s Refinery, shaves Ormond Beach firefighter Randy Bennett’s head during the Fired Up for a Cure event

FIRED UP FOR A CURE

FIESTA FROM PAGE 1

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vd. W. Granada Bl

WHY IT’S NEEDED

A complete restoration of the Hamlin building was recently completed. Currently, the second floor is empty, but plans call for it to be filled with employees in what Hamlin calls a “concierge service.” Employees will answer phones for companies around the country, so their customers do not need to navigate a menu or be on hold for a long time.

These added employees will need a place to park, so the company’s solution is to expand parking into the lot on Fiesta Drive. Some audience members were concerned about how busy the lot would be. Hamlin said he didn’t know yet how many employees would be hired, but they would not be there past 8 p.m. A preliminary drawing shows 29 parking spaces.


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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

Ormond Beach CALENDAR

The City of Ormond Beach’s Environmental Discovery Center (EDC), located at 601 Division Avenue, provides visitors with a glimpse into the diverse ecosystems of Ormond Beach, specifically Central Park. This 2,000 square foot 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

386-615-7081

Hours are Tuesday-Saturday, 10 AM - 4 PM, closed Sunday & Monday

CALENDAR OF EVENTS

OF

EVENTS

OCTOBER Thu.

11 Wed.

17

OCTOBER

Thu.

11 FRI.

12

18

ORMOND MAINSTREET FARMERS MARKET

SUN.

14 SAT.

13

PHD Weight Loss Ribbon Cutting 4 pm - 5 pm 4:30 Ribbon Cutting 1275 W Granada Blvd Suite 6A Ormond Beach

ENVIRONMENTAL DISCOVERY CTR 601 DIVISION AVENUE SPACE IS LIMITED! CALL TO RESERVE YOUR SPOT! 386-615-7081 FREE

Sat.

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KOPY KATS 2018 PRESENTS “ANOTHER SHOW”

7:30 PM FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 2:30 PM SUNDAY PERFORMING ARTS CENTER 399 NORTH US 1 TICKETS: $20.00 RESERVED SEATS (ALL SALES FINAL.) BOX OFFICE: 386-676-3375

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RETHINK REPTILES

10:00 - 11:00 AM ENVIRONMENTAL DISCOVERY CTR 601 DIVISION AVENUE SPACE IS LIMITED! CALL TO RESERVE YOUR SPOT! 386-615-7081 FREE

Take the title of 2018 King of the Grill Champion!

Women 2 Women Networking Luncheon 11:30am - 1:30pm The Shores Resort & Spa 2637 South Atlantic Ave $45 - Member $55 - Future Member

Sponsorships, Corporate Tables and Vendor Displays are available Register Online

CITY HALL: 22 S. Beach St. Ormond Beach, FL 32174

286645

386.677.0311 • www.ormondbeach.org

JARLEENE ALMENAS NEWS EDITOR

Osceola Elementary fifth-graders walked across their school’s cafeteria stage to commemorate their graduation from the Ormond Beach Police Department D.A.R.E. program on Tuesday, Oct. 9. Over 200 parents, siblings and other family members of the fifthgraders attended the graduation. This year, the program was taught at Osceola by OBPD Officer Marianne Durkin, who thanked the fifth-grade teachers for allowing her to come in the classroom, as well as the parents for the way they have raised their children. She said they talked about serious topics like bullying, saying no to drugs, and resistance strategies. “And I’m so proud of them because they have already been showing me how they’re going to use that,” Durkin said. The graduation from D.A.R.E., which stands for Drug Abuse

Resistance Education, was Osceola Elementary fifth-grade teacher Deborah Treur’s idea. She thanked the Police Department for investing in the program. The D.A.R.E. program in the city started in 1992. “It’s so important,” Treur said. “These kids learn so much.” The fifth-graders also received “keys to the city,” by means of a special pin. City Manager Joyce Shanahan said their purpose is to remind students that they’re learning the “keys” to be successful students and future leaders. “So, every time you look at that key, we hope you are reminded that Ormond Beach feels that you’re special and that you know that you’re special when you wear that pin,” Shanahan said. Osceola Elementary Principal Lynn Bruner said that the graduation was like seeing things come full circle by showing support to for first responders. She said she was also excited for the support the event gathered. “To me, the key for that is because parent’s are here watching,” Bruner said. “The response has been huge.”

King of the Grill Rockefeller Gardens Riverside Drive Calling all Professionals...Come Show Off Your Delicious Flare!

NOVEMBER Fri.

Ormond’s Drug Abuse Resistance Education program started in in 1992.

DARE Essay Winner Taylor Vinca smiles with her certificate.

LITTLE LEARNERS: OWLS (AGES 3-5)

6:00 - 8:00 PM GYMNASTICS CENTER 432 NORTH NOVA ROAD $5.00 PER PARTICIPANT

12 THRU

Economic Prosperity Hour 7:30am - 9:00am La’s Bistro 439 S Nova Road Ormond Beach Pre-Register Online $10 At the Door $15 Future Member $20 Register online!

8:00 AM - 1:00 PM CITY HALL 22 S. BEACH STREET

OPEN GYM

FRI.

Osceola students celebrate D.A.R.E. graduation

Café One Ribbon Cutting 4 pm - 5 pm 4:30 Ribbon Cutting 403 N US Hwy 1 Ormond Beach

Thinking Europe in 2019?

Experience IRELAND, SCOTLAND & ICELAND on Celebrity Reflection with Travel Leaders Sail r/t from Dublin to Glasgow, Scotland; Reykjavik 2 days, Akureyri, Iceland; Belfast and Cork, Ireland. 13-night package includes air and 2 nights in Dublin. Optional 7-night Globus Ireland post cruise tour is available. Call or visit us for more details. Travel Leaders has purchased the Group Protection plan on behalf of all participants. You depart from Palm Coast on May 13, 2019. CALL for more details.

www.ormondchamber.com

Ormond Beach Chamber of Commerce 165 W. Granada Blvd., Ormond Beach, FL 32174

(386) 677-3454

250807 286651

THU.

Photo by Jarleene Almenas

Osceola Elementary student McKenzie Manhart hands a plate to OBPD Victim Advocate Evelyn Rebostini before the D.A.R.E. graduation on Tuesday, Oct. 9.

24 pax needed for host & air. Ship’s Registry Malta 25 Palm Harbor Village Way off Old Kings Rd. Julia, Sue, Lindsay, Pat, Arvid, Denise, Cindy, Cara

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ENVIRONMENTAL DISCOVERY CENTER


ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

OBPD Officer Marianne Durkin smiles with Osceola Elementary teacher Shelby Seaman’s fifth-grade class during the D.A.R.E. graduation at Osceola Elementary on Tuesday, Oct. 9.

SANDY

KAUFFMAN for Ormond Beach City Commissioner Zone 3

MEMBER OF

Mercy for Animals, Ormond Beach Historical Society, CANDO2, Sons of the Beach, Ormond Beach Chamber of Commerce, Ormond Beach Mainstreet

I SPEAK THE TRUTH! VOTE FOR ME The Candidate for Controlled Growth

Osceola Elementary students Sylvia Richards, Antonee McCall, Madison Fleischer, Summer O’Brien and Janielle Rudisill smile with OBPD’s Chief Jesse Godfrey, Capt. D.W. Smith, City Manager Joyce Shanahan and OBPD Capt. Chris Roos.

ONLINE See the full DARE Essay winner Aneela Bien-Aime smiles with her certificate during the D.A.R.E. graduation at Osceola Elementary

sandyforormondbeach@yahoo.com

photo gallery at

OrmondBeachObserver.com

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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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“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

MY VIEW

ORMOND BEACH

Observer

OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

Publisher John Walsh, jwalsh@ ormondbeachobserver.com Executive Editor Brian McMillan, editor@ ormondbeachobserver.com News Editor Jarleene Almenas, jarleene@ ormondbeachobserver.com Community Editor Paige Wilson, paige@ palmcoastobserver.com Sports Editor 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 Automotive Specialist Jeff Moore, jeff@ palmcoastobserver.com Advertising Coordinator Jessica Boone, jessica@ portorangeobserver.com Front Desk Associate Bonnie Hamilton, bonnie@ palmcoastobserver.com Advertising Graphic Designer Kristin Thomas, kristin@ palmcoastobserver.com Circulation Manager Dave Brooks, david@ horizonroad.com Operations Manager Maureen Walsh, maureen@ palmcoastobserver.com

Why you should support the incumbents Stay away from negative challengers.

RICK BOEHM GUEST WRITER

F

amilies enjoying themselves on the traffic free beach at Andy Romano Park. People of all ages attending festivals, movies and events at the renovated Rockefeller Gardens and The Casements. Children and adults exploring our wonderful Central Park and learning at the Environmental Discovery Center. Children playing at the Boundless Playground, the T-Ball Complex and Championship Field and Fieldhouse at the Ormond Beach Sports Complex. Veterans of all wars being honored at City Hall, on Memorial and Veterans Day and year-round at the Ormond Beach Memorial Art Museum (which was built by veterans). The ongoing redevelopment of the downtown spurred by Bill Jones and strongly supported by Ormond Mainstreet and the Ormond Chamber. The beautiful landscaping on all our major streets (There is no comparison between the beauty of West Granada and any other major east-west road in Volusia County.).

I could mention hundreds of additional events held, for example, at the Performing Arts Center and the Senior Center as well as the dozens of great parks and recreational facilities; however, I have limited myself to those above because they all came into existence during the 15 years I have served as a member and chairman of the Ormond Beach Leisure Services Advisory Board and as a city commissioner. All of these things were made possible by city commissioners willing to invest in improving the quality of life in Ormond Beach. I am a positive person. I look for the good in people and in the good of the city. It is easy for those who embrace the negative side of life to select individual issues and seek to have everyone ignore all the wonderful things that have been created to try to focus upon the negative.  I am not so unaware as to not acknowledge that everyone can find something to complain about. I just believe that if Ormond Beach residents stop and reflect on their city, they will see that the positive contributions to the quality of life over the years far outweigh all negative complaints to be made.  Ormond Beach is a better city than it was when I first started serving. It has had outstanding commissioners who truly care about their community. It has dedicated staff, led by Joyce Shanahan, working daily to maintain and improve the community. It has dozens of caring citizens who serve on the city advisory boards. It has

tremendous civic involvement from the Ormond Chamber, Ormond Mainstreet, Citizens for Ormond Beach and numerous other organizations filled with public spirited citizens always seeking to improve Ormond Beach.  It also has countless other citizens who worked tirelessly to build and refurbish the Magic Forest, who contributed to landscaping North U.S.1, who contributed to the building of the T-Ball fields and the Championship Field and Fieldhouse and who volunteer and help at the too-many-toname city events and festivals held throughout the year.  It is all these people and all they have done for Ormond Beach that makes me so grateful that this is the community I chose to live in, to raise my children in, and to serve on both a city board and on the commission for the past 15 years. I am retiring as Zone 3 Commissioner. I do so with the belief that Ormond Beach is a better place than when I first moved here and when I first started serving here. I want to thank all of the commissioners, staff, volunteers, civic organizations and citizens with whom I have worked who have helped create the quality of life that makes Ormond Beach the great city it is today. I know that the commissioners with whom I have served will continue to do everything they can to further improve the quality of life in Ormond Beach. I have known Susan Persis to have dedicated her life to public service and civic involvement. Other than Susan, to whom the rest of

this paragraph does not apply, I do not know nor have I been involved with any of the other people running against my fellow commissioners. They have not been on the City Commission, have not served on city advisory boards, nor have they had a leadership role in any of the civic organizations and youth sports organizations to which I belong and have belonged. I have not seen any of them (other than Mr. du Moulin) at any of our substantive workshops (capital improvement projects, 2018-2019 budget, tax rate, health care, all of which would impact their first year in office if elected) nor at recent commission meetings. None of them have ever addressed the City Commission on any agenda item. I would like to believe that they would like to continue to build the quality of life in Ormond Beach. Other than Susan, I just haven’t had enough experience with any of them to know. When you weigh the positive contributions to the quality of life of Ormond Beach that the existing commissioners have made versus the unknown you will be facing in voting for those who have never served nor who have any record of participating in all that I have mentioned above, I believe the choice is clear as to whom you should support in the coming election. To me it is not a close call. Rick Boehm is serving as the Zone 3 city commissioner. He is not seeking re-election in November.                      

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CORRECTION The Uebels family, not the Verbels, were among the five generations that reunited for photo on the Sept. 27 edition's front page. ORMONDBEACHOBSERVER.COM ©Copyright The Observer Media Group Inc. 2015 All Rights Reserved

Paul Holub is local and wants what’s best

LET T ERS

The Ormond Beach Observer is published every Thursday. To suspend or stop delivery, call Circulation Manager David Brooks, at 338-5080.

Dear Editor: I’ve been reading the past few months about this new development, Granada Pointe. One group seems to be against it and even has a list of people running for city offices on their platform beliefs. As a nearby business and property owner, I often wonder why people go after the developers and city on these projects. I can see people getting upset when outside developers come in and start building projects that turn out to be not an asset to the community, but Paul Holub lives, eats, shops and does many other things in the same town as all of us. He drives up and down the same roads as we do and sees all that we see. I am very impressed with his developments and when I ride up and down Granada, I feel a since of pride in how our city looks. Having also been involved with the city of Ormond Beach for all these years in a few personal building projects myself, I was very impressed on how they always want to see something that will enhance our city, not the opposite. The process is time consuming, with many layers of approval to see that what is being proposed meets the needs of our communities. I do not see how a “moratorium” would be productive at all — just the opposite. The mere use of that word is a

roadblock for growth. Developers don’t get to just “push” things through. I’m not related to Mr. Holub, and I propose that, on the opening day of that project, we should proclaim it Paul Holub Day. I’m thankful to all our local developers for their vision and willingness to make our city look great. RICK RIVERS Ormond Beach

I endorse Romeo, childhood friend Dear Editor: Upon finding out that David Romeo was running for City Commission, Zone 4, I wondered how much more this man could give. And then I realized that civic involvement, and the need to be an asset for others, is what drives David. David and I grew up together in a small town in Upstate New York called Massena. It’s on the border of Canada. I have had the pleasure of knowing him for 40 years. He is ethical, hard working and successful. So many people have become the beneficiaries of David’s involvements. I know, without a doubt, that David is the man for the job. I’ve discussed his platform, and community goals; he knows what he wants for the city that he loves. He wants what is best for the whole, and not just a select few. David’s ethical foundation will not

OUR CITY’S FINANCES ARE STRONG IN ORMOND BEACH Dear Editor: My name is Rob Littleton. I have been your Zone 4 city commissioner for the last two years after being your neighbor for 12. During my service on the commission, the three most important principles that I have fought for are keeping property taxes low, maintaining a responsible city budget that is fair to the taxpayer, and preserving our great quality of life. Last year, I voted against the property tax increase, and this year, homesteaded property owners will see an actual decrease in their tax bill. Furthermore, our city’s finances are strong, and our government operates effectively as well as efficiently. In addition, we have the best let him be tugged by special interest groups. He will stand strong in the face of adversity, and will do all that he can to make Ormond Beach all that it can be. When I mentioned that David is successful, you will never hear it from him. He is as humble as he is hard working. He measures his success by the people he has touched in his life. When I think of David, the first thing that resonates is his closeness to family. He

Rec and Parks program in Volusia County, beautiful road medians, well-trained police officers and firefighters, plus the highest development standards around. Promises made. Promises kept. Being elected to the Ormond Beach City Commission has been the highest honor of my life. I have gotten to know so many citizens and spoken with them and their families about a number of different topics involving our city. I am proud to call Ormond Beach my home, and I hope to have your support for re-election this upcoming November. ROB LITTLETON Ormond Beach

lives for his family, and his boys couldn’t have been more fortunate to have such a caring, loving father. To see David with his family, one can truly see the meaning of commitment. It’s this kind of commitment that the community of Ormond Beach can expect from such a man. Vote for David Romeo for Commissioner of Zone 4. MICHAEL VIOLI Massena, New York


ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

MY VIEW

OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

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Data proves development already is ‘smart’ Of the past 15 commercial developments in Ormond, 10 are ‘recycled’ properties. CANDO 2 wants you to believe this is ‘irresponsible growth.’

BRYAN SHAFFER GUEST WRITER

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y father is Paul Holub, a local developer. I am a donor to the Ormond Proud Political Action Committee — not with my money, but instead with my time. I have donated countless hours of research both online and at the city of Ormond Beach in order to provide data to support the Ormond Proud ads that have been published and will continue to run over the next several weeks. I wanted to write this letter to share some information with the community. In speaking with the founders of Ormond Proud, I can tell you that the Ormond Proud PAC was started, first and foremost, to combat the false statements that CANDO 2, their members, and endorsed candidates have been spreading throughout our community. I could write pages upon pages, but it was chosen within the PAC and within the PAC’s group of donors to focus on just a few of the misleading statements that CANDO 2 constantly tout as truths. 

GROWTH IS NOT ‘IRRESPONSIBLE’

To begin, both the leaders, members, and all five endorsed candidates of CANDO 2 like to say that development is out of control, that it is “reckless” and “irresponsible” just to use a couple of their buzz words. Development in Ormond Beach is anything but that, and we have the past and current City Commission to thank for it. If anyone from CANDO

Ormond Proud should be ashamed

LET T ERS

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Dear Editor: When political groups have no ideas or vision, they resort to attacking their opponents. The same old negative ad tactics. How cheesy! Using black-and-white unflattering photos of your opponents while you are in color, smiling in your expensive suits and newly coiffed hair. Please don’t insult our intelligence. Yes, CANDO 2 has suggested a six-moth moratorium on commercial development. I see nothing in any candidate’s current platforms proposing a moratorium. Connecting a totally unrelated lawsuit to a year-long moratorium of commercial building in Ponce Inlet is typical tactics of political groups using scare tactics to cling to their positions of power. In fact, Ponce Inlet officials were responding to a referendum that over 60% of voters approved of. Imagine: Elected officials responding to voters. Rather than using scare tactics, why don’t you tell us what has happened on your watch that makes you so “proud”? The destruction of wetlands

2 actually took the time to research the numbers on both the residential and commercial side, they would know this. Here are a couple of actual facts about development. Since 2010 there have been 15 permits issued by the city of Ormond Beach for commercial-retail projects. Of those 15, 10 have been for “recycled” development, and five have been for new development. Those five new development projects are the Prince of Peace Secondhand Shop, the Shoppes on Granada Phase 1, Granada Pointe (a project I am associated with), Zaxby’s, and Shoppes on Granada Phase 2. That is five new commercial-retail developments in nine years. “Recycled” development means any piece of property that had an abandoned eyesore of a building on it. For example, the old Shell station being converted to a Sunoco on the corner of Granada and U.S. 1, or the old vacant bank being redeveloped into Chicken Salad Chick on Nova Road. I believe this kind of “recycled” development goes exactly in line with what CANDO 2 and their candidates are asking for. The fact is, this “recycled” development is already being done twice as often as new commercial development. On the residential side, our growth has been closely guarded and held in check, especially compared to neighboring cities. Since 2010, there has been an average of only 89 new single-family homes built per year in Ormond Beach. Compare that to Port Orange, where they have averaged 142 per year, or New Smyrna Beach, where they have averaged 210. Ormond Beach has only had a 1% population growth per year over the last five years, as well.

The fact is, Ormond Beach is growing, but our current City Commission is making sure it grows at a very controlled and smart pace.

and ancient trees to bring an oversized gas station to town (funny, it seems to be the only developer-owned commercial property on Granada Boulevard totally missing your campaign signs, even though you approved the eyesore), a Zaxby’s, an Aldi, another strip mall, when storefronts stand vacant at The Trails? What about traffic jams, a crime rate above that of Florida and the nation? Why are you accepting so many thousanddollar campaign contributions from land owners and developers? Ormond Beach is broken. As Colin Powell said, “If you break it, you own it.” Own it, Ormond Proud. You broke a special place. By the way, do you wonder why there are so many Partington, Selby, Kent, and Persis signs on Granada? The landowners decide whose signs are on their property. Guess who landowners and developers want in office? Vote for what you want Ormond Beach to be like. Don’t be swayed by ads and signs paid for by developers’ dollars.

Holub doesn’t see citizens’ priorities

PAUL NACHTIGAL Ormond Beach

LORI BENNETT Ormond Beach

WETLANDS ARE RARELY DEVELOPED

CANDO 2 and the candidates the endorse have also misled our community with their statements on the “mass destruction” of wetlands in Ormond Beach at the expense of commercial development. Let’s go even further back, from the year 2000 until now (19 years) and give the community some actual facts on wetlands. Since the year 2000, if you take every piece of developed commercial property in the city (retail, restaurant, industrial, business/office, warehouse, bank, storage, gas stations — everything excluding residential) and add up all the impacted wetlands, you come up with 11.337 acres of wetlands, or 0.59 acres per year. The biggest contributor to that number is the Shoppes on Granada phases 1 and 2. Where was CANDO 2 when that project was going though approval at the city? Why were they not outraged that wetlands were being developed on, and a massive swath of forest was being clear cut on Granada? I believe I can answer that: When that project was under construction, it was not during a political season, so there was no reason to exploit the project as they have with Granada Pointe. Again, if their issue is with the destruction of wetlands, why does CANDO 2 support a residential project (Marshland Village) where 3.234 acres of wetlands would be impacted, but take issue with a commercial project like Granada

Dear Editor: Developer Paul Holub continues to complain about public negativity towards him and his Granada Pointe project. After clear-cutting thousands of trees, what did he expect? People are heartbroken over forests bulldozed for money. Again and again, we have demanded protections for trees, the environment and priceless historic sites. After decades of living and doing business in Ormond Beach, Mr. Holub is still unaware of citizens’ priorities? The current mayor and City Commission have his back, which is why so many of their donations are from him and other local developers. I get it. I’m just hopeful that this transparency opens the eyes of all the voters on Nov. 6. Speaking of elections, look at the nasty ads they’re putting in your paper! That should say something about them right there: They deserve each other — perhaps in another town, preferably in another state.

Pointe where only 1.44 acres of wetlands were impacted? If their argument is trees being clear cut and not wetlands, it should be noted that Marshland Village will bulldoze nearly three times as many trees as Granada Pointe in building their subdivision. Maybe their support of a residential development where wetlands would be destroyed and forests would be clear cut has something to do with the published “gentleman’s agreement” they have with the developer of Marshland Village? The agreement says the contract must include a fine of $25,000 if they develop on protected land. Is it even even legal for CANDO 2 to make such demands? It certainly it is not ethical. NO POLITICAL EXPERIENCE

Now to talk about Ormond Proud PAC ads. As a donor, I stand behind every single ad they have put out, including the “No Experience” ad that has Barry du Moulin up in arms. First off Barry, thank you for your Coast Guard service. Both of my grandfathers were Navy, my step father and one of my brothers served in the Army, and another brother is active duty in the Army. I have the utmost respect for anyone who serves our country. Let me also take a moment to thank Rob Bridger for his Navy service. The ad clearly is not about your military service. The ad is about your experience when it comes to city politics, of which, I believe you have none. You rarely, if ever, have attended planning or commission meetings in recent years. You have little or no knowledge of the city building code, or for that matter, any

CANDO mentality brought traffic without compensation Dear Editor: In my opinion, the two greatest tragedies for Ormond Beach were losing our hospital and losing to Daytona Beach the 2,000 acres across Granada Boulevard from Breakaway Trails. As a result of this, we will have over 8,000 homeowners entering Ormond Beach via Granada Boulevard as Margaritaville and other Daytona Beach residential developments prosper. We will have no regulatory control of the developments, nor will we receive one penny of property tax, utility taxes, impact fees or sales tax revenues, yet we will get the traffic. Wasn’t it former commissioner Jeff Boyle and two other former commissions who refused to work with property owners by being inflexible with the wetland rules in Ormond Beach, which were the toughest in the county at that time? The same inflexibility regarding having to keep even small, isolated wetlands on-site or adjacent to the site was one reason our hospital moved to Daytona Beach, and the rest is history. This background informa-

idea what it actually takes to run a city and balance an $88 million budget. Exploiting your military service, however, for personal or political gain, is something I do not agree with. I have never once heard any family member of mine who served or is currently serving try to leverage their service for anything whatsoever. I do not support this type of exploitation when a political candidate does it on any level: local, state, or national. OPINIONS DISGUISED AS FACTS

In closing, I will continue to help the Ormond Proud PAC spread the truth about development and the history of our community, and I will do what I can to combat mistruths spread by CANDO 2 and their endorsed candidates. If the CANDO 2 candidates and campaigns were using actual facts or even opinions, I would take no issue with it. The problem is, CANDO 2 and their endorsed candidates are spreading mistruths about our community, our current City Commission, the Granada Pointe project, even about myself and my family, and their opinions are being disguised as facts. It is the dirty politics that CANDO 2 is engaging in that has led me to support and help the Ormond Proud PAC, the incumbents, and Susan Persis in the upcoming election. I think several of the new candidates have a great resume for numerous jobs, just not politics. I also think they all made a massive mistake associating with CANDO 2 and buying into their misleading agenda, and I think that their poor judgment will come back to haunt them on Nov. 6. Bryan Shaffer is a resident of Ormond Beach.

tion is summarized as here we are in 2018 with the reality that we could go back to these types of inflexible rules. Fortunately, after numerous public hearings before various boards, Ormond’s wetland rules were brought in line with the rest of Volusia County and the St. Johns River Water Management District, with added elements to protect the Tomoka and the Halifax Rivers. It makes me wonder if the CANDO 2 folks realize that these two huge losses to our city were due in part to the unreasonable wetland rules that they are now advocating for. In closing, I feel that it would be detrimental for Ormond Beach to once again allow CANDO 2 and its slate of candidates to take our wonderful community backwards. We have had controlled, quality growth in recent years, and many support continuing this path to be a successful, thriving community. We cannot shut down commercial development to please a few. I hope you agree that we are the silent majority. We love Ormond Beach, and we are needed!   PEGGY FARMER Ormond Beach


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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

OPINION / OUR VIEW

The amendments T

o be an informed voter this year will require effort. On many items on everyone’s ballot, it won’t be a matter of voting the political party line. Voters will make choices on issues affecting taxes, rights, the environment and recreational options. To navigate these questions, we are devoting this and upcoming Opinion pages to analyzing their meaning and effects and providing our recommendations. Our litmus tests for amendments to the state constitution are these questions: n Will the effect of the amendment increase and/or protect individual freedom fairly, or will it restrict or take away individual freedom? If it’s the former, we likely will recommend a “yes” vote; if it’s the latter, a “no” vote. n Will the amendment limit the power and/or scope of government? If yes, we recommend a “yes” vote; if not, “no.” There are exceptions, of course. This is why it helps to know some of the background and nuances of the questions. As we know, legislators and others sometimes create confusing questions that, on the surface, sound reasonable, but in practice are meant to favor special groups. In general, we reject government subsidies and special treatment to one group at the expense of everyone else. One exception to that in the past has included property-tax subsidies for military veterans. In this and next week’s installments, we will present explanations and comments on the 12 state constitutional amendments. This week, we examine Amendments 1 through 6: AMENDMENT 1: Increased Homestead Property Tax Exemption

Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to increase the homestead exemption by exempting the assessed valuation of homestead property greater than $100,000 and up to $125,000 for all levies other than school district levies. The amendment shall take effect Jan. 1, 2019.

Virtually everyone embraces a cut in taxes. This amendment proposes to do that. But it proposes to do so only for a select group of Floridians: Homesteaded homeowners — Floridians who live in their homes yearround. Renters and commercial property owners get nothing. This amendment is fraught with more negative effects than positive effects. Sure, it would cut homeowners’ local property taxes (excluding school taxes) — by increasing the tax exemption on the first $125,000 in value on homesteaded properties. Lawmakers and others say this will incentivize homeownership. But this brings up the old Milton Friedman truism: What you give to one you must take away from another. In this case, every increased tax break given to homesteaded homeowners results in an increased burden on second-home owners, renters and commercial property owners. Florida already has a serious problem with affordability, especially for the poor and rent-

ers; this will exacerbate that. What’s more, this measure puts more restraints on local governments’ revenue and shifts more funding and taxing power to the state — a bad move. In reality, the homestead exemption is anachronistic and should be abolished altogether. When it was adopted decades ago, it was intended to help attract people to move to Florida. We don’t need it. In fact, if the homestead exemption were eliminated altogether, every property owner could see his or her taxes fall. It sounds counterintuitive to vote against a measure that lowers the tax burden, thus increasing freedom. But this is one of those double-edged amendments: It’s a subsidy for some at the expense of others. If lawmakers want to cut taxes, cut them for all. We recommend: Vote no. AMENDMENT 2: Limitations on Property Tax Assessments Proposing an amendment to permanently retain provisions currently in effect, which limit property tax assessment increases on specified non-homestead real property, except for school district taxes, to 10% each year. If approved, the amendment removes the scheduled repeal of such provisions in 2019 and shall take effect Jan. 1, 2019.

This is one of the simplest, most straightforward and easiest to understand of the amendments. It proposes to make permanent a provision in the constitution that limits property-tax increases on all non-homesteaded properties to no more than 10% per year. When originally adopted, the provision was set to expire next year. As a point of reference, the maximum annual increase in tax assessments on homesteaded properties is limited to 3%. For all other properties: no more than 10%. Here again, unequal taxation. But that’s another story. In this instance, you can say the 10% limit helps renters and Florida’s economy. Imagine if local governments had no limit on increases in taxable values and assessments. This amendment passes our litmus tests: It will permanently limit government taxing power, which concurrently increases individuals’ liberty. We recommend: Vote yes. AMENDMENT 3: Voter Control of Gambling in Florida

This amendment ensures that Florida voters shall have the exclusive right to decide whether to authorize casino gambling by requiring that in order for casino gambling to be authorized under Florida law, it must be approved by Florida voters pursuant to Article XI, Section 3 of the Florida Constitution. Affects articles X and XI. Defines casino gambling and clarifies that this amendment does not conflict with federal law regarding state/tribal compacts.

At first glance, it sounds democratic to have Florida voters decide whether to allow casino gambling in their cities or

statewide. Yes, you say, take that power away from state legislators and the special interests that lobby them. But now lift what is behind the wording: For one, the groups supporting this measure tell you a lot. Of the $37,614,082 contributed in support of the passage of this measure, Disney Worldwide Services has contributed $19,655,000, and the Seminole Indian Tribe, the state’s only licensed operator of casino gambling, has contributed $16,775,000. They want this measure to pass because they know it will help protect them from future competition. Here’s why that is: Any vote to approve more casino gambling in Florida would require 60% approval — a high, difficult threshold to meet. We’re not proponents of casino gambling. But we also believe it’s wrong for the state to provide government-sanctioned monopolies to any business, e.g. the Seminole Indians. The Legislature should legalize casinos, regulate them and allow local governments to create the zoning that suits their communities. Let the marketplace create more competition. While this measure sounds like it will limit government power, which it will, and increase individual freedom (the freedom to approve casinos), in reality, it will restrict Floridians’ access and freedom to gamble. Follow the money. We recommend: Vote no. AMENDMENT 4: Voting Restoration Amendment

This amendment restores the voting rights of Floridians with felony convictions after they complete all terms of their sentence, including parole or probation. The amendment would not apply to those convicted of murder or sexual offenses, who would continue to be permanently barred from voting unless the Governor and Cabinet vote to restore their voting rights on a case by case basis.

This is another of the straightforward amendments. There are no hidden agendas behind the wording. Some opponents of this amendment believe each case of restoring a felon’s voting rights should undergo the scrutiny of the state’s clemency board because of the varying degrees of felons’ crimes. But fairness and forgiveness have been two fundamental Judeo-Christian principles at the core of the United States since its founding. To that end, once an individual has paid his or her debt to society, that individual should have the rights restored that were enjoyed prior to the crime, conviction and punishment. Florida’s system for restoring felons’ rights is outdated and unreasonable. This amendment would expand liberty for more than 1.5 million Floridians who have paid their debt to society. We recommend: Vote yes. AMENDMENT 5: Supermajority vote required to impose, authorize or raise state taxes or fees

Prohibits the legislature from imposing, authorizing or raising a

state tax or fee except through legislation approved by a two-thirds vote of each house of the legislature in a bill containing no other subject. This proposal does not authorize a state tax or fee otherwise prohibited by the Constitution and does not apply to fees or taxes imposed or authorized to be imposed by a county, municipality, school board or special district.

This amendment passes both of our tests: It will limit government power, which means it also will increase individual liberty. Nothing more needs to be said. Except … You’re likely to hear opponents to this measure say state lawmakers should be afforded flexibility — especially in times of financial crises, such as economic recessions. Don’t buy it. This measure won’t prohibit the Legislature from spending. Indeed, over the past five years, while the Legislature cut taxes, it also increased spending 31%, almost twice the national state average of 18%. Here’s a proven fact: States with falling tax burdens always show faster economic growth and higher per-capita income growth than states with rising tax burdens. As long as Florida remains a low-tax state, the economy will continue to grow, generating more and more revenue for the government, negating the need for tax increases. We recommend: Vote yes. AMENDMENT 6: Rights of Crime Victims; Judges

Creates constitutional rights for victims of crime; requires courts to facilitate victims’ rights; authorizes victims to enforce their rights throughout criminal and juvenile justice processes. Requires judges and hearing officers to independently interpret statutes and rules rather than deferring to government agency’s interpretation. Raises mandatory retirement age of state justices and judges from 70 to 75; deletes authorization to complete judicial term if one-half of term has been served by retirement age.

This proposed amendment is a product of the Constitutional Revision Commission. If approved it would set a bad precedent. Heretofore, when citizens initiate petition drives to place a proposed amendment on the ballot, such amendments are limited to one subject matter — to avoid voter confusion. This ballot measure addresses three disparate, unconnected items. And while all three issues appear logical and sensible, they should not be contained in the same ballot question. Regardless of the merits of the proposals, we oppose allowing one group (the Constitutional Revision Commission) to have special privileges that individuals and others groups do not have. We recommend: Vote no. Next week: Amendments 7 and 9 through 13. Editor’s Note: A version of these endorsements originally appeared in the Sarasota Observer.


ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

Homegrown: Meet OBPD’s newest captain D.W. Smith was born and raised in Ormond Beach. JARLEENE ALMENAS NEWS EDITOR

Ormond Beach’s newest police captain knows the city through and through. After all, it’s his hometown. After 22 years with the Ormond Beach Police Department, D.W. Smith was promoted to his latest rank, though the 42-year-old said the possibility of one day holding a leadership role in the Police Department never crossed his mind when he first started. One thing is for sure: He always wanted to be a police officer. “You can’t have much more fun than catching bad guys,” Smith said. He grew up watching cop shows like “Adam-12,” “CHiPs” and “Dragnet.” He watched his own father become a Florida Highway Patrol Auxiliary trooper. And

COPS CORNER SEPT. 29

COLLEGE RIVALRIES 11:40 p.m. — First block of West Granada Boulevard Battery touch/strike. A fight over college football opinions broke out at a local bar, police reported. Two of the men left before police arrived. However, the 30-yearold victim stayed behind and

Photo by Jarleene Almenas

D.W. Smith said his parents are his true inspiration.

when it was time, Smith began his own law enforcement career with OBPD as a community service officer before entering the police academy. In the past two decades on the force, Smith said he has served and supervised almost every unit in the Police Department — from criminal investigations to crime suppression. He

was also a motor sergeant for five years, which Smith said has been his most fun assignment. Since 2006, he’s also been involved with training. “Training equals safety out here,” Smith said. This is not the first time Smith has been promoted to captain. It’s actually his third.

informed officers that he had been paying his tab when one of them men came up behind and punched him in the mouth. Then, a second man joined in the attack, he said. The victim was bleeding from his mouth and had small lacerations on his lips. The victim told police that the college argument had started at a previous restaurant that night, and that he knew the two men from high school. No arrests were made.

OCT. 2

IT’S ALL FUN AND GAMES ... 2:43 a.m. — 400 block of North Nova Road Possession of marijuana. Police interrupted a game of “man hunt” between four men who were playing at a local park. While at the scene, police asked to search the car, which belonged to one of the four men. He consented, and during the search, a small portion of a marijuana joint was

As a child, Smith rose to the ranks of captain of the safety patrol at Pine Trail Elementary, where his mother worked. She never let them get away with anything, he recalls fondly. At age 13, he was also captain of OBPD’s Police Explorers, an outreach youth cadet program for teens who sought a future career in law enforcement. The program isn’t active anymore, but starting it back up again is one of Smith’s goals as captain. One of the challenges he’s faced in his new position is resisting the urge to be on the streets, as he said his favorite part of being an officer is protecting people and serving this community. He said he’s gotten a lot of support from Chief Jesse Godfrey and Capt. Chris Roos during the transition. He said his parents are his true inspirations every day. Smith said his father was one of the hardest working men in the air conditioning business in the city for over 40 years and that his mother was an

discovered. One of the officers then searched the four men, and one of them had a joint containing about 1 gram of marijuana. The 20-year-old man was given a notice to appear. DINE AND DASH 11:20 a.m. — 800 block of South Atlantic Avenue Obtain food with intent to defraud. Police arrested a 56-yearold Daytona Beach man who

FIVE FACTS ABOUT CAPT. D.W. SMITH n When he’s not working, he enjoys being out on the water, whether it be fishing, boating or even diving. n He sits on the state board for the Police Explorers program. He also judges competitions. n He’s always been referred to by his initials. n Most of his immediate family still lives in Ormond Beach. n He attended both Mainland High School and Seabreeze High School as a teenager.

incredible media specialist. He credits his parents for his success. “This is what you get when you have a mom and dad like mine, you know,” Smith said. “You have someone who’s deeply involved in the public service and trying to teach others the same.”

walked out on his restaurant bill of over $30 at a local beachside restaurant. The man also had an open warrant out of Volusia County for domestic battery. Later that night, police made contact with the man, who denied ever being at the restaurant, even though he still wore the same outfit as seen in the surveillance video.

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My grandparents raised their family here. My parents raised my five siblings and me here. Now, I am raising my family here. Three generations of Ormond Beach residents. With all of my decisions, I have your family and my family in mind.


ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

OrmondBeachObserver.com

FOREWORD

ELECTION GUIDE

Crash course

BRIAN MCMILLAN EXECUTIVE EDITOR

I expect every election season to be contentious. Candidates and their supporters are so passionate that they sacrifice their nights and weekends to knock on doors and attend every event possible to get the word out. I admire everyone who’s out there doing work. But what about the rest of us? We mere mortals have to sort out all the claims and barbs.Help! This Election Guide will hopefully give you what you’re looking for. Is it exhaustive? Absolutely not. But every time I think about giving candidates more space for their answers, I remind myself that most readers’ eyes start to glaze over when they see too much political jargon. Best to keep things tight and to keep up our tradition of Speed Campaigning. And so, excluding the judge candidates on the right, you will find on the succeeding pages a set of statements written for each race. The candidates were asked to tell us — to tell you, the readers — how much they agree or disagree with those statements. We turned their answers into a graph, of sorts, so that you can see where the candidates differ. This year, at some past candidates’ recommendation, we also gave the candidates a chance to explain their answers in about 30 words. I think this small change makes a big difference, and I hope you’ll agree it’s an improvement. Still, some candidates told me that the statements felt like traps. And I didn’t say it to them directly, but I will say it now, just between us: The questions were supposed to be — not traps, exactly, but definitely tricky. So often, candidates refuse to commit to a position. I don’t blame them, really; governing is complicated, and things change. But as a voter, I still want to know what the candidates stand for right now. And seeing their words transformed into a green or red bar makes things clearer to me. Some of the questions could have been reworded, I’m sure, and I welcome any feedback (email editor@ormondbeachobserver.com). But it’s a sign of success when the Speed Campaigning leads to differentiation between candidates. In some of the races, you can see that one candidate is leaning red, while another is leaning green. As a voter, I find that useful. What about the amendments? On Page 12, you can see how they’ll appear on the ballot. Look back to Page 8 to see how our sister paper, the Sarasota Observer, sees the first batch. One last note: Despite several invitations, the U.S. House candidates (Waltz and Soderberg) did not respond in time to participate in this Election Guide. If you see them around, tell them to call me!

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

JUDGES CIRCUIT 7/15

Ryan Will

Linda L. Gaustad

 Years in Volusia County: Born and raised in Volusia County, raising my children here.  Why do you believe you have the temperament to be a great judge? Every day of my career has focused on serving the needs of our citizens and working to improve our quality of life. Through my work, I have helped thousands of individuals navigate the system and handled their important legal needs. During that time, I have learned that temperament is driven by patience and tolerance for all people, regardless of their background or their views. Courts are meant to serve the people, and great judges have respect and regard for each person who appears before the court. To provide a forum where individuals can be fully and fairly heard, a judge must always listen and may never stifle the freedom of expression.  What experience do you have in the courtroom? For more than a decade, I have served this community as an assistant state attorney, prosecuting violent crimes and homicide. The majority of my career has been spent in the courtroom, giving a voice to victims. In that time, I have conducted 70 jury trials, ranging from juvenile crime to domestic violence and crimes against women, children and the elderly. For the last 10 years, I have intentionally focused my practice to the prosecution of murders and cases involving the death penalty.  How will that experience help you to be a great judge? In electing a circuit judge, the citizens are selecting a traveling trial judge. As a traveling trial lawyer, I have presented and cross-examined experts of every discipline. I have wrestled with the evidence code and argued all points of procedure. I have litigated at the highest level of the criminal practice and developed the foundational skills necessary to oversee a trial from the bench. During my time in the courtroom, I have also gained an appreciation for the balance between maintaining efficiency in the handling of cases while continuing to provide a quality product for the public that relies upon the courts. It is my goal to listen to each individual before the court and provide an outcome that balances the needs of the individual and the needs of the community with the law. Our citizens are entitled to personal service from a judge that understands the importance of consistent, reliable and predictable outcomes generated through an adherence to precedent.  Why should voters elect you over your opponent? The depth of my legal experience and commitment to the community distinguish my career from that of my opponent.

 Years in Volusia County: 29  Why do you believe you have the temperament to be a great judge? Life experiences, faith and maturity have provided me with the wisdom and patience to communicate calmly, listen to all sides before drawing a conclusion, to deal with others’ sensitivity without giving offense, use common sense and to treat everyone with respect in a fair and impartial manner. I understand that my decision will affect someone’s life, so I promise to take my responsibility seriously.  What experience do you have in the courtroom? Many people think of trials when thinking about courtrooms. However, Circuit Court judges hear much more than trials. Most of my cases throughout the years resolved prior to going to trial, yet I am in the courtroom on a frequent basis. My courtroom experience includes the following practice areas: DISTRICT COURT OF APPEALcriminal, civil, and family CIRCUIT COURT- criminal felony, juvenile, dependency, civil, probate, and family COUNTY COURT- criminal misdemeanor, civil, and small claim ADMINISTRATIVE COURT- civil and traffic FEDERAL COURT bankruptcy, Social Security appeals, and immigration  How will that experience help you to be a great judge? For over 18 years, I have represented thousands of residents in our community. I will bring my wide range of experience to the courtroom. According to the information in the flcourt.org website, almost 47% of the cases filed last year in our circuit were not in the criminal court. The largest area of filing was the family court. I have extensive experience in that area, as well as having experience in the other areas. Remember that a judge will make decisions that may impact your life, your family, friends, and the community, so experience matters!  Why should voters elect you over your opponent? You deserve a judge with integrity, experience, knowledge, and common sense to make your potential life-altering decisions. Unlike my opponent, I have never received a disciplinary reprimand by the Florida Supreme Court. My opponent has, less than three years ago, for multiple violations of the Professional Rules of Conduct. Principles, values and integrity are very important to me. I am passionate about the law and would be honored to serve as your judge. I have a proven record of being a leader. When you are before me in court, I promise that you will have my full attention, that I will be fair, impartial, and apply the law to the individual facts of your case. I know your case is important and realize that you are entitled to have your voice heard.

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General Election - November 6, 2018 - Sample Ballot - Amendments ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018 OrmondBeachObserver.com |

GENERAL ELECTION SAMPLE BALLOT: AMENDMENTS Elección General -6 de noviembre 2018 No. 1 Constitutional Amendment, Article VII, Section 6, Article XII, Section 37 N.° 1 Enmienda Constitucional, Artículo VII, Sección 6, Artículo XII, Sección 37 Increased Homestead Property Tax Exemption

Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to increase the homestead exemption by exempting the assessed valuation of homestead property greater than $100,000 and up to $125,000 for all levies other than school district levies. The amendment shall take effect January 1, 2019. Aumento de la Exención sobre los Impuestos a la propiedad de la Vivienda Familiar (Homestead) Se propone una enmienda a la Constitución del Estado con el fin de aumentar la exención fiscal de la vivienda familiar mediante la exención de la tasación fiscal de la propiedad de la vivienda familiar superior a $100.000 y hasta $125.000 para todos los gravámenes, a excepción de los gravámenes para distritos escolares. La enmienda entrará en vigencia el 1 de enero de 2019.

Yes / Sí No / No No. 2 Constitutional Amendment, Article XII, Section 27 N.° 2 Enmienda Constitucional, Artículo XII, Sección 27 Limitations on Property Tax Assessments

Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to permanently retain provisions currently in effect, which limit property tax assessment increases on specified nonhomestead real property, except for school district taxes, to 10 percent each year. If approved, the amendment removes the scheduled repeal of such provisions in 2019 and shall take effect January 1, 2019.

Limitaciones sobre las Tasaciones Fiscales de las Propiedades Se propone una enmienda a la Constitución del Estado con el fin de conservar de manera permanente las disposiciones actualmente vigentes, las que limitan el aumento de las tasaciones fiscales sobre las propiedades en propiedades determinadas específicas que no sean destinadas a la vivienda familiar, a excepción de los gravámenes para distritos escolares, a un 10% anual. Si se aprueba, la enmienda eliminará la revocación programada de dichas disposiciones para el 2019 y entrará en vigencia el 1 de enero de 2019.

Yes / Sí No / No No. 3 Constitutional Amendment, Article X, Section 29 N.° 3 Enmienda Constitucional, Artículo X, Sección 29 Voter Control of Gambling in Florida

This amendment ensures that Florida voters shall have the exclusive right to decide whether to authorize casino gambling by requiring that in order for casino gambling to be authorized under Florida law, it must be approved by Florida voters pursuant to Article XI, Section 3 of the Florida Constitution. Affects articles X and XI. Defines casino gambling and clarifies that this amendment does not conflict with federal law regarding state/tribal compacts. The amendment’s impact on state and local government revenues and costs, if any, cannot be determined at this time because of its unknown effect on gambling operations that have not been approved by voters through a constitutional amendment proposed by a citizens’ initiative petition process. Control de Apuestas en Florida por parte de los Votantes La presente enmienda garantiza que los votantes de Florida tengan el derecho exclusivo a decidir si autorizar o no las apuestas en casinos, exigiendo que para que estas sean autorizadas conforme a la ley de Florida, deban ser primero aprobadas por los votantes de Florida de conformidad con el Artículo XI, Sección 3 de la Constitución de Florida. Afecta los artículos X y XI. Define las apuestas en casinos y aclara que la presente enmienda no discrepa con la ley federal respecto a los convenios entre tribus y el estado.

El impacto de la enmienda en los ingresos públicos y costos del gobierno estatal y local, si los hubiere, no pueden determinarse en este momento. Esto debido a que se desconoce su efecto en las operaciones de apuestas que no hayan sido aprobadas por los votantes mediante una enmienda constitucional propuesta a través de un proceso de petición de iniciativa por parte de los ciudadanos.

Yes / Sí No / No

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Pagina 2 de 2

For Candidates, refer to Page 1. Para los Candidatos, refiérase a la Página 1.

- Papeleta de Muestra - Enmiendas

Lisa Lewis, supervisor of eLections 125 W. New York Avenue, DeLand, FL 32720-5415 Phone: (386) 736-5930 Email: elections@volusia.org (Correo Electrónico)

No. 4 Constitutional Amendment, Article VI, Section 4 N.° 4 Enmienda Constitucional, Artículo VI, Sección 4 Voting Restoration Amendment

This amendment restores the voting rights of Floridians with felony convictions after they complete all terms of their sentence including parole or probation. The amendment would not apply to those convicted of murder or sexual offenses, who would continue to be permanently barred from voting unless the Governor and Cabinet vote to restore their voting rights on a case by case basis.

The precise effect of this amendment on state and local government costs cannot be determined, but the operation of current voter registration laws, combined with an increased number of felons registering to vote, will produce higher overall costs relative to the processes in place today. The impact, if any, on state and local government revenues cannot be determined. The fiscal impact of any future legislation that implements a different process cannot be reasonably determined. Enmienda de Restablecimiento de Derechos al Voto La presente enmienda restablece los derechos de votación de los Floridanos que han sido condenados por delitos graves después de que cumplan todos los términos de su sentencia, lo que incluye la libertad condicional o provisional. La enmienda no regiría para aquellos condenados por homicidio o delitos sexuales, a quienes se les seguiría prohibiendo de manera permanente votar, a menos que el Gobernador y el Gabinete votaran para restablecer sus derechos de votación según cada caso en particular.

Los efectos precisos de la presente enmienda en los costos del gobierno estatal y local no pueden determinarse. Sin embargo, la vigencia de las leyes actuales de inscripción de votantes, así como el mayor número de personas condenadas por delitos graves que se inscriban para votar, producirá mayores costos generales en relación a los procesos que existen actualmente. El impacto, si lo hubiere, en los ingresos públicos del gobierno estatal y local no puede determinarse. El impacto fiscal de cualquier legislación futura que implemente un proceso distinto no puede determinarse de manera razonable.

Yes / Sí No / No

No. 5 Constitutional Amendment, Article VII, Section 19 N.° 5 Enmienda Constitucional, Artículo VII, Sección 19 Supermajority Vote Required to Impose, Authorize, or Raise State Taxes or Fees

Prohibits the legislature from imposing, authorizing, or raising a state tax or fee except through legislation approved by a two-thirds vote of each house of the legislature in a bill containing no other subject. This proposal does not authorize a state tax or fee otherwise prohibited by the Constitution and does not apply to fees or taxes imposed or authorized to be imposed by a county, municipality, school board, or special district. Voto Mayoritario Requerido para Imponer, Autorizar o Aumentar los Impuestos o Tasas Estatales Se prohíbe al sistema legislativo imponer, autorizar o aumentar los impuestos o tasas estatales, a excepción de cuando dos tercios de la membresía de cada casa del sistema legislativo hayan aprobado la legislación a través de una ley que no contenga ninguna otra materia. Esta propuesta no autoriza un impuesto o tasa estatal que esté prohibido por la Constitución y no aplica a ningún impuesto o tasa impuesta por, o autorizada para su imposición por, un condado, municipalidad, junta escolar o distrito especial.

Yes / Sí No / No

Fax: (386) 822-5715 Web site: www.volusiaelections.org (Sitio Web)

No. 6 Constitutional Revision, Article I, Section 16, Article V, Sections 8 and 21, Article XII, New Section N.° 6 Revisión Constitucional, Artículo I, Sección 16, Artículo V, Secciones 8 y 21, Artículo XII, Nueva Sección Rights of Crime Victims; Judges

Creates constitutional rights for victims of crime; requires courts to facilitate victims’ rights; authorizes victims to enforce their rights throughout criminal and juvenile justice processes. Requires judges and hearing officers to independently interpret statutes and rules rather than deferring to government agency’s interpretation. Raises mandatory retirement age of state justices and judges from seventy to seventy-five years; deletes authorization to complete judicial term if one-half of term has been served by retirement age. Derechos de las Víctimas de Delitos; Jueces Establece derechos constitucionales para las víctimas de delitos; exige que los tribunales faciliten los derechos de las víctimas; autoriza a las víctimas a hacer respetar sus derechos durante los procesos penales y de justicia juvenil. Exige que los jueces y los oficiales de audiencia interpreten de manera independiente los estatutos y las reglas en lugar de deferir a la interpretación de la agencia gubernamental. Aumenta la edad obligatoria de jubilación de jueces y magistrados estatales desde setenta a setenta y cinco años; elimina la autorización para completar el término judicial si la mitad del plazo se ha cumplido antes de la edad de jubilación.

Yes / Sí No / No No. 7 Constitutional Revision, Article IX, Sections 7 and 8, Article X, New Section N.° 7 Revisión Constitucional, Artículo IIX, Secciones 7 y 8, Artículo X, Nueva Sección

First Responder and Military Member Survivor Benefits; Public Colleges and Universities Grants mandatory payment of death benefits and waiver of certain educational expenses to qualifying survivors of certain first responders and military members who die performing official duties. Requires supermajority votes by university trustees and state university system board of governors to raise or impose all legislatively authorized fees if law requires approval by those bodies. Establishes existing state college system as constitutional entity; provides governance structure.

Beneficios para los Sobrevivientes de Miembros de Primeros Auxilios y Miembros Militares; Colegios y Universidades Públicas Concede el pago obligatorio de beneficios por fallecimiento y la exención de ciertos gastos de educación a los sobrevivientes calificados de ciertos miembros de primeros auxilios y miembros militares que mueran realizando tareas oficiales. Exige una supermayoría de votos de los administradores universitarios y de la junta de gobernadores del sistema universitario estatal para recaudar o imponer todas las tarifas autorizadas legislativamente si la ley requiere la aprobación de dichos organismos. Establece el sistema de colegios estatales existente como una entidad constitucional; proporciona estructura de gobierno.

Yes / Sí No / No No. 9 Constitutional Revision, Article II, Section 7, Article X, Section 20 N.° 9 Revisión Constitucional, Artículo II, Sección 7, Articulo X, Sección 20

Prohibits Offshore Oil and Gas Drilling; Prohibits Vaping in Enclosed Indoor Workplaces Prohibits drilling for the exploration or extraction of oil and natural gas beneath all state-owned waters between the mean high water line and the state’s outermost territorial boundaries. Adds use of vapor-generating electronic devices to current prohibition of tobacco smoking in enclosed indoor workplaces with exceptions; permits more restrictive local vapor ordinances

Prohibición de la Perforación de Petróleo y Gas en Alta Mar; Prohibición del Fumado de Cigarrillos Electrónicos en Lugares de Trabajo Encerrados Prohíbe la perforación para la exploración o extracción de petróleo y gas natural debajo de todas las aguas estatales entre la línea de media alta y los límites territoriales más alejados del estado. Agrega, con excepciones, el uso de dispositivos electrónicos generadores de vapor a la prohibición actual de consumo de tabaco en lugares de trabajo encerrados; permite ordenanzas locales de vapor más restrictivas.

Yes / Sí No / No

No. 10 Constitutional Revision, Article III, Section 3, Article IV, Sections 4 and 11, Article VIII, Sections 1 and 6 N.° 10 Revisión Constitucional, Artículo III, Sección 3, Artículo IV, Secciones 4 y 11, Artículo VIII, Secciones 1 y 6 State and Local Government Structure and Operation

Requires legislature to retain department of veterans’ affairs. Ensures election of sheriffs, property appraisers, supervisors of elections, tax collectors, and clerks of court in all counties; removes county charters’ ability to abolish, change term, transfer duties, or eliminate election of these offices. Changes annual legislative session commencement date in even- numbered years from March to January; removes legislature’s authorization to fix another date. Creates office of domestic security and counterterrorism within department of law enforcement. Estructura y Operación del Gobierno Estatal y Local Requiere legislatura para conservar el Departamento de Asuntos de Veteranos. Asegura la elección de alguaciles, tasadores de propiedad, supervisores de elecciones, recaudadores de impuestos y secretarios de tribunal en todos los condados; elimina la capacidad de los estatutos del condado para abolir, cambiar el mandato, transferir deberes o eliminar la elección de estas oficinas. Cambia la fecha de inicio de la sesión legislativa anual en los años pares de marzo a enero; elimina la autorización de la legislatura para fijar otra fecha. Crea una oficina de seguridad nacional y contraterrorismo dentro del departamento de aplicación de la ley.

Yes / Sí No / No No. 11 Constitutional Revision, Article I, Section 2, Article X, Sections 9 and 19 N.° 11 Revisión Constitucional, Artículo I, Sección 2, Articulo X, Secciones 9 y 19

Property Rights; Removal of Obsolete Provision; Criminal Statutes Removes discriminatory language related to real property rights. Removes obsolete language repealed by voters. Deletes provision that amendment of a criminal statute will not affect prosecution or penalties for a crime committed before the amendment; retains current provision allowing prosecution of a crime committed before the repeal of a criminal statute.

Derechos de Propiedad; Eliminación de la Disposición Obsoleta; Estatutos Criminales Elimina el lenguaje discriminatorio relacionado con los derechos de propiedades determinadas. Elimina el lenguaje obsoleto derogado por los votantes. Elimina la disposición de que la enmienda de un estatuto penal no afectará el enjuiciamiento o las sanciones para un delito cometido antes de la enmienda; retiene la disposición actual que permite el enjuiciamiento de un delito cometido antes de la derogación de un estatuto penal.

Yes / Sí No / No No. 12 Constitutional Revision, Article II, Section 8, Article V, Section 13, Article XII, New Section N.° 12 Revisión Constitucional, Artículo II, Sección 8, Artículo V, Sección 13, Artículo XII, Nueva Sección Lobbying and Abuse of Office by Public Officers

Expands current restrictions on lobbying for compensation by former public officers; creates restrictions on lobbying for compensation by serving public officers and former justices and judges; provides exceptions; prohibits abuse of a public position by public officers and employees to obtain a personal benefit.

Cabildeo y Abuso de Poder por parte de Funcionarios Públicos Expande las restricciones actuales sobre el cabildeo para obtener compensación por parte de ex funcionarios públicos; crea restricciones al cabildeo por compensación para funcionarios públicos en servicio y ex magistrados y jueces; proporciona excepciones; prohíbe el abuso de un cargo público por parte de funcionarios públicos y empleados para obtener un beneficio personal.

Yes / Sí No / No No. 13 Constitutional Revision, Article X, New Section, Article XII, New Section N.° 13 Revisión Constitucional, Artículo X, Nueva Sección, Artículo XII, Nueva Sección

Ends Dog Racing Phases out commercial dog racing in connection with wagering by 2020. Other gaming activities are not affected.

Fin a las Carreras Caninas Elimina progresivamente las carreras caninas comerciales relacionadas con apuestas para el 2020. Otras actividades de juego no se ven afectadas.

Yes / Sí No / No


ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

OrmondBeachObserver.com

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

MAYOR AND CITY COMMISSION MAYOR

CITY COMMISSION ZONE 1

Bill Partington

Rob Bridger

 Years in Ormond Beach: 50  Qualifications: Serves as an assistant public defender and division chief for the Felony Trial Division for Florida’s 7th Judicial Circuit. Previously, ran a solo private law practice in Ormond Beach. Was the 2015 president of the Volusia League of Cities; serves on the Executive Board. Recipient of the 2015 and 2016 “Home Rule Hero Award” from the Florida League of Cities.  Priorities: Low taxes, controlled smart growth, transportation, quality of life

 Years in Ormond Beach: 29  Qualifications: Master in Public Administration, Florida State. Thirty-five years’ experience in state government; policy development, program administration of diverse health and human services programs. President of Trails HOA, three terms.  Priorities: Smart growth and low-impact development. Wetlands protection. Responsible impact fees. Law enforcement and code enforcement. Costbenefit analyses of the airport and legal services.

DISAGREE

Ormond Beach development needs to slow down.

Ormond Beach’s tax rate will need to go up next year.

The OB Life series is an effective way to improve communication with residents.

The city should invest in converting Ormond-by-theSea from septic to sewer.

Ormond Beach’s codes make it hard for existing businesses to prosper.

Ormond Beach infrastructure is keeping up with growth.

INCUMBENT

As a voter, what do you think about the state of Ormond Beach? What do you want to see in the future? We asked the candidates to consider several statements and tell us how much they agree or disagree with the statements, on a scale of 1-10. A “1” means you completely disagree; a “10” means you completely agree. (Note: There is no truly neutral number. A “5” means you slightly disagree; a “6” means you slightly agree.) The statements are listed below. Take a minute to fill out your own reactions. How do your numbers compare to the candidates’ answers?

INCUMBENT

DO YOU AGREE?

AGREE

DISAGREE

AGREE

Kathy Maloney Johnson  Years in Ormond Beach: 33  Qualifications: Served on the Diocese of Orlando art curriculum committee, the boards of Cinematique and Friends of the Library. Taught thousands of children here for over 25 years.  Priorities: Make Ormond more walkable, replace septic with sewers, reverse the Halifax “Impaired Waterway” designation, restore wetlands rules, public transportation, encourage small business through tax incentives using Downtown DeLand as a model.

DISAGREE

AGREE

Dwight Selby  Years in Ormond Beach: 34  Qualifications: Two years of public service on City Commission; owner of several businesses; husband, father, grandfather; community volunteer; servant leader.  Priorities: Low taxes, highwage jobs, quality of life, protect the environment.

DISAGREE

AGREE

We always need to be cautious. Ormond Beach is likely to not have “explosive” growth many of our surrounding communities are dealing with. We need controlled, smart growth!

Unrestrained development has outpaced our city’s infrastructure. I support smart growth that invests in redevelopment; requiring low-impact development for new development.

Mushrooming growth results in an overproduction of housing that will sit empty or drive prices below market value. Worst-case scenario would be zombie neighborhoods.

Population growth is modest. Numerous restaurant, retail and commercial businesses are not present in Ormond, which forces our residents to travel and increase traffic.

With this year’s budget and tax rate being set at rollback with an adjustment for inflation, depending on what happens with Amendment 1, we could go to rollback next year.

Responsible impact fees must be assessed. City vendors, such as Waste Pro, should not be given a COLA adjustment for its employees when city employees get no COLA.

Best case scenario: If enough people move into new neighborhoods and our tax revenue increases, taxes shouldn’t increase.

I am the only member of the commission who voted for rollback for FY 18-19, which would have fully funded all proposed programs. If Amendment 2 passes, an increase is unlikely.

Almost 500 people have attended the first three sessions and all have been videoed and placed on the city website with hundreds of questions answered by staff.

No, there is no dialogue. Elected officials are introduced, and leave. It’s a highly controlled presentation; I’ve been there. Looks like a poorly veiled campaign ploy for incumbents.

Potentially, yes. OB Life would be more effective if the meeting structure allowed residents to speak. Instead, it is designed to impart messages from the city to the residents.

Tons of info from knowledgeable staff, consultants and experts. Fantastic audience participation. All questions get answered. Community building is a team effort.

It’s expensive and complicated with a lot cooperation needed. It’s also one of the best things we could ever do for our children, grandchildren and the environment!

OBTS is unincorporated; I would work with the county, but wouldn’t “take the monkey” off the county’s back. Federal and state funding will be needed.

A number of residents are unable or unwilling to maintain tanks. Wastes leaches into the ground. We need to clean up the Halifax and stop sending pollutants downstream.

I am working to get the commission to invest $1 million to fund the design and permitting of the first phase so that we can attract additional funds from other sources.

I’m proud that our staff and our commission try to find solutions for our businesses and entrepreneurs. The feedback I get is that we are business friendly.

The Business Regulation Codes in Chapter 12 are antiquated and cumbersome. Many of the codes are based on 2007 and 2010 ordinances. It’s time to revise.

The cost of leasing commercial space is prohibitive, but that isn’t due to building codes. I love New Orleans, Key West and Pasadena. Maybe we need to study their codes.

As a business guy, I’m not aware of any codes that prevent quality businesses from growing. I’ll be the first to fight to change laws that restrict the growth of high-wage jobs.

Water, transportation, essential services largely do keep up with our 1.06% yearly growth rate. There are some key deficiencies, e.g., Hand Avenue overpass.

No, just drive down Granada; I have, with OBPD responding to a domestic violence call. Attracting businesses to Ormond Crossings is difficult because infrastructure isn’t in place.

Infrastructure is keeping up — by raising taxes instead of using impact fees. The builders and developers see impact fees as impairment to growth and prefer taxing residents.

Water, sewer, stormwater, recreational, cultural, beautification, police, and fire services are keeping pace. We need to lean hard on FDOT to fund improvements to our state roads.


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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

CITY COMMISSION CITY COMMISSION ZONE 2

As a voter, what do you think about the state of Ormond Beach? What do you want to see in the future? We asked the candidates to consider several statements and tell us how much they agree or disagree with the statements, on a scale of 1-10. A “1” means you completely disagree; a “10” means you completely agree. (Note: There is no truly neutral number. A “5” means you slightly disagree; a “6” means you slightly agree.) The statements are listed below. Take a minute to fill out your own reactions. How do your numbers compare to the candidates’ answers?

INCUMBENT

DO YOU AGREE?

Joe Dugan

Troy Kent

David W. Glasser

 Years in Ormond Beach: Off and on for 7  Qualifications: Member of Sierra Club. For many years, I have worked in banking and can manage, rectify, balance a budget.  Priorities: Stressing low-impact development. Appropriate infrastructure. The beachside, Nova Road and U.S. 1 south of Granada all need revitalization. Other areas of town should receive the same attention as downtown has. Police and fire departments are short-staffed. Privatize Ormond airport, as well as legal services. Save the Loop.

 Years in Ormond Beach: 43 (my entire life)  Qualifications: I have served the city of Ormond Beach and its residents as the Zone 2 Commissioner for 15 years.  Priorities: Keep Ormond Beach the incredible city it is by maintaining our very low millage rate, continue to keep our water and sewer rate the lowest in the county. Working with the county and possibly create a CRA on A1A from Granada south to help revitalize A1A. Continue to attract new and keep existing businesses that pay a living wage.

 Years in Ormond Beach: 13  Qualifications: Private attorney with skills of listening, analyzing, conciliating/negotiating and problem solving. Member of chambers of commerce in Ormond Beach, Holly Hill and Daytona Beach. On various boards in Volusia County.  Priorities: 1) Make sure that with growth, the character of the community is maintained: “smart growth.” 2) Protect the environment. 3) Maintain diversity of the city. 4) Continue positive growth downtown.

DISAGREE

Ormond Beach development needs to slow down.

Ormond Beach’s tax rate will need to go up next year.

The OB Life series is an effective way to improve communication with residents.

The city should invest in converting Ormond-by-theSea from septic to sewer.

Ormond Beach’s codes make it hard for existing businesses to prosper.

Ormond Beach infrastructure is keeping up with growth.

AGREE

DISAGREE

AGREE

DISAGREE

AGREE

In general, I am for growth and development. We need to utilize low-impact development strategies to protect our natural history and environment.

Our growth in 10 years has been about 1% each year. That is the definition of slow growth.

While growth is important to bring jobs, increase land value, and improve quality of life, I am concerned the growth is happening too quickly and could affect our lifestyle.

The city is reckless with spending. An example would be the $111,000 that Troy Kent argued for giving away to Waste Pro, simply because they asked for it.

I have helped keep Ormond Beach financially sound. The budget will need to be examined next year, but I will keep the tax rate the exact same, possibly even lower.

Taxes just increased. It looks like the homestead exemption will be increased. It should be made to not increase taxes. However, when looking at growth, would consider.

Attendance is dwindling for a reason. Residents are realizing that it doesn’t open communication. Instead, it is the same spiel we have heard for the last 18 months.

Reaching out to residents and asking for their input is always a positive way to find out what a community wants/needs. I proudly voted to make this informational series happen.

The series is an extremely important way for residents to communicate their concerns about the city and give input and ideas. This should continue.

I would look to strengthen relationships with the state and the county to help with funding. It is very important; however, our city budget does not currently allow for this.

The city should help convince our county neighbors to the north to remove their sewer systems, but our first priority should be with Ormond Beach taxpayers who are on septic.

This is an important issue which potentially is affecting the environment. It should be looked into carefully. Cost issues must be explored.

My opponent has been in office for 15 years. The codes have continued to make it more difficult for, particularly small, businesses to thrive. Fresh, young minds are needed.

We have stringent codes because Ormond Beach is a special community. We do not allow things like outdoor music in all locations because we respect our neighborhoods.

With less control on building heights and zoning, there would be more growth to help existing businesses, which is good. However, city’s character should be maintained.

Granada is worse than ever. Our current commission is creating problems without solutions, and it is nearly too late to fix some of these issues.

I have worked hard to keep our roads on a dedicated schedule. I also worked hard to make sure all of our our outdated iron water pipes were put on a schedule for replacement.

The city is working with developers on low-impact development, and there is long-range planning. However, traffic and the environment are potential problems.


ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

OrmondBeachObserver.com

|

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

CITY COMMISSION ZONE 4

Susan Persis

Sandy Kauffman

Barry du Moulin

Rob Littleton

David J. Romeo

 Years in Ormond Beach: 40. Native of Volusia County.  Qualifications: Former principal of Pine Trail Elementary. Principal and teacher for 39 years. Ormond Beach Quality of Life Board member, three years. 2018 Humanitarian of the Year  Priorities: Maintaining our high quality of life; protecting the environment; ensuring a safe, sufficient water supply; making government efficient; expanding recreational programs; keeping children safe; and supporting all first responders.

 Years in Ormond Beach: 26  Qualifications: 20-year Volusia County Deputy Court Clerk serving in the courtrooms with Judges Warren and McNeilly. Already a public servant. Prior banking experience will help with the need of balancing our budget. Ormond Historical Society and Chamber of Commerce volunteer, giving back to my great city that I love.  Priorities: Ensure environmentally responsible growth. Help first responders.

 Years in Ormond Beach: 2  Qualifications: Eagle Scout, BS in business, U.S. Coast Guard, law enforcement (state and federal), offshore energy, investigator and division leader for Deepwater Horizon Incident. FEMA certifications, drafting mitigation planning for public safety (federal).  Priorities: Review comprehensive plan, smart growth, EVAC, budget analysis, infrastructure review, invoke a conservation committee, alignment with county and city.

 Years in Ormond Beach: 12  Qualifications: Small business owner, tutor who specializes in mathematics and accounting, and certified tax preparer.  Priorities: Keep property taxes low. Maintain a responsible city budget that is fair to the taxpayer. Preserve our great quality of life through smart growth.

 Years in Ormond Beach: 21  Qualifications: Nine years at Florida Marketing International, director of domestic and international operations. 19 years at Miller-Leaman, director of sales and marketing. Former VMA Board of Director member, 2011 Member of the Year  Priorities: Resolve disconnect between citizens and local government. Septic to sewer for safer drinking water and cleaner natural waterways. Develop and adhere to comprehensive, longterm economic plan.

INCUMBENT

CITY COMMISSION ZONE 3

DISAGREE

AGREE

DISAGREE

AGREE

DISAGREE

AGREE

DISAGREE

AGREE

DISAGREE

AGREE

The economic climate, not the city, is what influences the rate of development. Each new project is subject to a lengthy and deliberate review. I favor the city seeking more public input.

Our recent “growth”: gas station, fast food, retail. Let’s take a deep breath and look at how we can attract higher paying jobs, preserve green space, pay for infrastructure.

There has to be some accountability for projects that don’t maintain the identity and economic well being for the city. Growth has to include higher wages.

Ormond Beach has focused on smart, environmentally conscious infill development as a way to preserve the city’s quality of life while protecting property rights.

New development needs to minimize site disturbance along with low-impact clearing, grading, and construction measures. Citizens need to be notified and involved.

If Amendment 1 passes, the City loses about $790,000. The 2019 increase in property values could offset the need to increase the tax rate.

Property values are moving up at a rapid pace which means more taxes collected. Why raise taxes when we can balance a budget?

Working with the finance director could locate areas that can save taxpayers the risk of an increase. Hedging fuel is one example, city contracts is another.

the City Commission is lowering the millage rate for next year, and most people will see a decrease in their property taxes.

At this time Ormond has 16.5% in reserves so, I’ll review the effects of Amendment 1, if passed, and will do everything in my power to keep the current rate.

The meetings are educational and professional. Every question is answered. The city should also make its website more user friendly and enclose information with utility bills.

It’s a dog-and-pony show with residents having to foot the bill. If the commissioners and mayor want to hear what the residents have to say, they should stay for the meetings.

The concept works; the setting and dynamics put folks off. Held in the chambers with more interaction and no fobs could prove more advantageous.

The OB Life series has been a great way for citizens to learn about the city and to communicate their ideas or questions about the future of Ormond Beach.

The project cost $30,000. Up to this date, 480 people have attended, or 2% of citizens. There needs to be a more effective way to communicate.

The first priority is replacing septic tanks near waterways; however, the city cannot do it alone. Federal, state and county funding sources are necessary. Action is needed.

If the Ormond-by-the-Sea residents approve and we then annex them in. But let’s look to see if there is any state or federal funding.

It has to be addressed. Major grants could be tapped for federal funding; county would be a long haul. I know septics, and they do fail. Rising seas lead to issues.

Though a worthy cause, I believe our first priority should be to convert all of Ormond Beach’s septic tanks to city sewer before concentrating on Ormond-by-the-Sea.

Yes, after Ormond Beach mainland has been converted. I will focus on local, state and federal funding to protect our drinking water and natural waterways.

The city’s codes may make it expensive to develop; they do not make it harder for existing businesses to prosper. We must keep our standards and quality of life high.

I have not heard of anyone even saying this. Being a member of the Ormond Beach Chamber of Commerce, I believe our businesses are thriving.

No complaints have been mentioned to me. Codes are a result of issues over time and are critical to keeping balance within a community. Reviews are always good.

The Land Development Code emphasizes beautification and safety, which are important. However, some antiquated areas may add unnecessary burdens to businesses.

To my knowledge, owners are happy with the existing codes. However, on beachside we have 25 buildings that need repurposing. We may need to provide incentives.

The city is maintaining sewer components, main water lines, field lighting, sidewalks, small bridges, drainage systems, landscaping. Remember, Granada is a state road.

Our local government should have been addressing this issue years ago before all the projects they voted on were approved. The Planning Board is partly to blame for this too.

Tomoka Bridge? Current traffic studies, calculated residential growth, response times for first responders — no way will this end well.

Ormond Beach has clean drinking water, a proactive road resurfacing program, and adequate storm water drainage. It’s challenging, but city staff does a great job.

At this time, yes, but within the next year it will not keep up with our growth, especially in the east-west direction. Hand and Williamson will need to be expanded.

15


16

ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

FLORIDA HOUSE DISTRICT 25

As a voter, what do you think about the state of Florida’s District 25? What do you want to see in the future? We asked the candidates to consider several statements and tell us how much they agree or disagree with the statements, on a scale of 1-10. A “1” means you completely disagree; a “10” means you completely agree. (Note: There is no truly neutral number. A “5” means you slightly disagree; a “6” means you slightly agree.) The statements are listed below. Take a minute to fill out your own reactions. How do your numbers compare to the candidates’ answers?

INCUMBENT

DO YOU AGREE?

Tom Leek

Joe Hannoush

Kathleen Tripp

 Years in Ormond Beach: 22. I grew up here, and my wife and I moved back to raise our family here in 1996.  Party: Republican  Qualifications: I have worked and volunteered in this community for 22 years. I’ve been everything from chair of the Daytona Regional Chamber of Commerce to managing partner of the area’s largest and oldest law firm, Cobb Cole.  Priorities: Jobs. Jobs. And civil justice reform.

 Years in District 25: Lived and worked over 15 years in east Volusia County  Party: Libertarian  Qualifications: I’m an Average Joe. I bring a common sense, real-world and pragmatic approach to the state Legislature that should be expected by Floridians.  Priorities: Health care service price transparency, restore Second Amendment, former felon right restoration, promote transition from Property Tax to Fair Tax, decriminalize cannabis, promote Home Rule.

 Years in District 25: 7.5  Party: Democrat  Qualifications: Current elected official, Volusia Soil and Water Conservation District; Ph.D. scientist, 10 years working as an environmental advocate and policy professional  Priorities: Sustainability: green energy, coastal resiliency, wise growth, water supply and quality protection; improved mental health care access/ funding; public schools, including eliminating the District Cost Differential, under which Volusia loses about $10 million per year.

DISAGREE

The state should direct more money to help students take advantage of charter school opportunities.

The state is providing the right amount of money to local school districts for mandated school safety initiatives.

Florida should spend more money to protect its waterways.

Florida is doing a great job attracting businesses to grow the economy.

The state is doing a great job of making medical marijuana accessible to residents.

The state is doing a great job of defending Home Rule for counties and cities.

AGREE

DISAGREE

AGREE

DISAGREE

AGREE

Our charter schools are public schools that typically serve the underprivileged and minority communities. Everyone deserves a fair opportunity at a quality education.

I believe in school choice. Tax dollars for a student’s education should follow the student, so long as basic education is administered and proven realworld skills are taught.

Public dollars are best invested in traditional public schools so we can provide diverse opportunities and necessary individualized attention to all students.

Volusia County School District is the victim of a funding mechanism (known as the District Cost Differential) that denies them the appropriate funding.

The state passed a “school safety” law that required higher costs yet provided insufficient funds. The state must end its practice of unfunded mandates.

Too soon to know. I will continue to monitor and listen to the community. Funds must be allocated to their best use to solve problems, not merely treat symptoms.

Money is only part of the answer. We need sound water policies, we need to stick to them.

Throwing money at a problem rarely fixes anything. I want to hold accountable those who destroy our waterways. I am against “Toilet to Tap” and offshore drilling.

Water quality affects our health, property values, economy, and quality of life. We are a coastal community; many of us drawn here because of our waterways.

U.S. News & World Report ranks Florida No. 3 in fiscal stability and the No. 5 economy in the country. George Mason ranks Florida No. 1 in the country for fiscal condition.

Businesses are coming and growing. Some say there is too much growth. My parents are small-business owners. Entrepreneurship leads to the American dream.

We should attract businesses and industry that support a green/sustainable energy economy. Businesses must know they are part of our community and must contribute.

I don’t know enough about the mechanism to make med marijuana accessible to patients to opine on it. However, I support medical marijuana.

Absolutely not! Fees and licenses for applications, patients and dispensaries are through the roof! Restrictions on gun ownership due to medical cannabis is outrageous.

The state has created unnecessary delays and challenges while patients whose health and well-being would be improved by medical marijuana, continue to suffer.

The bills that most locals think were an attack on Home Rule didn’t pass the Legislature, and people only seem to remember that some legislator somewhere filed them.

Unfunded mandates and outright bans on individual liberty infringe on Home Rule. FEMA hurricane money should be given to municipalities ASAP.

Multiple bills have been introduced in recent years by legislators that restrict Home Rule, and the state has further fought for pre-emption of local control in legal cases.

DECLINED TO ANSWER


OCTOBER 11, 2018

SPORTS

ONLINE

Professional football is coming to Daytona Beach area. See www.ormondbeachobserver.com for details.

Isaiah Shirley tries to avoid a Sharks defender.

Photos by Ray Boone

Sandcrabs can’t overcome offensive struggles in loss to Atlantic

Robert Mack leaps to catch a ball over a defender.

HIGH

The Sharks escaped with a 3-point win over the Sandcrabs on Friday, Oct. 5, at Daytona Stadium.

5

RAY BOONE SPORTS EDITOR

Seabreeze struggled to move the ball the entire night against the Sharks’ vaunted defense, managing only a field goal late in the first half. But after another stop by the defense, the Sandcrabs had 1:16 to navigate 70 yards to potentially tie or win the game. On the first play of the drive, Sandcrabs quarterback Isaiah Shirley placed a well-thrown ball into the hands of full back Colin Doane for a 20-yard gain on a slant rout. But a brutal hit by a Sharks defender jarred the ball loose from the senior’s hands. Sharks’ ball. “The kid (put) his hat right on the ball,” Sandcrabs coach Troy Coke said. “There’s not too many people who are going to be able to hold onto that ball.” The turnover, the Sharks’ first of the game, helped Atlantic preserve a 6-3 win over Seabreeze (1-5, 1-1) on Friday, Oct. 5, at Daytona Stadium. Despite the loss, Coke said it

1

Former Mainland defensive end Jachai Polite has exploded for the Florida Gators so far this season. Polite registered 6 tackles, 2 sacks and a forced fumble in the Gators’ 27-19 win over SEC rival LSU on Saturday, Oct. 6, in Gainesville. The junior leads the Gators in total sacks with 6 on the season.

UP NEXT... The Sandcrabs face New Smyrna Beach at 7 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 12, at Daytona Stadium. Seabreeze defeated the Barracudas 14-13 in 2017.

was his team’s best defensive performance of the season. The Sandcrabs recovered 2 fumbles and forced the Sharks to punt on almost every drive. They gave up one touchdown: a 75-yard catch by Sharks receiver Maximus Campbell early in the second quarter. “Atlantic’s got a lot of ways to hurt you, and I was just really proud of our defense,” Coke said. “The coaches had a great game plan, and the kids executed it. It hurts to have it go to waste.” Linebacker Jakob Lyke said he has faith in his offense, however. “They’ll figure something out eventually,” he said. “This game showed the heart in our team. We fight until the last minute.”

2

Mainland volleyball player Alexa Wilson dominated in the Buccaneers’ crosstown matchup with Seabreeze on Oct. 2. The freshman hitter slammed down a game-high 23 kills in the Buccaneers’ four-set win over the Sandcrabs at Mainland High School.

3

Photos by Ray Boone

Harold McKay brings down the Sharks’ running back.

Former Seabreeze football player Haden Hoggarth, who recently earned a scholarship as a walk-on at Boise State, went 2-for-3 on field goals for the Broncos in their 34-14 win over Wyoming on Sept. 29. He nailed a long of 33 and also made all 4 of his PATs.

4

Former Mainland football player Brian Jenkins Jr. continues to be one of Alabama A&M’s best receivers, despite being only a freshman. Jenkins hauled in 5 catches for 59 yards and a touchdown — the second of his career — in Alabama A&M’s 42-21 win over Texas Souther on Oct. 6.

5

Florida State defensive back A.J. Westbrook, who graduated from Mainland in 2015, registered 3 tackles in FSU’s 28-27 loss to Miami on Oct. 6.


18

ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

Plummer’s big night overshadowed by Mainland loss Although Mainland’s Andrew Plummer scored on both offense and defense, the Buccaneers dropped their third game of the season in a loss to Cocoa.

Andrew Plummer sheds a tackler after an interception.

play football for the University of South Florida. “I had some missed blocks that could have changed the game.” He added: “We’ve got to execute. We just didn’t finish.” But despite Cocoa’s dominance, the Buccaneers kept it a competitive game until the very end.

Photo by Ray Boone

UP NEXT ...

Opportunities ran dry after the Buccaneers threw an interception down 10 with 3:29 left in the game. “The best thing about tonight was that the kids were hurt, but they’re showing discipline,” Mainland coach Scott Wilson said. “One thing you don’t question here is our effort.”

The Buccaneers are at Matanzas High School at 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 12. Mainland beat Matanzas in 2017, 24-3 at home. The matchup is the first of three-straight district games for the Buccaneers.

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Through almost an entire half of football, Cocoa’s offense was routinely gashing Mainland’s defense. The Tigers scored 21 points in the opening 14 minutes, including scores of 55 and 45 yards, respectively. Andrew Plummer was the first sign of life for the Buccaneers, intercepting Tigers quarterback Diego Arroyo and returning it 57 yards for a touchdown to cut Cocoa’s lead to 8 with 3:28 to play in the first half. On the Tigers’ next offensive series, Mainland thought it made the stop it needed. The Buccaneers were able to jar the ball loose from the arms of Tigers receiver Caziah Holmes after Holmes picked up 18 yards on a run. However, the ball bounced right into the arms of

running back Willie Gaines, who sprinted 41 yards down the sideline for a Cocoa touchdown. The Tigers powered past Mainland 44-27 on Thursday, Oct. 4, at Daytona Stadium. It was the Buccaneers first loss since Aug. 31. “All I can say is that it was just a lucky play,” senior defensive tackle Kevon McCrary said. “We just weren’t clicking on defense. We were having brain farts.” Plummer was one of the lone bright spots in an otherwise disappointing outing for the Buccaneers (4-3, 2-0). In addition to his pick six, Plummer also caught a 5-yard touchdown pass over a defender in the third quarter. He wasn’t too happy with how he played, though. “I just grinded. I tried to put my team up. I had some positive plays, but I also had some negative ones, too,” said Plummer, who is currently committed to

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Classifieds 26 Real Estate 24

OCTOBER 11, 2018

YOUR NEIGHBORS CALENDAR THURSDAY, OCT. 11

HALIFAX GENEALOGICAL SOCIETY n When: 1:30 p.m. n Where: Ormond Beach Library Auditorium, 30 S. Beach St. n Details: Kathy Stickney presents “Pass It On: Sharing Your Genealogical Research.” Class after the meeting by Becky Berman: “All About the HGS Facebook Page.” Visitors welcome.

SATURDAY, OCT. 13

Vivian and Genevieve Cowalcheck with their father, Albino Mason Szumigala gets some candy from Realty Pros real estate agent Sue Kelley, as his mom, Samantha Szumigala, encourages him.

ORMOND BEACH LIVE ORIGINAL MUSIC AND ART FESTIVAL n When: 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. n Where: The Casements and Rockefeller Gardens, 25 Riverside Drive n Details: Tickets cost $10 in advace, $15 at the gate. Children 12 and under free. Visit ssa.cc/ormond.html

SUNDAY, OCT. 14

0.0K BEER RUN n When: 2-9 p.m. n Where: Ormond Brewing Co., 301 Division Ave. n Details: Back for the third year, the run will be raising money to Christmas gifts for residents at the Emory L. Bennett Veterans Nursing Home. The goal is to raise $10,000. BEL CANTO SINGERS n When: 3:30-5 p.m. n Where: Ormond Presbyterian Church, 105 Amsden Road n Details: “Frostiana and other American Choral Classics.” Suitable for all ages. Tickets: $15. Students with valid ID are free. Visit belcantodaytona.org or call 492-1940.

TRUNK OR TREAT

Charlee Dillard poses with her mom, Karen Dillard, of Realty Pros, at Realty Pros’ Community Appreciation Night on Friday, Oct. 5.

MONDAY, OCT. 15

Jamie and Willow Harvey show off their tails

Sky Russell and Carly Krajewski, of Realty Pros, man the popcorn booth

Realty Pros hosts community appreciation movie night

H

alloween came early to Rockefeller Gardens this year as Realty Pros Assured hosted its community appreciation movie night, complete with trunk or treating, on Friday, Oct. 5 A large crowd of people arrived early to grab a seat for the Movies on the Halifax Showing of “Hotel Transylvania 2,” presented by the city of Ormond Beach. Many arrived in costumes, ranging from Disney princesses, unicorns and witches to pirates, vampires and horror movie villains. Before the movie, people were able to enjoy free popcorn, hot dogs, cotton candy, Hershey’s Ice Cream and face painting for the kids. — JARLEENE ALMENAS

Left: Trevor Madera shows off his Fortnite Skull Trooper costume Photos by Jarleene Almenas

HALIFAX RIVER AUDUBON n When: 7 p.m. n Where: Sica Hall, 1065 Daytona Ave. n Details: Learn about bird and wildlife photography with a presentation by Dr. Harry Moulis.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 17

INTRO TO ALCOHOL INK n When: 5:30-7:30 p.m. n Where: Ormond Art Museum, 78 E. Granada Blvd. n Details: Learn the basics, leave with small paintings, tile coasters and a glass votive holder. No experience necessary. All supplies provided. Ages 16 and up. Costs $55 for members and $61 for nonmembers. Visit ormondartmuseum.org or call 676-3347.

THURSDAY, OCT. 18

RUFF RIDE POKER RUN n When: 12 p.m. to 8 p.m. n Where: Halifax Humane Society, 2364 LPGA Blvd. n Details: $25 in advance, $30 on the day of the poker run. Includes a T-shirt, one poker hand, barbecue dinner and drink at Iron Horse Saloon.

SATURDAY, OCT. 20

16TH-ANNUAL SEASIDE AUCTION n When: 11 a.m. n Where: Halifax Plantation club house, 3400 Club House Drive n Details: Seaside Decorative Painter’s main fundraiser. Includes luncheon. $20. RSVP: rdhellmer@ gmail.com or 446-9960.


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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

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OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

Shoe repair business steps into the future Ira Freedman: ‘We are the original recyclers.’ WAYNE GRANT REAL ESTATE EDITOR

Ira Freedman said he’s been saving soles for 31 years. He’s also saved a lot of heels, and he has enjoyed helping customers at his shoe repair shop, Ira and Son Shoe Repair, in Rivergate Plaza at the corner of West Granada Boulevard and Nova Road. Customers have enjoyed his energetic personality. “I drive up here to see Ira,” said Leonard Darling, explaining why he has been making the trip from Port Orange for many years. Now, Brian Freedman said he hopes to keep the business going another 30 years as his dad, now 66, enters into retirement over the next couple of years. “It’s a job I’ve grown to love,” the son said. “It’s not a dying trade but a growing field, where people will want to keep their beloved shoes out of the landfills.” His dad agrees, saying, “We are the original recyclers.” Brian Freedman attended Mainland High School and University of Central Florida. He always enjoyed working with his hands and helping out at the shoe shop during school breaks. “Brian is ready to take this industry into the 22nd century,” his dad said. It’s a busy shop, with two employees working in the back

Photo by Wayne Grant

From left: Frank Hayes, shopw owners Brian and Ira Freedman, and Gabriel Herman

and a stream of customers being greeted by Mollie, a small, friendly black dog. Having a dog in a shoe repair shop is a long-standing tradition, the Freedmans say. REPAIRING NEW SHOES

The Freedmans help people keep their shoes by gluing them back together or making other necessary repairs, and they can also improve the fit by stretching or otherwise modifying them. As the years go on, shoes are increasingly being made overseas and lack the quality of the past. “We’re busier now than ever before,” Ira Freedman said.

For expensive, well-made shoes, the Freedmans help the owners protect their investment by making the shoes last. On one wall are polishes and other care products, while the other wall features many types of insoles and other items to improve fit. “If you have a good foundation, you can build a skyscraper,” Ira Freedman said. “Having the right shoes helps you have the right posture.” They also repair other leather products, such as handbags and belts.

STD and hepatitis C testing, prevention and protection focused on you. Your health fuels your life. We’re here to keep you moving forward. Our community health centers provide truly comprehensive care, with private and affordable care for those living with Hepatitis C or other sexually transmitted diseases. We empower you to take control of your health. Get tested. Get educated. Get help. CANmakesthedifference.com (844) 922-2777

SLIPPING INTO THE BUSINESS

There was one venture of Freedman’s that did not turn out well. About 20 years ago, Freedman decided to sell shoes, so he opened a place next door. However, it didn’t work with having twice the overhead and not enough additional business. Ira Freedman moved to Ormond Beach from Detroit in the early 1980s. He worked as a tailor but wanted to start his own business and work directly with people. He became interested in the shoe business when he got a pair of beloved shoes repaired. “I said, ‘I can do that,’” he said.

IRA AND SON The shop is located in Rivergate Plaza at the corner of West Granada Boulevard and Nova Road. Call 6778818.

He apprenticed at a couple of shops in town and also traveled to Manhattan to attend a 90-day school in shoe repair. Brian Freedman looks forward to running the business and sees a promising future helping people bring shoes back to life. Business remains steady even when the economy sinks. “It’s been a very consistent business,” he said.

Community, Family, Quality of Life. Bill Partington has insisted on slow growth and planned development policies to create an amazing Quality of Life in Ormond Beach! Did you know Ormond Beach’s population in 2003 (when Bill was first elected) was about 37,000? Did you know the population today is about 39,000? This is slow, planned, responsible growth! A Vote for Bill is a Vote for: n Quality of Life n Controlled Slow Growth n Fiscal Responsibility

Ormond Beach has been my home – my passion – since I was a child. I take tremendous pride in the success of our city and the wonderful opportunities it presents for so many. Please vote this November to keep me working for you as Mayor of our chosen home – Ormond Beach. Mayor Bill Partington

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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

OrmondBeachObserver.com

|

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

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22

ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

|

OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

Financial planner hopes to take TV show nationwide David Holland says women need to be involved in financial planning. WAYNE GRANT REAL ESTATE EDITOR

His quick smile makes David Holland seem like a natural for television. But his show, “PlanStrongerTV,” on WDSC Channel 15, is just a sideline for the personable financial adviser, who owns Holland Financial, 700 W. Granada Blvd. With his TV show, he helps the public understand the wide world of financial planning. He said his interest in education probably came from his parents. His father, Cary Holland, taught math in Ormond Beach for 30 years starting in the 1970s. His mother taught first grade in Flagler County and later worked

in special education for Volusia County Schools. His grandmother taught in Flagler County for 37 years, and his grandfather was a former superintendent of Flagler County Schools. “I’m continuing the legacy,” he said. Finance is a foreign language for the average person, and Holland likes to translate it into plain English so people can understand. “I like seeing the light bulb go off,” he said. His company offers customized financial and investment recommendations, and Holland said no two plans are alike. WOMEN NEED TO BE INVOLVED

Airing at 7 p.m. Sunday through Friday, the show features segments including a panel of certified financial planners, an audience participation spot and a segment with an expert guest.

PLANNINGSTRONGERTV SHOWS Oct. 11 Trusts Oct. 12 How Government Debt Affects You Oct. 14 Women’s Finances Oct. 15 Social Security Benefits Oct. 16 Retirement Reboot: A Retiree’s Story Oct. 17 How to Address Care and Pay for it

Oct. 18 What to do Before You Invest Oct. 19 How Value of Dollar Affects You Oct. 21 Divorce Oct. 22 Social Security: When to Take it Oct. 23 Widows and Their Financial Issues Oct. 24 Guardianships/Guardian Advocates

Courtesy photo

David Holland has a show on WDSC from Sunday to Friday.

The panel of financial planners throughout this season will be all women, and that’s not by accident. “Women need to be more involved,” Holland said. He said that most women die single, divorced or widowed; and most men die married. “Running out of money is a women’s issue,” he said. Now available to 4 million people in Central Florida, the show may reach many more in the future. It was recently accepted by the National Educational Telecommunications Association and is available to 350 other public broadcasting stations around the country. Holland said he is opti-

mistic after hearing positive feedback from stations. He currently has one underwriter for the TV show and is seeking more to offset the cost of production which comes out of his marketing budget. WDSC is operated by Daytona State University, and while money is received by grants and the university, the operational cost of shows is paid by show producers, such as Holland. BEST JOB IN AMERICA

Holland says he has the best job in America: helping people achieve their financial dreams. Things have changed over the years. In the past, people had

a pension to rely on, but now people must take charge of their investments which can include 401K plans, savings, IRAs, etc. The information provided on the show is not based on current events, but rather sound principles of money management. “The show I do today will be just as useful three years from now,” he said. This fall, he will record all of the shows for 2019, his seventh season. He has done 78 shows. The 13 shows for the season are filmed in five Fridays in a row. “The lights are hot,” he said. “It’s mentally demanding. It’s physically demanding. But it’s worth it.”

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ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

OrmondBeachObserver.com

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23

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

Osceola music program grows to 75 PAIGE WILSON COMMUNITY EDITOR

Sarah Johns started Osceola Thunder in the fall of 2017. The afterschool group that meets twice a week has grown from about 60 to about 75 kids.

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Osceola Elementary School music teacher Sarah Johns became a student for two weeks this past summer as she traveled to Orlando to participate in Orff Level Training courses, which were done in conjunction with the Central Florida Orff Chapter and the University of Central Florida.  From 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday to Friday for two consecutive weeks, Johns got hands-on instruction in classes that will help her more efficiently teach the students in her music classes at the school in Ormond Beach, as well as the after-school music group “Osceola Thunder,” which she established in the fall of 2017 soon after she was hired at the school. 

2.3 % 2.6 % 2.75 %

“It was just a really incredible way of learning how kids learn music and how to teach them music, especially in the primary grades,” she said. “I got to be like a student in my own classroom — just learning how to teach it.” With 75 third-, fourth- and fifth-graders in Osceola Thunder, Johns has already noticed a difference in her students’ abilities to more quickly learn material like body movement, recorders, percussion instruments, singing and more in-depth concepts than can be taught during the school day. The summer course Johns attended was part one of a threepart certification, and she’s looking forward to taking the second and third Orff level programs over the next two summers. See Osceola Thunder perform during a  winter concert at 6 p.m. Dec. 13 at the school, located at 100 Osceola Ave.

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www.edwardjones.com

n drapery panels & sheers n valances & top treatments n custom roman shades n blinds, shades & shutters n furniture & reupholstery n consultation services

Hometown Girl

Under My Leadership We Will: • Retired Volusia School Principal, Assistant Principal and Teacher (39 Years) • Former Principal of Pine Trail Elementary School • Born in Volusia County • Seabreeze High School Graduate (Class of 1973) • Ormond Beach “Quality of Life” Board Member • 2018 Humanitarian of the Year Award* *Florida Elks Association

Phone/Text: 386-299-0404 Email: spersis@cfl.rr.com www.votesusanpersis.com Susan Persis for City Commissioner Susan Persis Campaign Three Tidewater Drive Ormond Beach, FL 32174 Nonpartisan Election Paid by Susan Persis for Ormond Beach City Commissioner

4 Welcome and Listen to Your Input 4 Keep Our Children and Families Safe 4 Protect our Environment 4 Ensure a Sufficient and Safe Water Supply 4 Operate Efficiently - To Keep Your Taxes Low

Please Vote on or Before November 6

286560

FDI-1867H-A

Financial Advisor

“It was just a really incredible way of learning how kids learn music and how to teach them music, especially in the primary grades. I got to be like a student in my own classroom — just learning how to teach it.” SARAH JOHNS

* Annual Percentage Yield (APY) effective 10/8/2018. CDs offered by Edward Jones are bank-issued and FDIC-insured up to $250,000 (principal and interest accrued but not yet paid) per depositor, per insured depository institution, for each account ownership category. Please visit www.fdic.gov or contact your financial advisor for additional information. Subject to availability and price change. CD values are subject to interest rate risk such that when interest rates rise, the prices of CDs can decrease. If CDs are sold prior to maturity, the investor can lose principal value. FDIC insurance does not cover losses in market value. Early withdrawal may not be permitted. Yields quoted are net of all commissions. CDs require the distribution of interest and do not allow interest to compound. CDs offered through Edward Jones are issued by banks and thrifts nationwide. All CDs sold by Edward Jones are registered with the Depository Trust Corp. (DTC).

Marc Rhoades

Photo courtesy of Sarah Johns

Osceola Thunder students Lucy Rider, Jack Runnoe and Mikaeli Clark.

285661

Sarah Johns has seen her students learn the material faster, especially in the Osceola Thunder group.


REAL ESTATE

24

ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

|

OrmondBeachObserver.com

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

Top sale is a 1954 house on the river

A

house on Riverside Drive was the top transaction for Sept. 2-8 in Ormond Beach and Ormond-by-the-Sea. Billie Jo Kaler, as trustee, sold 482 Riverside Drive to Maher Chaaban and Elsayeda Khalaf, of Ormond Beach, for $559,750. Built in 1954, the house has three bedrooms, 2.5 baths, a fireplace, boat dock, boat house and 2,267 square feet. It sold in 2005 for $979,000. Following is a partial list of the week’s other sales. WAYNE GRANT REAL ESTATE EDITOR

ORMOND BEACH

Specialized IRA Services, of Albuquerque, sold 75 Banyan Drive to Brian and Denise Held, of Ormond Beach, for $371,500. Built in 1964, the house has four bedrooms, 2.5 baths and 2,407 square feet. It sold in 2017 for $223,500. Deborah Lerner, of Wake Forest, North Carolina, sold 941 Margarita Circle to Nathan and Laura Huffaker, of Ormond Beach, for $340,000. Built in 1989, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a swimming pool and 2,445 square feet. It sold in 1994 for $165,000.

Kimberly Mensack, of Ormond Beach, sold 73 Grey Dapple Way to Roland Giener, of Ormond Beach, for $283,000. Built in 2004, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a swimming pool and 1,962 square feet. It sold in 2004 for $184,490. Christine Harris sold 5 Crossings Trail to Dennis Marsch Jr., of Ormond Beach, for $230,000. Built in 1988, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,656 square feet. It sold in 2009 for $175,000. Annie Castle and Jessica Melton sold 461 Fred Gamble Way to Isabella Emmett, of Ormond Beach, for $225,000. Built in 1987, the house has three bedrooms, three baths and 1,968 square feet. It sold in

2000 for $71,500. David Durante, of Ormond Beach, sold 16 Chippingwood Lane to Aaron Motes, of Ormond Beach, for $171,000. Built in 1979, the house has two bedrooms, 2.5 baths and 1,386 square feet. It sold in 2000 for $65,000. Paul Falce sold 52 Park Place to Brandon Mathis, of Ormond Beach, for $153,000. Built in 1984, the townhouse has two bedrooms, 2.5 baths and 1,250 square feet. It sold in 2013 for $76,500. Timothy Rice, of South Lake Tahoe, California, sold 368 N. Ridgewood Ave. to Samantra Wolf, of Ormond Beach, for $150,000. Built in 1953, the house has three bedrooms, one bath and 1,242 square feet. It sold in 1983 for $49,900. Marina Shilova, of St. Petersburg, sold 613 Robin Road, Unit A, to Alicia O’Brien, of Ormond Beach, for $113,000. Built in 1947, the villa has one bedroom, one bath and 480 square feet. It sold in 2006 for $120,000.

RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS

SEPT. 2 TO SEPT. 8

Roger Mahannah and Marianne Bukowski, of Ormond Beach, sold 2290 Ocean Shore Blvd., Unit 4010, to Equity Trust Co., as custodian, for $229,000. Built in 1984, the condo has two bedrooms, two baths and 1,132 square feet. It sold in 2003 for $180,000.

Halifax Plantation Donald Johnson and Robin Harmon, of Ormond Beach, sold 4051 Campa Lane to Antony and Donna Roloff, of Coral Springs, for $385,000. Built in 1989, the house has four bedrooms, three baths, a fireplace, swimming pool and 2,300 square feet. It sold in 2016 for $340,000.

James Haley III and Terry Eby sold 2730 Ocean Shore Blvd., Unit 2050, to Joseph and Shirley Walton, of Orlando, for $195,000. Built in 1990, the condo has two bedrooms, two baths and 871 square feet. It sold in 2014 for $163,700.

Plantation Bay Nationstar Mortgage Services LLC, of Coppell, Texas, sold 1154 Kilkenny Lane to Julie MacMahon, of Ormond Beach, for $194,250. Built in 2006, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,761 square feet. It sold in 2006 for $276,450.

Jason and Angela Kahan, of Boca Raton, sold 118 Roberta Road to Andrew Walker, of Ormond Beach, for $162,500. Built in 1953, the house has two bedrooms, one bath and 621 square feet. It sold in 2005 for $198,900.

ORMOND-BY-THE-SEA

William Eisman and Suzanne Rubenstein, of Daytona Beach, sold 26 W. Sea Harbor Drive to Glenn and Linda Leblond, of Stephens City, Virginia, for $304,000. Built in 1980, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a fireplace, swimming pool and 1,423 square feet. It sold in 2013 for $185,000.

John Adams, of Adams, Cameron & Co. Realtors, contributed to this report.

Financial Planning | Estate Planning Retirement Planning | Investments

MAIN OFFICE - 386-677-SOLD (7653) 900 West Granada Blvd., Ste. 3, Ormond Beach, FL 32174 BEACHSIDE OFFICE - 386-441-SOLD (7653) 2110 Oceanshore Blvd., Ste. B, Ormond Beach, FL 32176 PORT ORANGE OFFICE - 386-767-SOLD (7653) 840 Dunlawton Ave., Ste. D, Port Orange, FL 32127 COMMERCIAL OFFICE - 386-253-8565 211 E. International Speedway Blvd., Ste. 104, Daytona Bch, FL 32118

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2BR, 2BA, upstairs unit. Large eat-in kitchen w/ updated cabinetry, counter tops, lighting, tile, 2 pantries, plus gourmet pot rack. Dining area w/ lighted niche. Master bedroom w/ en suite, walk-in closet, and private entry to porch. Screen porch w/ secured storage closet customized as a work space. MLS#1048981 $129,500 Call Susan Moore 386-566-4837

3BR, 3.5BA, 3 car garage. Split-plan home that with endless upgrades. The kitchen offers stainless steel appliances and a glass cook top that rests on a thick slab of Ubatuba granite countertops and white kitchen cabinets. Large owner’s wing is a sprawling suite w/ a California Closet. Oversized 1 1/2 acre lot. MLS#1048973 $679,900 Call Chris John 386-547-4146

285524

www.remeywealthadvisors.com

3BR, 2BA, turn key split plan bungalow with huge bonus room. Steps to the beach and river, all the hard work has been done on this home making it rival new construction. New roof, AC, Electric, plumbing. Modernized floor plan. NEW kitchen and baths. Do not miss this one - you will not find a finer offering. MLS#1048916 $249,000 Call Todd Hammond 386-233-5957

286649

5BR, 4BA including an in-law suite. An absolutely amazing secluded 12+acre estate- Victorian home. The dining room, kitchen and family room overlook this scenic estate. Upstairs has a master suite with a sitting area and gorgeous bath. On the estate there are 2 small ponds, dock, pool, and a Par 3 golf course. MLS#1048961 $599,900 Call Jean Ivis 386-299-3338

A one-of-a-kind experience

286648

Ormond Beach www.ormondbeachmainstreet.com

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286984

WATERS EDGE! 4BR, 2BA. Beautiful pool home with a well manicured yard with large open space. A+ school district! Newer roof and A/C. Pool has been rescreened recently. Kids will have a blast on 8’ water slide. Privacy behind with no neighbors in backyard and it’s on a quite cut-de-sac. Beautiful highend floors. MLS#1048939 $354,900 Call Christina Bovier 386-846-8284

SEASIDE HOMES!

3BR, 2BA pool home complete w/ upgrades! Kitchen has solid surface tops, stainless and plenty of cabinets. Wind rated windows, new roof 2015, tankless hot water heater 2016, and upgraded electric. Master bedroom w/ bath. Screened front porch and fenced yard. Enjoy the ocean breezes and sounds from your home. MLS#1048940 $275,000 Call Debbie Carter 386-506-1810

COUNTRY ACRES!

ORMOND OCEANSIDE!

DINE. SHOP. PLAY.


ORMOND BEACH OBSERVER

OrmondBeachObserver.com

|

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2018

25

FPL donates $10,000 to PACE Center for Girls Center will save about $1,000 annually. JARLEENE ALMENAS NEWS EDITOR

The PACE Center for Girls in Ormond Beach got an energy makeover by Florida Power and Light on Tuesday, Oct. 2, when the utility company donated more than $10,000 in energy efficiency upgrades. FPL installed two new air conditioning units, replaced nine thermostats in the center with Ecobee smart thermostats, and weatherstripped exterior doors. These changes should help PACE save over $1,000 in energy costs annually, according to a press release. Georgia McCurdy, executive director of the PACE Center for Girls, said the project  started with one of their board mem-

Photo by Jarleene Almenas

FPL Regional Manager Larry Volenec and PACE Center Executive Director Georgia McCurdy

bers, Vickie Henson, who is an FPL employee. She asked her coworkers what could be done for the center, and FPL responded.  “This is a huge help,” McCurdy said. The center is currently undergoing renovations, including exterior painting and classroom refreshing. She added that  the upgrades could not have come at a better time. The week that the center began a conversation with FPL about the upgrades, the two units planned to be replaced broke, an incident that McCurdy said could have led to mold problems if they didn’t act fast.  “Having a comfortable environment for the girls  is important, and so we’re grateful for that,” she said. This is not the first time FPL has helped the PACE center. In 2016, the company donated $5,000 to help PACE battle a termite infestation.  FPL  Regional Manager Larry Volenec said the company looks to help different nonprofits that make an impact in their communities, and he said PACE is one of those nonprofits. Aside from the energy upgrades, FPL also gave each girl in the center a Target gift card. “It feels really good to be able to make a difference in the communities where our employees live, work, play and raise their own families,” Volenec said.

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6 DINING/KITCHEN table chairs, padded, comfortable,attractive. Pd 600 selling $125. 386.864.5248 BARRELS 55GAL, plastic, ideal for floating dock, water storage, or dog coop. $15 ea 386-864-5647

AMOUNT $200 (615) 812−7511

12 compartments, warranty, $65. (386) 316−9990.

JAMIE’S FRIEND limited edition Waldron print, teddy bear in rocking chair $40 (386) 585−0512

TV SANYO 32" w/stand $50, new LG DVD $50. VCR $25 (386) 445−6589 georita1@gmail.com

Home Services

Home Services

BARRELS, 55 gal. plastic, ideal for floating dock, water storage/dog coop. $15 ea. 386-864-5647 BIKE CARRIER Yakima trunk mount 3 bike model, good cond $60; handlebar basket $15, 864-5248.

Thursday, October 11, 2018

DINETTE SET, white-maple top 36”x54”x12”, leaf opens to 66”, 6 chairs, $199 386-206-9006. DINING TABLE, glass top, 40x64”, 4 microfiber chairs, stone color $200. 386-627-4434. DINING TABLE, light wood, 5’6”x3’6”, 4 chairs, like new, $200 386-447-7273.

dboard, 3-0309

omfort64.5248

g dock, 4-5647

g dock, 5647

model, 4-5248.

12”, leaf 6.

crofiber

airs, like

vection, 3-5220.

1 black

or best age.

od Arc.

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ier $15,

Touring. 91.

e pane, /each.

Lama, 802

FIREPLACE SCREENS, 1 brass framed, 1 black framed, $50 for both. 386-672-9982.

AutosReplaced For Sale Awnings - Installed, Appliance - Installed Assemble - Toys, Furniture, Bed Frames, Beds and More GIRLS CRANBROOK Huffy bike w/trng whls, GLASS TOP rattan table 42', 4 chairs, $175 or best Attic - Insulation Boys Pacific bike ex.cond. $60/ea.386-868-2002. offer. Call 386-445-9112 and leave a message. Attic - Stairs Attic - Flooring LEATHER JACKET Ladies sm, dark brown, made HAMMOCK STAND, Heavy Solid Wood Arc. Bathroom - Remodel, Full or Partial by Ruff Hewn, good shape $15. 386-676-7401. Excellent Condition. $125 210-413-7717. Bathroom - Fixtures, Grab Bars, Towel Racks Two sets of sliding patio doors. White, single pane, HANDICAPPED SHOWER chair $15.00; 50+ Red Bathroom - Shower Doors, Vanities, Toilet Retracks incl. Call 386-445-7590, lv msg. $95/each. pair Hat Items $50. Call 386-437-3441. Bathroom - Flooring, Tile, Laminated, Wood, CLOTHING LADIES MEDIUM EXC COND HUGE HOTPOINT STOVE White glass top, good Linoleum and More AMOUNT $200 (615) 812−7511 condition $100. Call 386-447-2784. Bathroom - Tile,wheelchair All Areas van, lowered floor, 2015 DODGE Thursday, October 11, 2018 Bathroom -ramp Grout, Remove, Installed New wheelchair and tie downs. 727-492-1630. JAMIE’S FRIEND limited edition Waldron print, RECLINER CHAIR from RoomsToGo, new, natural Bathroom - Painting teddy bear in rocking chair $40 (386) 585−0512 color, $150. Bike ladies Triumph $50 386-676-1363 Batteries - Installed, Replaced Garage/Moving/Estate Sales MAHOGANY TV CONSOLE w/faux granite top SHOWER CHAIR, new $15, leather pet carrier $15, Cabinets - Installed, Replaced, Any Room In The 44"Wx28"Hx17"D like new $125 (386) 585−0512 Home Including Garage handicap walker $20. 386-437-3441 Thursday, October 11, 2018 Carpentry - Interior, Exterior TARGUS TSB 212 Laptop Backpack. New, tags, TIRE - Fits Hyundai, Kia, Aspen Touring. D R ILLIN G Tubs, & MAC HI NEWindows, TO O LI NG Caulk - Sinks, Showers, Trim, 12 compartments, warranty, $65. (386) 316−9990. 215 55R17 MS, new $30. Call 386-585-4291. Doors Vari ous H and Tools Items Under $200 For Sale Items Under $200 For Sale Items Under $200 For Sale Ceiling - Repairs, Popcorn, Knockdown, P ower Lawn Mower $140Paint sets of TABLE, sliding patio doors. White, singlechairs, pane, Closet - Built, Any Room, w/faux Install granite Shelving, WOODEN 5’ long, four wooden 12 PAIR men’s 34x30 Chaps, Haggar pants. Two MAHOGANY TV CONSOLE S t i hl H ed ge Tri mmer s $170 top tracks Call$120 386-445-7590, lv msg. $95/each. Organizers paintedincl. white, Call 386-237-1491 Some new, $69 for all. Call 386-585-4291. 44"Wx28"Hx17"D like new $125 (386) 585−0512 El ect ri c Gener ator $200 Closet Doors - Installed, Repair, Pocket Door WESTERN BOOTS, men’s size 9, Tony Lama, BASED end Saws tables. $150 The two tables l e P ower 3pc Thomasville bedroom set, queen headboard, 30’’ STAINLESS Steel stove hood, sink, red PINEAPPLE Installed,Tab Repair Justin, four pairs $50 Call each. Call263−2355 386-283-4802 micro. $100/all OBO. (386) google. have beveled glass edging $199. (386) armoire, mirror, 11x14 rug $175 call 201-923-0309 Mari ne Ex t ensi on Cable $125 Columns - Repair, Replace, PaintFor 585−0646. Items Under $200 For Sale Items Under $200 For Sale Items Under $200 Sale CLOTHING LADIES MEDIUM EXC COND HUGE TARGUS TSB 212 Laptop Backpack. New, tags, Curtain Rods, P ower Tooling WOODEN TABLE, 5’ long, four wooden chairs, MAHOGANY TV CONSOLE w/faux granite 12DINING/KITCHEN PAIR men’s 34x30 Chaps,padded, Haggarcomfortpants. AMOUNT 6 table chairs, top $200 (615) 812−7511 12 compartments, warranty, $65.New (386) 316−9990. Deck / Porch - Repair, Powerwash, Gi rl s 20” Bi knew e Replaced, Like $30 Some new, $69Pd for600 all. Call 386-585-4291. able,attractive. selling $125. 386.864.5248 painted white, $120 Call 386-237-1491 44"Wx28"Hx17"D like $125 (386) 585−0512 Paint, Stain JAMIE’S FRIEND limited edition Waldron print, TV SANYO 32"Tower w/standH$50, new$30. LG DVD $50. N ew eater 30’’ STAINLESS Steel stove hood, sink, red PINEAPPLE BASED endgeorita1@gmail.com tables. The two tables Dog$25 / Cat Door - Installed 3pc Thomasville bedroom headboard, BARRELS 55GAL, plastic, set, idealqueen for floating dock, teddy bear in rocking chair $40 (386) 585−0512 VCR (386) 445−6589 Band S aw $100 micro. $100/all OBO. Call (386) 263−2355 google. have glass edging $199. (386) 585−0646. Doorbeveled - Interior, Exterior, All types, Installed, Rearmoire, mirror,or 11x14 rug $175 201-923-0309 water storage, dog coop. $15call ea 386-864-5647 placed, Repair, Locks, Dead Bolts, Door Knobs. CLOTHING LADIES MEDIUM EXC COND HUGE TARGUS TSB 212 Laptop Backpack. New, tags, Call 3 869 86-86 86 6 DINING/KITCHEN table chairs, comfortBARRELS, 55 gal. plastic, ideal padded, for floating dock, AMOUNT $200 (615) 812−7511 Painting 12 compartments, warranty, $65. (386) 316−9990. Services Autos For Sale Items Under $200 For Sale Items Home Under Services $200 For Sale able,attractive. Pd 600 selling $125. 386.864.5248 water storage/dog coop. $15 ea. 386-864-5647 Doors - GlassHome Door Roller, Replacement JAMIE’S FRIEND limited edition Waldron print, TV SANYO 32" w/stand $50, new WOODEN TABLE, 5’ long, four wooden chairs, MAHOGANY TV CONSOLE w/faux granite top Driveways - Powerwash, Paint, StainLG DVD $50. BARRELS 55GAL, plastic, ideal for floating dock, teddy bear in rocking chair $40 (386) 585−0512 BIKE CARRIER Yakima mount 3 bike model, VCR $25-(386) 445−6589 georita1@gmail.com Hurricane Shutters - Installed, Removed painted white, $120 Call trunk 386-237-1491 Drywall Spackle, Taped, Finish, Texture, Paint, 44"Wx28"Hx17"D like new $125 (386) 585−0512 water cond storage, dog coop.basket $15 ea$15, 386-864-5647 good $60;orhandlebar 864-5248. Hurricane Shutters - Installed Screws Into House Installed, Repair, Replaced 30’’ STAINLESS Steel stove hood, sink, red PINEAPPLE BASED end tables. The two tables 2007 CHEVROLET Silverado 1500 75k miles Hurricane Plywood FIRES*** over windows Dryer VentProtection Cleaning -- ***AVOID BARRELS, 55 OBO. gal. plastic, ideal for floating dock, DINETTE SET, white-maple top 36”x54”x12”, leaf have beveled glass edging $199. (386) 585−0646. micro. $100/all Call (386) 263−2355 google. 5.3L V8 CALLS 4WDWELCOME $5000. Contact: EMERGENCY Kitchen - Remodel, FullServices or Repair, Partial Paint Home Services Home Fascia Board - Removed, water storage/dog coop. $15386-206-9006. ea. 386-864-5647 opens to 66”, 6 chairs, $199 ariesebald@gmail.com 2015 DODGE wheelchair van, lowered floor, Reserved Space CLOTHING LADIES MEDIUM EXC COND HUGE TARGUS TSB 212 Laptop Backpack. New, tags, Kitchen Fixture- Repair, Installed, Wood, Vinyl, Fence /-Gates wheelchair ramp and tie downs. 727-492-1630. AMOUNT $200 (615) 812−7511 warranty, $65. (386) 316−9990. LP Reserved Space Kitchen Tile Backsplash, Installed, Removed, BIKE CARRIER Yakima trunk40x64”, mount 34bike model, 12 compartments, Powerwash, Paint, Stain DINING TABLE, glass top, microfiber Hurricane Shutters - Installed, Removed Professional Services Serving Flagler and Volusia County Many Years Replaced, good cond $60; handlebar basket 864-5248. Flooring - Shutters Tile, Laminate, Wood, Linoleum, chairs, stone color $200. JAMIE’S FRIEND limited386-627-4434. edition $15, Waldron print, TV SANYO 32" w/stand $50, new LG DVD $50. Hurricane - Installed Screws Into House 2007CRC1329768, CHEVROLET Silverado 1500 75k miles Lic# Lic# CCC1329185, Insured Kitchen Cabinets, Installed, Replaced, Counter Garage -Door Opener -Plywood Installed, Replaced teddy bear in rocking chair $40 (386) 585−0512 VCR $25 (386) 445−6589 georita1@gmail.com Hurricane Protection over windows LICENSED ELECTRICIAN W. VanderMeulen DINETTE SET, white-maple top 36”x54”x12”, Autos For Sale 5.3L Manager V8 Debbie 4WD $5000. Contact: DINING TABLE, light wood, 5’6”x3’6”, 4 chairs, leaf like Office Top Garage Floor Paint, Shelves, Organizer Kitchen - Remodel, Full or Partial Electrical, LLC..Residential or Commercial. We opens$200 to 66”, 6 chairs, $199 386-206-9006. ariesebald@gmail.com new, 386-447-7273. 386-447-7633 Kitchen Disposals, Garage --Make Over Installed, Replaced Kitchen Fixture do Repairs and Installations on Air 2007 CHEVROLET Silverado 1500 75k miles jdcoastalremodel@cfl.rr.com Kitchen Painting Gutters - Cleaning Installed-Replace-Repairs-Remodel Kitchen Tile Backsplash, Installed, Removed, DINING TABLE, glass top, 40x64”, 4 microfiber ELECTRIC RANGE, GE Profile, Convection, Compressors, & Generators. (Visit us on 5.3L V8 Home 4WD Services $5000. Contact: Home Services All workmanship is warranty up to (1) year Kitchen - Summer Outdoor Kitchen Installed, Hand DODGE Rails - Installed, Replace, Paint, Stain 2015 Replaced, chairs, stone color $200. 386-627-4434. smooth top, ex. condition. $125.00 386-313-5220. Facebook) (386)wheelchair 444−3120 van, lowered floor, ariesebald@gmail.com Replaced, Repair. 2018 Hardie Board Planking Installed, Replaced, Awnings - Installed, Replaced wheelchair ramp and tie downs. 727-492-1630. Kitchen - Cabinets, Installed, Replaced, Counter - Installed, Removed Kitchen - Flooring, Tile, Laminate, Waterproof Repair, Paint ApplianceShutters - Installed DINING TABLE, light wood, 4 chairs, like Hurricane FIREPLACE SCREENS, 1 5’6”x3’6”, brass framed, 1 black Top Hurricane Installed Screws Into House Planking, Wood, Linoleum AssembleShutters - Toys, -Furniture, Bed Frames, Beds new, $200 framed, $50386-447-7273. for both. 386-672-9982. Kitchen - Disposals, Installed, 2007 CHEVROLET SilveradoReplaced 1500 75k miles Hurricane Protection - Plywood over windows Landscaping - Yard Clean Up, Rock, Mulching and More Kitchen Painting 5.3L V8 4WD $5000. Contact: Installed-Replace-Repairs-Remodel - Remodel, Full or Partial ELECTRIC RANGE, Profile, Convection, GLASS TOP rattan tableGE 42', 4 chairs, $175 or best Kitchen - Bush Outdoor Trimming, Planting,Installed, Flower, Attic - Insulation Kitchen - Summer eyes Landscaping 51 Type of Kitchen boom ariesebald@gmail.com Kitchen - Timothy Fixture smooth top, ex. condition.and $125.00 offer. Call 386-445-9112 leave 386-313-5220. message. 15 FISH Shrubs Attic - Stairs IaCAUGHT by B.Replaced Parker Replaced,attentionRepair. Awnings Installed, 115 Unobtrusive 53 Funny lady Tracey Kitchen - Tile Backsplash, Installed, Removed, Landscaping - Scalloped Edging, Attic - Flooring Kitchen - Flooring, Tile, Laminate, Waterproof Appliance - Installed By Luis Campos FIREPLACE SCREENS, 1 brass framed, 1 black HAMMOCK STAND, Heavy Solid Wood Arc. Replaced, getterLight 54Replaced Heretofore Bulbs - Installed, Interior, ExBathroom Remodel, Full or Partial Planking, Wood, Linoleum Assemble Toys, Furniture, Bed Frames, Beds framed, $50 for both.$125 386-672-9982. Excellent Condition. 210-413-7717. Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from 118 Ms. Lane of comics 57 Rose protector Kitchen - Cabinets, Installed, Replaced, Counter terior Bathroom Fixtures, Grab Bars, Towel Racks Landscaping - Yard Clean Up, Rock, Mulching and More quotations by famous people, past and present. Top Mail 120 San ___,Boxes Calif. - Bush Trimming, 58 It’s in Kansas Bathroom - Shower Doors, Vanities, Toilet ReGLASS TOP rattan table 42',chair 4 chairs, $175 or best Landscaping Planting, Flower, HANDICAPPED SHOWER $15.00; 50+ Red Attic - Insulation Kitchen Disposals, Installed, Replaced Each letter in the cipher stands for another. Mirror Hanging pair 122 Place to wheel a cart 59 Wasn’t behind a leader? offer.Items Call $50. 386-445-9112 and leave a message. Shrubs Hat Call 386-437-3441. Attic Stairs Kitchen - Painting Painting - Interior, Exterior, Touch Up's Installed-Replace-Repairs-Remodel Bathroom Flooring, Tile, Laminated, Wood, Landscaping Scalloped Edging, 126 Five fish 65 They’re all grown up Attic - Flooring - Summer Kitchen Installed, HAMMOCK STOVE STAND, White Heavy glass Solid Wood Arc. Kitchen Paver Sealing HOTPOINT top, good Linoleum More Outdoor Light Bulbs - Installed,67Replaced Interior, Ex- “TM MRB JECN, T BRMU UXCRR YKJI Bathroomand - Remodel, Full or Partial 130 Make more balanced Part of a staircase Replaced, Repair. Excellent $125 210-413-7717. Picture Hanging Awnings Condition. - Installed, Replaced condition $100. Call 386-447-2784. Bathroom -- Tile, All Areas terior Bathroom Fixtures, Grab Bars, Towel Racks 131 Winter cap feature - House, 70 Roofs, Come after Kitchen Flooring, Tile, Laminate, Waterproof Powerwashing Driveways, WalkAppliance - Installed Bathroom Grout, Remove, InstalledToilet New ReMail Boxes BathroomWood, -- Shower Doors, Vanities, HANDICAPPED SHOWER chair 50+ Red Planking, RECLINER from RoomsToGo, new, natural 132 Hold in high ___ Pool Decks, 72 Not Screen fitting a purposeEnclo- BTUXEPU RKUTMA. GXKCWTR Linoleum ways, Assemble -CHAIR Toys, Furniture, Bed$15.00; Frames, Beds Bathroom - Painting Mirror Lanai’s, Hanging pair Hat Items $50. Call 386-437-3441. color, $150. Bike ladies Triumph $50 386-676-1363 Landscaping - Yard Clean Up, Rock, Mulching 133 Flushed sures in the face Exterior, 73 Saint ___ ofUp's the Cariband More Batteries Replaced Painting - Interior, Touch LCEMIEM KMY T IEWY LWEEY DEC Bathroom- Installed, - - Flooring, Tile, Laminated, Wood, Landscaping Bush Trimming, Planting, Flower, Remodeling Attic - Insulation Cabinets Installed, 134 Wily and Sealing tiptoeing bean Paver HOTPOINT STOVE White glass SHOWER CHAIR, new $15, leather pet top, carriergood $15, Shrubs Linoleum -and More Replaced, Any Room In The Roofing Repairs; Skylights Install/Repair Attic Stairs Home Including Garage $5 IE UXKU BR GEPWY RKU. Hanging 135 InPicture for the moment 75 Chore to restart a lawn condition walker $100. Call handicap $20.386-447-2784. 386-437-3441 Bathroom - Tile, All AreasEdging, Landscaping - Scalloped Screen Replacement Attic - Flooring Carpentry -- Interior, Exterior Installed New Powerwashing - House, Roofs, Driveways, WalkBathroom Grout, Remove, 76 Emulated a hungry DOWN Bulbs - Installed, ExSiding - Wood,Pool Vinyl,Decks, T1 11,Screen and More, Installed, Bathroom -CHAIR Remodel, or Partial RECLINER fromFull RoomsToGo, new,Touring. natural Light – HKGN NWPASKM TIRE - Fits Hyundai, Kia, Aspen Caulk - Sinks, Tubs, Replaced Showers, Interior, Windows, Trim, ways, Lanai’s, EncloBathroom - Painting cougar terior Reserved Space 1 SpotRepair, of wine?Replaced Bathroom Fixtures, Grab Bars, Towel Racks color, $150.-MS, Bike ladies Triumph $50 386-676-1363 215 55R17 new $30. Call 386-585-4291. Doors sures Batteries Installed, Replaced 77 Least possible Mail Boxes Smoke Alarm - Installed, Battery Replacements Bathroom - Shower Doors, Vanities, Toilet Re2 Gettysburg Address Ceiling - Repairs, Popcorn, Knockdown, LP Reserved Space Remodeling Cabinets - Installed, Replaced, Any RoomPaint In The SHOWER leather petsingle carrierpane, $15, Mirror Two sliding new patio$15, doors. White, Hanging Soffits 78 “Who ___ to judge?” pairsets ofCHAIR, Space Closet Built, Any Room, Install Shelving, “ICITZJBMWPReserved JBRJ MK JTVUZ starter Roofing Repairs; Skylights Install/Repair Home Including Garage handicap walker $20. 386-437-3441 tracks incl. Call 386-445-7590, lv msg. $95/each. Painting - Interior, Exterior, Touch Up's Storage Sheds - Assembled, Built Bathroom - Flooring, Tile, Laminated, Wood, Organizers 79 Relating to public worScreen Replacement 3 “I can’t complain” LP Reserved Space Carpentry Interior, Exterior Sealing StormDamageVinyl, Repairs Linoleum and More men’s size 9, Tony Lama, Paver Closet Installed, Repair, Pocket Door Siding T1 ship11, and More, Installed, EGTJBEBMUI -- M JBMWH LRKKMGW WESTERN BOOTS, TIRE - Fits Hyundai, Kia, Aspen Touring. Picture Caulk Hanging -Doors Sinks,-Tubs, Showers, Windows, Trim, 4 TypeStucco of great--Wood, ape Repair, (Small Area's Only) Bathroom Tile, $50 All Areas Installed, Repair Repair, Replaced Justin, four -MS, pairs each. Call 386-283-4802 215 55R17 new $30. Call 386-585-4291. Doors 81 Travels all over the place job Powerwashing - House, Roofs, Driveways, Walk-5 Microwave Tile - Interior, Walls, Floors and More Bathroom - Grout, Remove, Installed New MK MWCGUCIO MW ZGVT RLLTGRXB Columns - Repair, Replace, Paint Smoke Alarm Exterior, - Installed, Battery Replacements Ceiling Repairs, Popcorn, Knockdown, Paint 83 Room 204 and 205 Lanai’s, Pool Decks, Screen Enclo-6 Gordon of- the majorDoors, Chair Trim Floors, Rail, Crown Molding, Bathroom Painting Curtain -- Rods, Two sets of -sliding patio doors. White, single pane, ways, Soffits Reserved Space Closet Built, Any Room, Install Shelving, separator? sures JG MJ. WG YRJJIT EBRJ MJ MK..” and MoreSheds - Assembled, Batteries Installed, Replaced lv msg. $95/each. leagues Deck / Porch - Repair, Replaced, Powerwash, tracks incl.- Call 386-445-7590, Storage Built Organizers LP Reserved Space Remodeling T.V. Brackets 84 Sealed tightly Cabinets - Installed, Replaced, Any Room In The Paint, Stain 7 Regatta toolsDamage Repairs StormCloset Doors Installed, Repair, Pocket Door WESTERN BOOTS, men’s size 9, Tony Lama, Roofing – SRXH UIYYGW - Repairs; Skylights Install/Repair Wallpaper - Removed Home Including Garage Dog / Cat Door - Installed 85Area's Cut back, as staff Stucco - Repair, Only) 8 Dickens character Heep(Small Installed, Repair Justin, four -pairs $50Exterior each. Call 386-283-4802 Screen Replacement Wainscotting Installed, Replaced, Removed Carpentry Interior, Door Interior, Exterior, All types, Installed, ReExterior,86 Walls, Floors More Landed on theand ground Columns - Repair, Replace, PaintMore, Installed,9 WeeTile bit of- Interior, color Siding - Wood, Vinyl, T1 11, and Water DamageDoors, - Repairs Caulk - Sinks, Tubs, Showers, Windows, Trim, placed, Trim - Floors, Chair Rail, Crown CurtainReplaced -Repair, Rods, Locks, Dead Bolts, Door Knobs. 88 Sprinter’s stat Molding, ©2018 NEA, Inc. 10 Impromptu bookmark Repair, Windows Treatment, Installed, Replaced, Doors Painting and More Deck /Alarm Porch Installed, - Repair, Battery Replaced, Powerwash, 92 Jenny’s sound Smoke Replacements 11 Suffix organ Removed Ceiling - Repairs, Popcorn, Knockdown, Paint Doors - Glass- Door Roller, Replacement T.V.with Brackets Paint, Stain 93 Hawaiian touristReplaced, gifts Soffits Reserved Space Wireless Security Systems - Installed, Closet - Built, Any Room, Install Shelving, 12 Terse command Driveways Powerwash, Paint, Stain Wallpaper - Removed Dog / Cat Door- -Assembled, Installed Built Storage Sheds Wood Rot All Types of Repair 94 “Weeping” tree Organizers Drywall Spackle, Taped, Finish, Texture, Paint, 13 Chair weaver Wainscotting -LP Installed, Replaced, Reserved Space Removed Door - Damage Interior, Exterior, All types, Installed, ReStormCloset Doors - Installed, Repair, Pocket Door Installed, Repair,Repairs Replaced 95 Natural healing plant - Repairs 14 OldWater Greek Damage meeting place placed,- Repair, Locks, Dead Bolts, Door Knobs. Stucco Repair, (Small Area's Only) Installed, Repair Dryer Vent Cleaning - ***AVOID FIRES*** Windows - Treatment, Replaced, Complete the grid so that every row, column 101 FixInstalled, anew Painting off the road? Tile - Interior, Exterior, Walls, FloorsPaint and More 15 Help EMERGENCY CALLS WELCOME Columns - Repair, Replace, Paint Board -Door Removed, Repair, Fascia Removed Glass Roller, Replacement Doors 103 “___ Mr. Nice Guy!” and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 Reserved Space 16 Protect, as in glass - Floors, Doors, ChairInstalled, Rail, Crown Molding, Trim Curtain - Rods, Fence / Gates - Repair, Wood, Vinyl, Wireless Security Systems - Installed, Replaced, Driveways - Powerwash, Paint, Stain 105 Bringer, as of good and More inclusively. 17 Iranian spendable Deck / Porch LP - Repair, Replaced, Reserved Space Powerwash, Powerwash, Paint,Taped, Stain Finish, Texture, Paint, Wood Rot - All Types of Repair Drywall - Spackle, tidings County Many Years T.V. Brackets Serving Flagler and Volusia Paint, Stain 18 Pound or Cornell Flooring Tile, Laminate, Wood, Linoleum, Installed, -Repair, Replaced Wallpaper Removed Lic# CRC1329768, Lic# Insured 108CCC1329185, Intestinal obstruction Dog / Cat Door - Installed Garage Door Opener- -***AVOID Installed,FIRES*** Replaced 19 Agents Dryer Vent Cleaning Wainscotting - -Installed, Replaced, Removed Office ManagerCALLS Debbie Door - Interior, Exterior, All types, Installed, ReGarage Floor Paint, Shelves, Organizer 109 Way up in an atlas? EMERGENCY WELCOME 24 Steal cattle off a ranch Fascia Board Removed, Repair, Paint ©2018 Universal Uclick Water Damage - Repairs 386-447-7633 placed, Repair, Locks, Dead Bolts, Door Knobs. Reserved Space Garage Over 111 Said twice, a western Fencemeat /Make Gates - Repair, Installed, Wood, Vinyl, 96 Canton in security? 34 Chesapeake Bay yield 65 Savory 25 Cigarette ingredient Windows -jellyTreatment, Installed, Replaced, jdcoastalremodel@cfl.rr.com ACROSS Painting Gutters Cleaning LP Reserved Space Powerwash, Paint, Stain U.S. city 97 Recap of one’s work 66 Make text corrections 36 NBA rival, once 31 Red gem Removed All workmanship is warranty up to (1)Many year Hand Rails - Installed, Replace, Paint, Stain 1 Doors Be able-toGlass buy Door Roller, Replacement Serving Flagler and Volusia County Flooring - Tile, Laminate, Wood, Linoleum, 112 Hearty meat entree Years Wireless Security Systems - Installed, Replaced,33 Soil history 68 Termite’s kin 39 Unsympathetic sounds Driveways Powerwash, Paint, Stain Hardie Board Planking Installed, Replaced, Lic# CRC1329768, Lic# CCC1329185, Insured 7 Bested Garage Door Opener Installed, Replaced 114 Mountain feature Wood Rot - All Types of Repair Drywall - Spackle, Taped, Finish, Texture, Paint, 69 Badge Sri Lankan and Indian of Courage 35 Caped Lugosi of horror Repair, Paint Office Manager Debbie Garage Floor - Paint, 98 Shelves, Organizer 13 Provider of finger foods 41 Puerto ___ 115 Mimicking one Installed, Repair, Replaced language color? 43 Likely to creep you out 36 Historic Hun 386-447-7633 Garage Make Over 20 RitzyVent evening affair - ***AVOID FIRES*** Dryer Cleaning 116 Place drones move jdcoastalremodel@cfl.rr.com 99 Two Declaration of 71 Synagogue (var.) 47 Salsa quality 37 Devoid of vegetation Gutters Cleaning 21Fascia Melodic, in music EMERGENCY CALLS WELCOME Board - Removed, Repair, Paint All workmanship is warranty about up to (1) year Hand Railsnoshed - Installed,Independence Replace, Paint, Stain signers 74 Successfully 49 Radar screen travelers 38 Apply blessed oil to 22 Go beyond worrying Fence / Gates - Repair, Installed, Wood, Vinyl, Hardie Board Planking - Installed, Replaced, 40 They make muddy beds 117 ___ out a victory 100 Prefix meaning 75 Dashboard meas. 52 Yearly ceremony, e.g. Powerwash, 23 Four fish Paint, Stain Repair, Paint 119 All females Serving Flagler and Volusia County Many Years 42 “Bye” somewhere 2-Down 78 Undo a new marriage Altar declaration Flooring - Tile, Laminate,55Wood, Linoleum, 26 Singer Cara 121 View through binoculars Lic# CRC1329768, Lic# CCC1329185, Insured 44 Winter coat Garage Door Opener - Installed, Replaced 102 Horse controller 80 Bury ashes in a vase 56 Three fish 27 Electric company Office Manager Debbie104 U-turn from neatnik 123 Work a checkout Garage Floor - Paint, Shelves, Organizer 82 Question of location 60 Type of whiskey or 45 Kelly Clarkson was the measurement 386-447-7633 Garage Make Over 124 God Almighty’s position 106 EPA-banned insec84 Worthless email coffee first 28 Seating- level with jdcoastalremodel@cfl.rr.com Gutters Cleaning 125 Whirling water 87 Seductive skirt feature 61 Collette or Duggan ticide 46 Many, many years on end All workmanship is warranty up to (1) year bleachers Hand Rails - Installed, Replace, Paint, Stain 127 Hawaiian food staple 89 Shelled snack 62 Word with “EXIT” 107 Taking visual notice 48 Sudden powerful wind Hardie Board Planking Installed, Replaced, 29 “Unfortunately for me” 128 ___ Pedro 90 Soother or facilitator 63 Wrigglers near reefs 110 Miss Piggies? 50 Heavy-hitting-soft Repair, Paint fishes 30 Long-nosed

Classified Ads Bring Results 386-492-2784

CROSSWORD

CELEBRITY CIPHER

Puzzle Two Clue: P equals G

pants.

CARRYING CASE for Massage Table. New, Approximately 40x42 $45.00 Call 386-295-2262.

Installed-Replace-Repairs-Remodel

Puzzle One Clue: D equals F

le

Items Under $200 For Sale

ELECTRIC RANGE, GE Profile, Convection, smooth top, ex. condition. $125.00 386-313-5220. Items Under $200 For Sale

Hurricane Shutters - Installed, Removed Hurricane Shutters - Installed Screws Into House Hurricane Protection - Plywood over windows Kitchen - Remodel, Full or Partial Kitchen - Fixture Kitchen - Tile Backsplash, Installed, Removed, Replaced, Kitchen - Cabinets, Installed, Replaced, Counter TopThis week’s Celebrity Cipher answers Kitchen - Disposals, Installed, Replaced Puzzle One Solution: Kitchen - Painting “In New York, I went three days without Kitchen - Summer Outdoor Kitchen Installed, eating. Charlie Bronson and I sold blood This week’s Celebrity Cipher answers Replaced, Repair. for $5One that weTile, could eat.” Waterproof Kitchen - so Flooring, Laminate, Puzzle Solution: Jack eating. Klugman Planking, Wood, Linoleum “In New York, I went three days – without Charlie Bronson andClean I sold blood for $5Mulching so that we Landscaping - Yard Up, Rock, Puzzle Two Solution: could eat.” - Bush – Jack Klugman Landscaping Planting, Flower, “Everything thatTrimming, is truly worthwhile Puzzle Two Solution: Shrubs I think passion is involved in your “Everything that is truly worthwhile Landscaping - Scalloped Edging, - I think passion to it.approach No matter it is.”what it is approach involved your to it.what No matter Light Bulbs in - Installed, Replaced Interior, Exis.” – JackLemon Lemmon –Jack terior Mail Boxes This week’s Sudoku answers Mirror Hanging Painting - Interior, Exterior, Touch Up's Paver Sealing Picture Hanging Powerwashing - House, Roofs, Driveways, Walkways, Lanai’s, Pool Decks, Screen Enclosures Remodeling Roofing - Repairs; Skylights Install/Repair Screen Replacement Siding - Wood, Vinyl, T1 11, and More, Installed, Repair, Replaced Sale Smoke Alarm Autos - Installed,For Battery Replacements Soffits Storage Sheds - Assembled, Built Storm- Damage Repairs Stucco - Repair, (Small Area's Only) Tile - Interior, Exterior, Walls, Floors and More NEA, Inc.Autos For Sale Trim©2018 - Floors, Doors, Chair Rail, Crown Molding, and More This week’s Crossword answers T.V. Brackets Wallpaper - Removed Wainscotting - Installed, Replaced, Removed Water Damage - Repairs Windows - Treatment, Installed, Replaced, Removed 2015 DODGE wheelchair van, lowered floor, Wireless Security Systems - Installed, Replaced, wheelchair ramp and tie downs. 727-492-1630. Wood Rot - All Types of Repair

SUDOKU

32 Run, as a committee

64 Slowly, musically

91 Three fish

113 Look at with beady

sounds

129 Food scrap

©2018 Andrews McMeel Syndicate

10-11-18

2015 D wheelch

2007 C 5.3L arieseb


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d is approved with changes BOOK

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& Shades missed by you on this proof will not releaseHome you from Furnishing:Blinds any liabilities from m the Magazine Publisher. Color and position of ad or page placement is not Please deliver guaranteed. asap to:Ads_____________________________________________ with coupons may have coupon placement changed to fit the pagination of the book. If the Magazine Publisher has EMAIL: ___________________________________________________________ JKOYAKMINTMAGAZINE.COMYYY not received this proof back within two days, the ad will be printed as shown here. PHONE: __________________________ FAX: __________________________

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AD SAME?

2013 v1 Y

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Of Flagler County

• Roofs • Homes • Enclosures • Driveways • Walks • Patios • Decks • Soffits LP Missing: • Fascia • Stucco # 286947 ROOF and EXTERIOR CLEANING • Brick • Siding • Wood Since 1991 WE CLEAN ROOFS WITH ZERO PRESSURE FREE ESTIMATES Low cost preventative maintenance includes debris removal from roof.

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