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PALM COAST

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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

Every school gets a deputy, two at high schools Flagler Schools, Sheriff’s Office have reached an agreement for funding for 13 deputies. PAGE 10A

Wife on trial for husband’s shooting death

BUILDING A HOUSE, EARNING A HOME

Dorothy Singer shot and killed her husband. Was it murder or self defense? PAGE 4A

Palm Harbor Academy put on notice Charter school may close. PAGE 11A INSIDE GEAR UP FOR SPRING GAMES

Bulldogs will be fielding a unit of experience, while the Pirates were forced to replace graduated starters with rising sophomores. PAGE 13A

PALM COAST’S HOUSING STOCK IS WOEFULLY INADEQUATE

Toby Tobin says there is great demand for smaller, cheaper homes. PAGES 6A

Photo by Ray Boone

Joseph and Rose Paul are the recipients of a home from Flagler Habitat for Humanity. PAGE 15A

City plans to foreclose on house for repeated code violations and thousands of dollars in unpaid fines ‘All of us at the city are in total agreement with you that the condition of the subject property is unacceptable,” City Manager Jim Landon wrote in response to a resident’s complaint.

JONATHAN SIMMONS NEWS EDITOR

After Hurricane Irma struck Flagler County, some residents of Palm Coast’s Powder Horn Drive were alarmed to see smoke coming from a house down the street. So a group of them went running down the road to make sure there wasn’t a house fire. But as they did so, two pit bull dogs came running out of a house at 3 Powder Horn Drive. And then their owner, Christopher Hetzel, drunk, came out of the house and fired a handgun. That Sept. 10, 2017, incident wasn’t the only issue at the house or the only police incident con-

cerning Hetzel, who lives at the home as a tenant with his wife, Jane Gustin. (The house is owned by Camiquel Josephine Villaverde, a New York City resident, according to property records.) The behavior of the residents has so frustrated neighbors that one of them wrote an email to city staff, City Council members and local reporters detailing a string of issues: parking commercial vehicles at the house, parking on the lawn, repeated noise from partying, accumulations of detritus in the yard, and more. “For the past year or more we have had to put up with numerous code violations at #3 Powder Horn,” the resident wrote. “It is

becoming ridiculous that nothing can be done. ... Also worth mentioning is that school is about to be out for the summer. Myself and several other residents have major concerns with these people being let to do whatever they want with our children in the area.” Palm Coast is preparing to foreclose on the house for a lien of $3,200, recorded May 1 and increasing at $25 per day, for a lack of rental registration, according to a city spokeswoman. A separate lien of $4,450 was also placed on the house April 20; it increases at $50 per day, and will be recorded May 18 for “nuisance accumulaSEE POWDER HORN PAGE 5A


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PalmCoastObserver.com

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

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

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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

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Photo by Paige Wilson

Flagler County Chamber of Commerce Vice President Heather Edwards (left) stands with the 25th graduating class of Leadership Flagler.

STEWARDS OF

CHANGE Leadership Flagler’s 25th graduation class seeks donations for Samaritan Ministries PAIGE WILSON COMMUNITY EDITOR

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The fifth class of the Youth Leadership Flagler recently graduated from the youth program.

STARTING THEM YOUNG

The Young Professionals Group and the Flagler County Chamber of Commerce recently announced the completion of the fifth graduating class of Youth Leadership Flagler. The group was made up of students from both Matanzas and Flagler Palm Coast High Schools. The program graduates went through leadership training similar to the chamber’s adult Leadership Flagler Program. For more information on the adult program, visit http://www.flaglerchamber.org/pages/leadership-flagler.

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appreciated arts and culture, witnessed the importance of tourism and studied criminal justice. “This program seeks to deepen the understanding of this great community, its issues and opportunities, and encourages participants to take active roles as stewards of and advocates for positive change,” Edwards said. Even though the class is complete, the graduates plan on continuing to assist at Samaritan Ministries. “We didn’t want to just do something monetarily for them — although we’re doing that, and we’re going to do at least a $500 donation that we all together chipped in — but we also want to go over and help paint and do some stuff over there, some of the physical labor,” Mullins said. To donate to the class’ project, visit http://www.samaritanministriesflagler.org.

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he 25th graduation class of the Flagler Chamber of Commerce’s Leadership Flagler have been focusing their efforts on helping Samaritan Ministries — a charitable organization based in Bunnell that provides a safe environment for women and teens who are going through hard times — for the class’ group project. “This is a working organization that is changing lives, and it’s something that we can help them with — to help them do exactly what they’re good at,” Leadership Flagler graduate Robert Jolley said about Samaritan Ministries. Since 1993, there have been about 300 graduates from the Leadership Flagler classes, Chamber Vice President Heather Edwards said. On Wednesday, May 9, the most recent class celebrated its graduation with a dinner and award presentation at the Grand Haven Golf Club. Certificates were presented to the following graduates: Kath-

leen Bird, trustee member; Kiah Bonner, Hammock Beach Resort; Denise Duty, Florida Hospital Flagler; Marilyn Edwards, CareerSource Flagler Volusia; Andrew Ferris, O’Quinn Insurance Agen-

cy, Inc.; Jorge Gutierrez, president of the Flagler County Chamber of Commerce; Jennifer Harris, Market Street; Robert Jolly, Smart Financial Solutions Inc.; Joe Mullins, The Mullins Companies; Toral Patel, Beverly Beach Camptown RV Resort; Mike Richards, Palm Coast and the Beaches Real Estate; and Jamie Strickland, Vystar Credit Union. Over the three-month course, the students participated in hands-on experiences to better get to know Flagler County. The group went to Camp Winona YMCA for a team-bonding day, learned about emergency operations, had local government and county government days, went on a tour bus to see the county’s history, gained exposure to economic development efforts, participated in social services with Samaritan Ministries, got to know the agricultural roots of the area,


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PALM COAST OBSERVER

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PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

Dorothy Singer goes on trial for first-degree murder in shooting death of her husband Singer’s defense team is arguing that she killed her husband in self defense. JONATHAN SIMMONS NEWS EDITOR

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THE KILLING

Charles Singer was killed sometime between Feb. 8 and Feb. 10, 2017, shot five times — once in the chest, four times in the head — with a Winchester 22-caliber handgun. He was 48 and legally blind, although he could see somewhat

shot her husband five times, wrapped him in his own bedding, used his credit card to buy mothballs and a tarp to cover his body, then heaped branches atop him and placed the jon boat on top.

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By the time Flagler County Sheriff’s Office detective Annie Conrad walked the property at 80 Pine Tree Lane and noted the odd-looking mound of brush, covered by an overturned jon boat, beneath which deputies would later uncover the decomposing, gunshot-riddled body of Charles Singer, Conrad had visited to speak with Charles’ wife Dorothy Singer multiple times about Singer’s missing husband. Family members of Charles, who went by “Butch,” had reported him missing, and Dorothy, when questioned, had said that after an argument with her, her husband left one night with someone else in a dark car and that she didn’t know where he was. But all along, Conrad and Detective Jodie Glasgow testified during Dorothy Singer’s murder trial May 15, Dorothy Singer knew exactly where he was: She’d shot him five times, wrapped him in his own bedding, used his credit card to buy mothballs and a tarp to cover his body with, then buried him in the yard, heaped branches atop him and placed the jon boat on top. The moth balls were placed around the body, presumably to cover the stench

of decomposition. That Dorothy Singer shot her husband and buried him in the yard — then continued living at the house and claimed no knowledge of his whereabouts as his family grew frantic because they hadn’t heard from him — isn’t in dispute in her murder case. The defense conceded during opening statements in court May 15 that Dorothy killed and buried Charles. But her attorneys, Junior Barrett and Kevin Carlisle, alerted that the killing was accidental and in self-defense, occurring during a struggle in which the two fought over a firearm. “The evidence will tell you that when he got shot that night, Mrs. Singer was fighting for her life,” Barrett told the jury. “In that moment it was life or death for her, and to choose life meant that her abuser had to die.” The defense also asserted during opening statements that Charles Singer had beaten Dorothy, but, as of the end of the first day of proceedings May 15, had not yet called witnesses who they said would testify to seeing signs of injury on her.

when wearing glasses. Deputies arrested Dorothy Singer on May 9 on State Road A1A as she tried to flee the county. It was several weeks after detectives uncovered Charles Singer’s body, and she’d left something else behind for them to find. “I remember bits and pieces. I was sitting on the ground at his head and I remember unloading the gun,” she’d written in a suicide note that prosecutor Jennifer Dunton quoted at the opening of the trial. But Dunton said Singer was never planning to commit suicide. Instead, Dunton said Singer had read an article about the case on FlaglerLive.com, and “got spooked. ... So she came up with a plan with her family and a family friend to fake her death and flee the jurisdiction, and that’s what she did.” IMPERSONATING A DEAD MAN

That brazen fabrication, according to the prosecution, was one of many woven by Dorothy Singer as she tried to cover up her husband’s death and escape the consequences of killing him. After his death, Singer kept her husband’s phone, and impersonated him through text messages. Rose Carver, Charles Singer’s mother, told the court about how she’d grown increasingly concerned at her son’s disappearance. First, Dorothy and Charles and announced that they were coming to a family baby shower, then skipped at the last minute. Dorothy Singer told some friends and family members that Charles Singer was working in Georgia, and told others he was working in Kentucky. But Charles Singer had always spoken regularly with his mother by phone, and she was worried. So Dorothy Singer came up with another story, telling Carver that Charles had been busted for keeping a meth lab and that he was on the run from the FBI. “Mom, I’m OK,” said one text to Carver. Speaking wth Glasgow and Conrad, Dorothy Singer, before her arrest, made a series of disparaging statements about Charlie Singer and his friends, saying they were involved in drugs and were “nasty.” She said she’d told Charles to choose between her and drug business, and that he’d left because he’d chosen the drugs. In later interviews with the detectives that the prosecution played for the jury, she said that he’d beaten her and that she’d told him he could either leave or be arrested. She called him “mean” and “hateful.” She said she’d sent her mother photos of marks left on her body from when he’d beaten her. Detectives contacted her mother, who didn’t have the pictures. As the investigation progressed, detectives got financial records showing that Dorothy Singer — despite her assertions that her husband had left with his wallet and that she didn’t have access to his money — was using his bank and EBT cards. Cell phone company records showed that whenever text messages were sent from his phone after his death, his phone was right next to her phone. The trial continues at 9:15 a.m. Thursday, May 18.


PALM COAST OBSERVER

PalmCoastObserver.com

Powder Horn Drive home faces foreclosure for code violations FROM PAGE 1A

tions.” Not including a few code enforcement notices that were found to have no actual violation, the home was cited 20 times since the start of 2017, according to city Code Enforcement records. The city plans to start foreclosure proceedings at an Aug. 1 Code Board meeting. “All of us at the city are in total agreement with you that the condition of the subject property is unacceptable,” City Manager Jim Landon wrote in a reply-all email addressed to the resident. “We have taken numerous steps to bring the property into compliance with City Code and have received no cooperation from the property owner or tenants. We have initiated the unusual, and last resort, property foreclosure proceedings for unpaid fines the city has levied on the property with the goal of bringing the property into compliance with a new property owner. This is a lengthy process that requires us to follow numerous legal steps to accomplish our goal. We will stay focused on our efforts until the property is brought into compliance.” The Sheriff’s Office, he added, is aware of the situation and “has placed a priority on addressing any possible illegal activity.” The resident wrote that Hetzel seemed to be “making a mockery of the Sheriff’s Office,” because noise complaints would draw out deputies, but, “as soon as they

leave, the party seems to start right up!” Flagler County Sheriff’s Office Spokesman Cmdr. Mark Strobridge said cases involving neighbors can be difficult because the deputies can’t usually bring charges for something like a noise violation unless someone is willing to fill out a complaint and put their name on it, and neighbors often won’t do that because they’re afraid of facing retaliation. But without a victim who’s willing to come forward, Strobridge said, “there’s not much we can do, because we can’t be the victim of the crime; the neighbors have to be the victim of the crime.” Including the Sept. 10 shooting, Hetzel had been charged with crimes on seven separate incidents in Flagler County on charges including driving on a suspended license, battery domestic violence and violating an injunction concerning dating or sexual violence.

Not including a few code enforcement notices that were found to have no actual violation, the home was cited 2017, according to city Code Enforcement records.

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Locals honor law enforcement officers who died on duty The Flagler County Sheriff’s Office held its annual Law Enforcement Memorial and Candlelight Vigil on May 14. JONATHAN SIMMONS NEWS EDITOR

Locals held up blue electric candles in a darkened room at the Flagler County Sheriff’s Operations Center May 14 to recognize law enforcement officers who died on duty. “We stand in solidarity with their loved ones and honor all of those who have made the ultimate sacrifice to serve and protect their community,” Sheriff Rick Staly said. “Our nation recognizes them as brave law enforcement officers, and rightly so. But they were also fathers, mothers, loving spouses, loyal sons and daughters, brothers and sisters, and the greatest of friends. Together, we mourn them as individuals of indisputable integrity, unwavering character and immeasurable kindness. They gave so much and asked for so little in return.” The candles — along with a performance by the Coastal Florida Police and Fire Pipes and Drums, an invocation by Chaplain Juan Schembri, a benediction by Chaplain Ed Reistetter, a speech by Staly and a remembrance ceremony to recognize

Photos by Jonathan Simmons

Locals hold blue electric candles to honor law enforcement officers who died on duty.

Flagler County law enforcement officers who died on duty — was part of the Flagler County Sheriff’s Office’s 2018 Law Enforcement Memorial and Candlelight Vigil. During the ceremony, which was held inside this year because of rain, family members of the local law enforcement officers who died on duty laid flowers to recognize their loved ones. The five Flagler County law enforcement officers who died on duty were: Sheriff Perry Hall, in 1927; Deputy Sheriff George “Son” Durrance, in 1927; Sheriff Homer W. Brooks, in 1965; Deputy Charles “Chuck” Sease, in 2003; and Sergeant Francesco “Frankie” Celico, in 2011. Hall, Durrance and Sease died in the line of duty. Brooks and Celico died of natural causes on duty. “Tonight in Flagler County,

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and this week around the nation, they are honored by those who knew them, loved them and miss them terribly,” Staly said. “To the friends and family of the fallen that are here with us tonight, I say to you: You are not alone. We stand with you, we mourn with you, and we remember with you.”

Palm Coast Fire Chief Mike Beadle performs with the Coastal Florida Police and Fire Pipes and Drums during the 2018 Law Enforcement Memorial and Candlelight Vigil.

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PALM COAST OBSERVER

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PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

Palm Coast housing stock is woefully inadequate Observer

MY VIEW

PALM COAST

ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT IMPLICATIONS

TOBY TOBIN GUEST WRITER

With its uncluttered beauty and its arching Spanish mosscovered live oaks, Palm Coast is beautiful. It’s relatively affordable, too. From a recent study of retirement options highlighted in the Palm Beach Sun-Sentinel: “Of the 11 urban areas compared in Florida, a $1M retirement account lasts longest (32.5 years) in Palm Coast.” Yet the report describes Palm Coast not as a beautiful place to live but as a “sprawling suburb.” While there are no homes directly on thoroughfares in Palm Coast, sprawl is still evident. Rather than neighborhood commercial centers within walking distance, Palm Coast has scattered gas station/convenience stores. I, for one, love Palm Coast. I often talk about the quality of life here, but when someone asks why I love it so much, I don’t say, “it’s because of the suburban sprawl.” SWALES, DITCHES, CANALS

Palm Coast’s stormwater management system of swales, ditches, and canals not only cost less to build than a traditional curb and gutter system, but it is also very efficient. Over the years, city property owners have suffered only minor flooding damage, even during two recent hurricanes. Unfortunately, swales preclude sidewalks in most of Palm Coast’s residential areas. WALKABILITY

Palm Coast and Flagler County have well over 100 miles of well-built paths and walkways. Yet, almost all errands require a car. Trulia says 100% of Palm Coast residents commute by car. Via public transportation, 0%. Walking, 0%. By bike, 0%. Palm Coast’s street layout puts homes in cul-de-saclike neighborhoods isolated from main thoroughfares. This design keeps heavy traffic out of residential areas but makes traditional public transportation impractical. People are not likely to walk as far as two miles from deep within the P-section to a bus stop on Belle Terre. WalkScore.com says only one resident in 10 living within the 32164 zip code can walk to a restaurant, bar or coffee shop in five minutes. ZONING PROBLEMS

Several factors have contributed to Palm Coast’s suburban sprawl. First is zoning. Palm Coast requires a single-family residential home to have at least 1,200 square feet of living area with a two-car garage. Essentially, that’s a three bedroom, two-bath house. Allowable SFR densities are seven units per acre for 50-foot lots, five units per acre for 60-foot lots, and four units per acre for 80. Duplexes can have as little as 800 square feet of living area, but the number of available city lots designated for duplexes is limited. Only 135 duplex build-

Courtesy drone photo by Joe Rosa, of Top Shots Photography

A view of Palm Coast’s P-section.

ing permits were issued by Palm Coast between 2005 and 2017. There are 816 duplexes in the city. Medium density multi-family buildings (condos and apartments) are limited to eight living units per acre while high density allows 12 per acre. Allowable multi-family density in nearby Ormond Beach is more than double Palm Coast’s. There have been no multifamily permits issued in the county or the city in over three years. The city currently has only 1,694 condominium units, 1,147 apartment units, and four mobile homes, compared to 32,421 SFRs. Residential density is important because it attracts nearby commercial development and jobs. Higher density multifamily developments support higher quality construction, a broader array of amenities, and on-site management. Lowdensity developments exhaust developers’ budgets, promoting residential-only sprawl. HIGH FEES

Impact and utility connection fees play a role in promoting suburban sprawl, too. A Palm Coast SFR permit requires fee payments of roughly $17,000 per home, regardless of size. This “tax” is highly regressive. A buyer of a 1,200-square-foot home ends up with a $14.17 per square foot surcharge, while the per-square-foot fee burden is only $6.80 for a 2,500-squarefoot house. It comprises more than 11% of the cost of a $150,000 house but only 3.4% of a $500,000 house. It costs more than $500 per lot-frontage-foot to provide infrastructure in a new development, exclusive of entry features, additional lift stations, amenities, land acquisition costs, land use changes, permitting and a spine road. It’s just cost prohibitive to have 80and 100-foot lots. TRIBALISM AND NIMBYISM

It’s natural that people are most comfortable living around people who are like themselves. Yet these same people want readily available services such as health care, schools, police and fire protection, restaurants, homebuilders, branded retail stores and locally owned businesses. Our workforce needs to live in the community, convenient to their workplace. A healthy housing stock profile makes room for people in all stages of life and on all rungs of the economic ladder.

TECHNOLOGY

The autonomous automobile and ride-sharing services, such as Uber, will quickly transform transportation. I have a granddaughter in Washington, D.C., in her mid-20s. She has neither a car nor a license to drive one. She has a smartphone with the Uber app. She certainly does not need a two-car garage. Most children born today will never own or drive a car. Residential and commercial planners with vision are already talking about repurposing vast parking lots and about designing specifically for expanded drop-off and pickup locations. HOUSING STOCK

Palm Coast’s population growth is outstripping the capacity of labor-constrained home builders. With demand exceeding supply, home prices and rents are rising faster than income growth, resulting in an affordability crisis. The year to date, the median selling price for a single-family home in the city is $206,000 ($218,800 for all of Flagler County). Trulia pegs the median monthly rent at $1,385. Of nearly 600 single-family Palm Coast homes listed in the local MLS, 59% have three bedrooms. Another 35% have four bedrooms, leaving only 6% for “all other.” There are no onebedroom homes listed and only 15 two-bedroom homes listed. DEMAND FOR SMALL HOMES

Of 1,920 single-family Palm Coast homes sold via MLS in 2017, 65.4% were three-bedroom. There were no one-bedroom homes sold during the entire year. While two-bedroom homes comprise only 2.56% of listings, they accounted for 4.84% of 2017 home sales. Two-bedroom homes sold more quickly, too. The median Days on Market for two-bedroom homes was only 21 days. For three-bedroom and fourbedroom homes, DOM was 37 and 57 days respectively. Only one one-bedroom home has been sold in Palm Coast in the past 10 years. It was built in 1973. What does this tell us? There is a pent-up demand for smaller homes. UPCOMING CHANGES

At a recent meeting, Palm Coast’s Planning and Land Development Regulation Board acted on a proposed ordinance to amend the Unified Land Development Code. They recommended that City Council

Flagler County has an active program to attract target industries, including aerospace and technology. At the same time, Flagler Schools are gaining an international reputation for their Flagship program (Classrooms to Careers) which prepares students for an array of career paths beginning in elementary school, including robotics, engineering and biotechnology. These laudatory programs are creating our future workforce and augmenting the county’s economic development efforts. Our young people will graduate prepared to enter a local workforce of target industries. Success will enhance our area’s economic stability and shift some of the property tax burden from residential to commercial and industrial. However, employers and a qualified local workforce are only two legs of a threelegged stool. The employees need to have a place to live. Does the workforce of tech companies consist of affluent retirees from the Northeast? No. They are millennials. They are members of the X or Y generation, some with heavy student debt. They will have become comfortable using ride-sharing services. Not all of them will gravitate toward three-bedroom homes with two-car garages. Many will be renters. Lifestyle and economics will guide and limit their living options. Zoning must make room for them. Without workforce housing, economic development efforts will fall short. Our remarkable schools will not create local workers, they will become our most successful export industry, training our children to go somewhere else. And the local property tax burden will fall entirely on the residential sector.

approve a key modification: one-car garages to be permitted (not required) within all residential categories (including SFR). In other words, the new minimum will likely be a one-car garage. Also recently, City Council heard a presentation by staff of a proposed new initiative for Town Center that will encourage more diverse housing products. Among the ideas are smaller residential lots (50 feet or less) and higher density multi-family housing. A walkable urban core could be on the horizon. Town Center’s existing network of winding walkways has existed for years. Now we can have places to walk to and from. These bold steps pave the way for needed housing options for our future residents while supporting our economic development efforts which, in turn, will shift some of the property tax burden off residential property. Here’s hoping that the City Council follows through on these important initiatives. Toby Tobin publishes real estate news at gotoby.com, where a version of this article first appeared.

“If we are to build a better world, we must remember that the guiding principle is this — a policy of freedom for the individual is the only truly progressive policy.” FRIEDRICH HAYEK “Road to Serfdom,” 1944 Publisher John Walsh, jwalsh@ palmcoastobserver.com Executive Editor Brian McMillan, editor@ palmcoastobserver.com News Editor Jonathan Simmons, jonathan@ palmcoastobserver.com Community Editor Paige Wilson, paige@ palmcoastobserver.com Staff Writer Ray Boone, ray@ palmcoastobserver.com Real Estate Editor Wayne Grant, business@ ormondbeachobserver.com Advertising Manager Jaci Centofanti, jaclyn@ palmcoastobserver.com Senior Account Manager Susan Moore, susan@ palmcoastobserver.com Senior Account Manager Hallie Hydrick, hallie@ palmcoastobserver.com Classifieds Shawne Ordonez, shawne@ ormondbeachobserver.com Ad Coordinator Hayley Burginger, hayley@ palmcoastobserver.com Advertising Graphic Designer Kristin Thomas, kristin@ palmcoastobserver.com Circulation Manager Dave Brooks, david@ horizonroad.com Office Manager Maureen Walsh, maureen@ palmcoastobserver.com

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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

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BRIEFS

PALM COAST OBSERVER

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PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

Richard Kuhn, 79, dies in US 1 crash Palm Coast resident Richard Kuhn, 79, died May 9 when the 2007 Hyundai Santa Fe he was driving veered off the road and struck a tree. Kuhn was driving with two passengers — Joan Kuhn, 77, and Tracy Kuhn, 51 — in the passenger seats when he “suffered a sudden unknown medical emergency,” and the car left the road, according to the FHP. Joan Kuhn was taken to Halifax Medical Center with serious injuries, and Tracy Kuhn had minor injuries.

Man arrested over two shootings A Holly Hill woman was in the bathroom doing her eyebrows at about 11:51 p.m. May 8 when a bullet — fired by Palm Coast resident Dhaighamyoosuf Tariq Khawaja in a gang-related dispute, according to deputies — came through her wall. She crawled into the shower to take cover until deputies arrived. Deputies found bullet holes in two apartments. The four people

inside were not hurt. Deputies believe Khawaja was also the shooter in a previous drive-by, which also didn’t hurt anyone, at the same apartment, according to a VCSO news release. Flagler County deputies had already identified Khawaja as “a known Blood gang member,” according to an arrest report, when deputies arrested Khawaja in Flagler County May 9. A law-enforcement-controlled call between Khawaja and another man indicated that Khawaja believed the other man, whose mother lived at the apartment complex, had stolen Khawaja’s Glock 45 handgun. “You don’t know who the f--you dealing with,” Khawaja said. “Your mom is getting shot if I don’t get my s---.” On May 9, deputies found Khawaja riding in a beige 2003 Toyota van believed to have been used in at least one of the shootings. Deputies arrested Khawaja and charged him with the shootings. They arrested the van’s driver, Christopher Cordova, 25, for driving with a suspended license. A red car followed the van, and deputies

arrested its driver, Allen J. Brown, 23, with unlicensed carrying of a firearm after they found a gun and mask in the car.

Two injured in motorcycle crash A crash on U.S. 1 the afternoon of May 11 left two people in critical condition, according to a Florida Highway Patrol report. Tyler Anderson, 25, of Palm Coast, was facing north on U.S. 1, preparing to turn his Chevy Tahoe left into a driveway while William Robert Westervelt, 53, was driving his Harley Davidson south on U.S. 1. Anderson pulled out into the Westervelt’s path and struck the motorcycle. Westervelt and passenger Kimberly Dawn Boyer, 48 of Palm Coast, were taken to Halifax Health with critical injuries. Anderson had no injuries.

New business moving to airport Kimbles Aviation Logistical Services Inc., has chosen to locate its regional headquarters

at the Flagler County Executive Airport. The company provides fuel logistics during disasters and plans to create 40 jobs over the next few years with an average salary of $45,000. May 7, county officials approved plans for a $40,000 performancebased incentive package to be paid over seven years.

McLaughlin runs for re-election County Commissioner Nate McLaughlin is running for re-election for the District 4 County Commission seat. “I am honored and humbled to serve on the board of commissioners since 2010,” McLaughlin said. “My principles are what guide me.” McLaughlin, 57 and a licensed real estate broker and Air Force veteran, said his goals include “completing the dunes

restoration, an emergency communications system, fire service infrastructure and controlling operational costs. ... My goal is to always make the most informed decision as possible for today and for the future.” In a news release, McLaughlin said he is a committed and experienced commissioner who “puts taxpayers first, acts with integrity and gets results.” He added that he holds advanced certified county commissioner credentials and has lived in Flagler County for 24 years. “His work on behalf of the county has positioned Flagler to be a viable, critical asset in the Northeast Florida region,” the campaign news release states. “The results allow Flagler County to share in the benefits of regional economic growth. Unemployment numbers are falling, businesses have opened or expanded, and tourism continues year over year growth. Public safety and community projects enhance the quality of life for residents and visitors.” McLaughlin is married and has three children and eight grandchildren with his wife, Kelly.

It’s colder than it looks, It’s stronger than it looks, It’s deeper than it looks. SHERIFF RICK STALY FLAGLER COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE “An Honor to Serve, a Duty to Protect.”

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Be vigilant this Memorial Day, be sure to watch your families if you will be around the water or ocean.

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PALM COAST OBSERVER

PalmCoastObserver.com

Drug court graduates have been clean for hundreds of days O’Brien: The five graduates have ‘been given the gift of personal responsibility, and understanding what that is.’

|

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

9A

ADVERTISEMENT

HEALTH OBSERVED

JONATHAN SIMMONS NEWS EDITOR

Coleman Robinson. Consecutive clean days: 508

Heather Nunziato. Consecutive clean days: 636

Troy Matthews. Consecutive clean days: 609

Zachary Gonzales. Consecutive clean days: 397

they had “been given a wonderful gift: You’ve been given the gift of personal responsibility, and understanding what that is ... It’s a hard pill to swallow to accept personal responsibility, for anybody … You’ve swallowed that pill; you’ve taken the responsibility to improve your lives. ... And I’m really in awe of the mental strength and toughness that it takes to do that.” Craig said that the comnunity shouldn’t look at drug court as a cost: It’s an investment, he said. “That’s the way the community values your lives,” he said, turning to the graduates. “You’re worth it.” Email News Editor Jonathan Simmons at jonathan@palmcoastobserver.com.

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Think You Know Everything About Your Medications? Nine Things Your Pharmacist Does NOT Want You Doing By Catherine Robinson, MS, RDN, LD, CDE, Florida Health Care Plans

1. Don’t share your medications. You may think you are helping out a friend when you lend your medications to another in need, but you could be risking your own life and theirs. Your medications are prescribed to you and may not be appropriate for someone else. Instead, help them find resources to get the meds they need by calling 211. 2. Don’t forget to tell your doctor and pharmacist what vitamins and over-the-counter drugs you take. Vitamins and common over-the-counter drugs like ibuprofen can affect your body’s systems and how well your body absorbs your medication. 3. Don’t skip doses. Take your medication as prescribed or it may not work. Some medications have to build up in your body before they take effect, and others need to be taken at the same time every day.

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4. Don’t split pills unless your doctor or pharmacist has told you to. Some medications are less effective if you split them. Certain medications have special coatings that help them work in your body longer. If you break the coating, they may not work as they’re supposed to.

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5. Don’t wait until you’re out to get refills. Make sure to get your refills before your medications run out so you won’t miss a dose. You may consider signing up for mail order. It won’t cost extra to have them delivered to your home, unless you ask for urgent delivery.

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

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Health Observed allows brands and businesses to connect directly with the Observer’s readership — and participate in the conversation — by creating engaging content on the Observer’s digital publishing platform. For more on Health Observed, email us at kohara@yourobserver.com.

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Dyllan Peters. Consecutive clean days as of May 10: 420

Five locals graduated from drug court the afternoon of Thursday, May 10, with 2,570 consecutive clean days and 363 community service hours between them. “This program, to me, it kicked my butt to h--- and back,” graduate Dyllan Peters said after Circuit Judge Dennis Craig handed him his graduation certificate. “I finally got on track and started doing what I was supposed to, started actually following the rules which I’d had a problem with. … I’d like to thank my family for having patience for me.” Other graduates were Coleman Robinson, Troy Matthews, Heather Nunziato and Zachary Gonzales. With the five participants’ graduation, the program — which at 44 participants had been two over its capacity — will be back within its limits. “When I took over, I effectively had 18 participants, and 18 was much less than what our capacity was,” Craig said. Now, he said, “Not only are we full up to capacity … but there is probably a need for us to even have a little greater capacity.” The event’s keynote speaker, County Commissioner Donald O’Brien, told the graduates that


PALM COAST OBSERVER

|

PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

Schools, Sheriff’s Office agree on funding for 13 school resource deputies

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The new plan will place one deputy at every public school, with two at each high school.

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Flagler Schools will have a total of 13 school resource deputies this coming year, including one at each school and two at the district’s two high schools. The contract the School Board unanimously approved between Flagler Schools and the Flagler County Sheriff’s Office May 15 will mean that the district will be in compliance with Florida Senate Bill 7026, the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School Public Safety Act, which legislators passed after the Parkland shooting. The legislation requires that school safety officers be present in every school in the state. “Sheriff Rick Staly is an important partner in keeping our campuses safe,” Flagler Schools Superintendent James Tager said after the School Board’s vote. “We all understand the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School Public Safety Act is a good first step. Yet, at the same time, we also understand there is still much work to be done to ensure the spirit of that act is fully funded. I am confident that by working together with Sheriff Staly, as well as all our law

enforcement partners, we can make that happen.” Under the district’s new agreement with the Sheriff’s Office, the district will pay half the cost for nine deputies, a sergeant and unit commander for a total cost of $696,004, which does not include overtime, according to a school district news release. The agreement also funds nine school crossing guards at a total cost of $92,938. The city of Palm Coast is funding one of the school resource deputy positions, so that the district can place a deputy at each of its five elementary schools and two middle schools, two deputies at the high schools and a sergeant and a unit commander. The agreement, a memorandum of understanding, goes into effect July 1 and ends June 30, according to the news release.

“Sheriff Rick Staly is an important partner in keeping our campuses safe.” JAMES TAGER, superintendent


PALM COAST OBSERVER

PalmCoastObserver.com

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THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

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District prepares for possible shutdown of Palm Harbor Academy JONATHAN SIMMONS

The charter school had transferred many of its lowest-performing students to a private school on the same campus immediately before state assessments, preventing those students from taking them and affecting the school’s grade, according to district officials.

NEWS EDITOR

Several days before the Florida State Standard assessments began near the end of the school year, 13 third-grade students suddenly transferred from the Palm Harbor Academy charter school to a newly created private school on the same school campus, run by Palm Harbor Academy governing board chairman the Rev. Gillard Glover. With one exception, all of those 13 students had one things in common: They were at least one full grade behind grade level. Many of the children were multiple grades behind grade level. Another five students in other grades, all at last two grades behind grade level, were also transferred out of Palm Harbor and into the private school at around the same time. The students’ transfer to a private school meant that they didn’t take the state assessments required of public school students — and, therefore, didn’t drag down the school’s state scores and school grade. A failing school grade would have meant shuttering the school, School Board Attorney Kristin Gavin said, because the school got an F last year. This year, with those students missing, it got a D. The school district has portrayed the moving of the students as an attempt by Palm Harbor to skirt the school grade process, at a cost to the students: Those with disabilities who were moved were not being provided state-mandated support, district officials said, at the newly created private school, the Academy of Excellence. “I’m going to tell you right now

there is nothing that can be produced to us to show that those third-grade students’ rights were not violated by moving them,” School Board Attorney Kristin Gavin said, adding that the move meant that the kids lost speech language services. In fact, she said, the Academy of Excellence was so new when the children were moved over that the state had not yet completed the annual survey that would make the school a “viable entity” for funding purposes.  BOARD MEMBER CONCERNS

The transfer of the 18 students was only one of a series of issues district officials raised with Glover during a workshop and subsequent meeting May 15 before School Board members voted unanimously to send him a 30-day “notice to cure,” and another notice warning that the district intends to file a 90-day notice of termination of its contract with Palm Harbor at the next board meeting. But for School Board members, it was the most serious. “Let’s say it’s totally legal,” Board member Colleen Conklin

said to Glover during the workshop, concerning the transfer of the students. “It certainly doesn’t appear to be done in the right manner, because it looks as though the purpose and the intention of doing that was so that students were not being tested, so their scores were not being calculated.” School Board member Andy Dance also noted the timing, asking, “Why not complete their year of education when they’re this close to the final end?” “First and foremost, we did not move the students,” Glover said, noting that the parents had requested the move. Dance said Glover was blaming the parents. “I’m not blaming the parents,” Glover said. “We did not talk to the parents at all about moving their children. … We did not in any fashion conduct any kind of campaign, solicit, try to induce parents to take their kids out of Palm Harbor.” “But you accepted them,” Dance replied. It did look, Dance added, “like you are not testing those students so that you don’t have a course grade.” School Board member Janet

McDonald noted that the transfer paperwork was nonstandard, not like the forms used in neighboring Volusia for withdrawal from a charter school. With those models available, she said, why were Palm Harbor’s done “in a manner that didn’t look like a professional organization?” “I can’t answer that,” Glover replied.

existing principle, before he was engaged to do this particular task. … In our assessment, he does not pose a risk.” Gavin also pointed out that Palm Harbor had previously indicated it would be expanding, but then created a private school on the same campus.  Glover said that the Palm Harbor board’s expansion plans included the private school and that the Palm Harbor board had talked about it last year. He said he was sure School Board members would have heard from Palm Harbor board members that they were planning for a private school.  “Actually not,” Conklin said. “The confirmation’s not been there. That’s why we’re asking for board meeting minutes.” Glover had said multiple times that the Palm Harbor  board’s meeting minutes from 2017 referred to plans for creating a private school. But when School Board members received those minutes later the same day, they found no specific mention of adding a private school, although the minutes enumerated the details of other expansion plans for the charter school. Other issues included the district’s assessment that the school had repeated issues with students record keeping, and that its bus was regularly late, meaning that students were missing instructional time. District staff who visited the school had on several occasions found tables of  students still eating their breakfasts in the cafeteria at 9 a.m. or 10 a.m., Gavin said.

HIRING AND RECORD KEEPING

There were also other issues: For instance, the private school had hired a music teacher, Nate Shropshire, who’d lost his job at Palm Harbor about two years before after an investigation into allegations that he’d been rough and threatening to students. Glover, who is a pastor at the First Church of Palm Coast, said that one of the church members had told Shropshire that he could discipline her child, and that another parent overheard Shropshire doing so and complained.  “I am unaware of any communication that’s come to me as to why this person cannot be employed by the school,” Glover said.  Gavin said that  there had been multiple complaints, not just one, about the teacher, including, in one case, that “he told the student to shut up, and that he would punch him in the gut.” And, Gavin said, Shropshire made “disparaging comments” to the kids, “including utilizing the N-word.” Glover replied that Shropshire was black. “Mr. Shropshire has been counseled,” he said. “Counseled by a prior principle, counseled by an

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Jack Howell to run against Jon Netts for council seat Jack Howell will run against former Palm Coast mayor Jon Netts for the Palm Coast City Council District 2 seat that will be vacated by Councilwoman Heidi Shipley, who is not running for re-election. Howell, a retired Marine colonel and the founder of Teens-In-Flight — the organization that provides flight training to at-risk teens and to teenagers who have lost a parent or sibling serving in the active duty armed forces — made the announcement that he was running for the seat during Flagler Broadcasting’s “Free For All Friday” program the morning of May 11, shortly after filing his paperwork at City Hall. “I’ve got a lot of background in leadership, being a former colonel of Marines, and I see there has been some stagnation in getting things done,” he

said on the radio program. “And I want to make sure that the city manager and City Council work together, and that the city manager is held accountable, and that we have a total, transparent look at what’s going on in the government — no filters.” He added that he’s friends with members of the County Commission, suggesting that would make him able to help the city work through its tensions with the county government. “Two of those (County Commission) guys are contemporaries of mine as Navy captains,” Howell said. “We can work things out so that there isn’t this kind of head-butting deal that’s been going on.” He also said he’d like to work to attract good jobs to Palm Coast. “You know, I see so many people working two or three jobs to make ends meet,” he said. “We need now to really push for a job where you can start out at $18 or $20 an hour and have a living wage.” Send news tips to News Editor Jonathan Simmons at jonathan@palmcoastobserver.com.

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SPORTS Before transferring, consider this

RAY BOONE STAFF WRITER

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

I Matanzas quarterback Josef Powell shovels the ball to a teammate.

Photos by Ray Boone

Bulldogs, Pirates gear up for spring football games The Bulldogs will be fielding a unit of experience, while the Pirates were forced to replace graduated starters with rising sophomores. “I want to see them come out, show up and make plays. I want to see that we’re still hungry because it’s easy to go out there and lose your hunger. We need to come out there with energy. We have a lot to prove.”

RAY BOONE STAFF WRITER

I

t’s officially spring football season as the area’s high school teams prepare for their respective spring games. Flagler Palm Coast has an away matchup with Fleming Island at 7 p.m. Friday, May 18, at Fleming Island High School. Matanzas will be playing the only spring game in Flagler County as the Pirates are set to face Clay at 7 p.m. Friday at Matanzas High School. Here’s how the crosstown rivals have fared throughout the past few weeks of grueling practice: FLAGLER PALM COAST

After an undefeated regular season and a district title in head coach Travis Roland’s first year with the team, the Bulldogs were sent packing with a loss to Orlando Boone in the first round of the FHSAA Playoffs. The bitter sting has given the Bulldogs an edge, FPC’s rising senior defensive end Nelson Paul said. “We can’t mess around,” said Paul, who led the area with 18 sacks in 2017. “Our mentality has to be ship shape. We have to make plays. We can’t go downhill. We’ve got to rise up.” While the Bulldogs graduated several players on both sides of the ball, including former-starting quarterback Ryan Freeman, the majority of the Bulldogs’ starters from 2017, mainly on the defense, have yet to graduate. Paul, offensive lineman Verneal Henshaw, linebacker Tallin Coates and defensive backs Dennis Shorter and Damien Irven Jr. are all ris-

Bulldogs running back Ty Jenkins carries the ball during practice.

ing seniors. Rising junior Donovan Montoyo, who showed flashes of brilliance with his legs as a backup signal caller last season, will start at quarterback for the Bulldogs. “We just have to go out and make sure we can capitalize on that,” Roland said of his upperclassmen. “We have a chance to be really good. It’s going to be based on how hard we’re willing to work, to be honest with you. That’s part of the struggle, though. There’s so many guys coming back that they might get complacent. They might think that we’ve already arrived. It’s my job to make sure that nobody loses their mind and thinks that we’re better than what we are.” One thing Roland wants to see when his team squares off against Fleming Island: confidence. “I want to see them come out, show up and make plays,” he said. “I want to see that we’re still hungry because it’s easy to go out there and lose your hunger. We need to come out there with

energy. We have a lot to prove.” MATANZAS

If first-year coach Don Mathews had to assess his team a grade for its performance throughout the spring, he’d give the Pirates a C. “Or a D-minus,” he said. Mathews spent the past five seasons as the Pirates’ defensive coordinator, helping lead one SEE SPRING PAGE 14

FPC head coach TRAVIS ROLAND

Above: Matanzas coach Don Mathews gives instructions to his quarterback, rising senior Josef Powell.

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

If you’re transferring to a school because of a lack of playing time, don’t think that you’re going to get that desired time just because you transferred.


PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

CYPRESS KNOLL

first place); Second Flight: Dick Boulds and Joe Dresnok, Rich Kawa and Mike Van Norman, Frank Ligon and Ken Moffa, John Rybacki and Felix Silva.

GOLF SCORES

WOMEN

Phyllis Lucille Peck March 1, 1939 - April 4, 2018

Phyllis Lucille Peck, 79, of Palm Coast, FL passed away on Wednesday, April 4, 2018. Phyllis was born on March 1, 1939 in Perry, New York, to the late Harold and Marie (Hawkins) Calkins. Phyllis attended Jamestown Community College and worked as a Medical Secretary at Warren General Hospital until she retired. She moved to Palm Coast in 1998 from Warren, PA. She enjoyed crocheting, knitting and was a member of Flagler Community Church.

MAY 7: Low Net: First Flight: Deb Crowley 68; Second Flight: Einie Stine 66; Chips: No. 18 Stine. MAY 9: Point Quota: First Flight: Alice Manthey +8; Second Flight: Carolyn Nicolin +10.5

MAY 8: Mixed up team: Jackie Poole, Amy Lamb, Meredith Johnson and Marion Schile 137, Karen Gillis, Nan Stillman, Diane Robichaud and Joan Chirgwin 137, Barbara Mott, Pat McClellan and Mia Marchio 139, Pat Smith, Judy Riley, Jane Walter and Margaret Bonz 144.

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MAY 9: Chicago points, two-man teams: First Flight: Bob Malone and Will Yorgey, David Jaworski and Stephen Hartsfield, Steven Samuel and John Delvac, Bob Mehl and Mike O’Brien (tie for

Phyllis is preceded in death by her husband of 51 years, James Peck. Phyllis is survived by her sons, Kevin A. Peck of Palm Coast, FL, Craig A. Peck and his wife Lexie of Bunnell, FL; daughters, Katherine A. Lash and her husband Chris of Palm Coast, FL, Connie A. Alexander and her husband Kevin of Coraopolis, PA; brothers, Vincent Calkins of Garland, TX, Danny Calkins of Jamestown, NY; sister, Lois Peterson of Celeron, NY; 11 grandchildren and 6 greatgrandchildren.

Spring games FROM PAGE 13

of the best defenses in the area in 2017. He was hired to be the Pirates’ next head coach on Dec. 12 after former coach Robert Ripley decided to step down. Mathews’ first spring at the reigns of the program? “Hectic,” he said. “I wouldn’t say overwhelming, but just doing everything, just getting all the stuff together and making sure that everything’s on time.”

The family of Mrs. Peck entrusted the arrangements to Clymer Funeral Home & Cremations.

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MAY 8: Tee-to-green, 1/2 handicap: Flight A: Di Kenny 17.88, Shirley Sheridan 19.5; Flight B: Cheryl Cannon 22.5, Sandy Johnson 23.5; Flight C: Rose D’Agostino 22, MaryAnn Murray 25.5. MAY 8: Hate’ em: First Flight: Pat Larsen 62, Marge Williams 63, Janet Estey 63 M/C; Second Flight: M.A. Nickoloff 56, Gen Hamburger 61, Linda Daily 62; Third Flight: Judy Barefoot 60, Norma Kappel

Mathews is tasked with replacing the production of the winningest senior class in program history. The Pirates graduated a plethora of starters, including receiver Devin Mathews, defensive ends Jarrett Patton and Dru Bowens, and linebacker Tylee Austin. Mathews was forced to replace them with rising sophomores. “I’m feeling as good as a coach could possibly be about freshmen,” he said. “It’s a thing where sometimes they look really good and sometimes they look like freshmen. But they’re matur-

ing and getting better every day. They’re working hard, and that’s all you can ask for.” Come the spring game, Mathews won’t be looking at the scoreboard. He’ll be keying in on the speed and physicality with which his team plays. “I don’t care if we’re down 100 points. I want to see people fighting to the very end,” he said. “We have a very young team, and it’s going to be a maturation process. I want to see if we can get better. I want to see if we can believe in ourselves.”

WOMEN

WOMEN

MAY 11: Par 3’s and 4, 6, 8, 1/2 handicap: Lani Worthington 19, Fran Paslowski 20, Sharon Pearce 21; CTP: No. 2 Pearce.

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Classifieds 20A Real Estate 18A

MAY 17, 2018

YOUR NEIGHBORS CALENDAR FRIDAY, MAY 18

CHORAL ARTS SOCIETY 20TH ANNIVERSARY CONCERT n When: 7 p.m. n Where: St. Thomas Episcopal Church, 5400 Belle Terre Parkway n Cost: Free n Details: Choral Arts Society will provide a concert of music from the stage with many of your favorites. Tax-free donations are accepted to assist in providing scholarships to local collegebound students. Visit http://www. casfl.org for more information, or email info@casfl.org.

SATURDAY, MAY 19

FAMILY BARBECUE AND HEALTH FAIR n When: 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. n Where: George Washington Carver Center, 203 E. Drain Street, Bunnell n Cost: Free n Details: There will be food and fun for the whole family. Vendors will provide information in the areas of health, education, financial literacy, employment, legal aid and various other topics that strengthen family units. Nicole Hanvey nails a board in-place at the Pauls’ new home.

HELPING HANDS Dominick Calobrisi and Nancy Jeffreys cut wooden panels for the Pauls’ new home.

Palm Coast family awarded new home by Flagler Habitat for Humanity RAY BOONE STAFF WRITER

J

oseph and Rose Paul, who emigrated from Haiti to the United States in 2007, can barely speak English. Since coming to the U.S., the Pauls haven’t had a home of their own. For the past several months, Joseph, Rose and their three children have lived in the cramped house of a friend. But on the morning of Saturday, May 12 — despite the language barrier — Joseph Paul tried to explain the gratitude he felt when he and his wife watched the community construct their new home. “I’m just so happy,” he said. The Pauls were selected by the

Photos by Ray Boone

Joseph and Rose Paul were the recipients of a home from Flagler Habitat for Humanity.

Flagler Habitat for Humanity for a new home. Construction took place at Pine Hurst Lane in Palm Coast and, in conjunction with National Women Build Week, was attended by Palm Coast Mayor Milissa Holland, Bunnell Mayor Catherine Robinson, several Lowe’s volunteers, women volunteers and Habitat for Humanity homeowners. “It’s an exciting day to be a part of such a strong group of women,” said Holland, who also gave proclamation on-site on Saturday. It was her second time being a part of a build. “It’s inspiring,” she said. “We were able to build a home for a resident in need, and I’m glad that I was able to have a little piece in that.” The house has three bedrooms, two baths and is 1,250 square feet. To be considered for a house, those interested must first apply at Flagler Habitat’s office, located at 5 Hargrove Grade, Palm Coast. The selection committee then screens the applicant for qualification. The board of directors will choose who is deserving of a home. To qualify, the selection committee looks at the applicant’s need for housing. “Obviously, the Pauls were in an overcrowded situation, so that would constitute a need,” said Lynn Howard, a Flagler Habitat staff liaison for home selection. “Then we look at their ability to pay a mortgage. We look at their finances and make sure that they’re able to handle to Habitat mortgage. The last thing we look at is their willingness to partner with us and do their sweat after the hours.” Throughout Saturday, Holland helped other volunteers nail in long wooden boards along the exterior of the home. “It’s also nice to learn how a house is actually constructed,” she said. “I’m getting better with each nail that goes in.”

HAITIAN FLAG DAY CULTURAL CELEBRATION n When: 2-6 p.m. n Where: Holland Park, 18 Florida Park Drive n Cost: Free; donations if desired n Details: The event is organized by International Family Relief, which consists of a few prominent members in the Haitian community of Palm Coast. The goal is to have people of all backgrounds come to learn and enjoy Haitian culture, including food and music. All proceeds will go toward building homes for those needed in Haiti. FOREIGN LANDS ART EXHIBIT n When: 5-7 p.m. n Where: Berkshire Hathaway Gallery, 101 Palm Coast Parkway, Suite 145 n Cost: Free n Details: The fine art exhibit featuring mixed media paintings is by Palm Coast artist Diana Gilson. Exhibit curators are Paul H. Beaulieu and Thomas Anastasio.

SUNDAY, MAY 20

SPRING BAND CONCERT n When: 2 p.m. n Where: European Village n Cost: Free n Details: During the Palm Coast farmer’s market, the Palm Coast Community Band will play a concert to entertain the Sunday crowd. The Palm Coast Community Band is a group of about thirty musicians who meet once a week to share the joy of making music. All are welcome. There are no auditions. Visit the group Thursday evenings between 7-9 p.m. in the band room of Flagler Palm Coast High School. Email palmcoastband@gmail.com or call Susan Davidson at 503-5558. CHORAL ARTS SOCIETY 20TH ANNIVERSARY CONCERT n When: 3 p.m. n Where: St. Thomas Episcopal Church, 5400 Belle Terre Parkway n Cost: Free n Details: See May 18


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CLASS NOTES

YOUR TOWN

PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

RYMFIRE RAISES MONEY FOR THE LEUKEMIA AND LYMPHOMA SOCIETY Rymfire Elementary School has raised $1,503.23 this year for the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society. Caryn Burris’s sixthgrade students won a pasta party, courtesy of Olive Garden, for having raised the most money at the school as a class. The efforts of student Diego Costa won them first place. Costa

raised $1,000 himself from asking for donations online, writing to friends and family, and more. For his outstanding efforts, he received an award plaque presented by Megan Then of the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society for “Outstanding Achievement in Fundraising.”

FPCHS JROTC RECEIVES DISTINGUISHED UNIT AWARD Unit FL-936 at Flagler Palm Coast High School has been

PROM NIGHTS Flagler Palm Coast High School celebrated prom on Friday, April 27, at the Daytona Beach Hilton Grand Ballroom. Seniors Ezequiel Lopez and Ivy Santiago were crowned king and queen. Juniors Brock Underberg and Shelby Beck were named prince and princess. Matanzas High School celebrated prom on Friday, May 4, at the Daytona Beach Speedway 500 Club. Seniors Charlie Wicker and Delia Zeep were crowned king and queen. Juniors Jericho Taylor and Nicole Nabico were named prince and princess.

FPC seniors Ezequiel Lopez and Ivy Santiago were crowned prom king and queen.

CROSSWORD

MHS seniors Delia Zeep and Charlie Wicker were crowned prom qeen and king.

SWITCH SIDES

selected as one of 275 units to receive the 2017-2018 Air Force JROTC Distinguished Unit Award, according to a news release. This award recognizes Air Force JROTC units that have performed well above and beyond normal expectations and that have distinguished themselves through outstanding service to their school and community while meeting the Air Force JROTC citizen development mission for America.

FLAGLER SCHOOLS RECEIVES RE-ACCREDITATION

Flagler Schools Superintendent James Tager announced that Flagler Schools received a five-year re-accreditation from AdvancEd. “This is a great way to have outside educational professionals come to our district and take a good, hard look at what we’re doing,” Tager said in a news release. “It is a rigorous process and validates what we’re doing as well as gives us steps to improve.” In April, a team from AdvancEd interviewed over 200 people, including school administrators, teachers, staff, students and business leaders. AdvancEd’s process looks at three specific areas: leadership capacity, learning capacity and resource capacity. The district’s strengths were listed as “a positive culture throughout the district, a strong dedication and commitment to improving student achievement, and a careful consideration for obtaining and providing human, financial, material and technological resources.”

by Timothy B. Parker

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

©2018 Universal Uclick

ACROSS

30 Fruit that’s poisonous 1 Stuff stored in clouds if not cooked 31 Prison brawl 5 Moisturizing cream 32 Iranian monies name 33 Out-sprinted, and 9 Send out, as a tweet 13 American mil. branch how 40 Like a model of 17 Dull sound perfection 19 Mirror’s production 42 Limo’s bar? 20 Mobile starter 43 Indian dress wraps 21 Customary practice 44 In a bit, poetically 22 With an unslapped 45 “Who ___ you?” hand 48 Doppler radar targets 24 Light at 2 a.m. 25 Smell ___ (be leery) 51 Wrong on other stuff but ... 26 Farm attachments 27 Part of it forms an L 55 Prominent, rocky hill

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

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

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

COMMUNITY HAPPENINGS

place for others,” CEO of Girl Scouts of Gateway Council Mary Anne Jacobs said in the release.

WANTED: AWESOME PHOTOS OF PALM COAST

GET INVOLVED WITH IRISH SOCIAL CLUB OF PALM COAST

Entries for the city of Palm Coast’s Find Your Florida 2018 Photography Contest are due by midnight Thursday, May 31. More than $500 in prizes will be awarded. It’s free to enter, and photographers may submit up to 20 photos using the city website: http://www. palmcoastgov.com/photocontest. The theme of the contest is “Find Your Florida in Palm Coast.” Winning photos will illustrate what makes Palm Coast special. First, second and third place will be awarded, plus special awards for a new people-focused category, “Palm Coasters” and for the Best Photo taken by a youth age 17 and younger.

The Irish Social Club of Palm Coast held its annual picnic at Herschel King Park on Saturday, April 28. Also, the club recently collected personal needs for the Family Life Center in Flagler County, including monetary donations of $3,500. The club is open to all — whether you’re Irish or not. Call John Dowd at 445-3857 for more information.

LACE AT BLUE FINE ART GALLERY

LOCAL GIRL SCOUT EARNS PRESTIGIOUS AWARD

Courtesy photo

Bunnell resident Jennifer Gordon was one of 15 Girl Scouts in Northeast and North Central Florida to earn the most prestigious award for high school students across the nation — the Girl Scout Gold Award, according to a new release. “The award acknowledges the power behind each Gold Award Girl Scout’s dedication to not only empowering and bettering herself, but also to making the world a better

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

Palm Coast artist and Blue Fine Art Gallery owner Krystyna Spisak-Madejczyk hung an exhibition of handmade crochet lace created by her sister Barbara-Spisak-Komala, a retired engineer who lives in Poland and began crocheting after she retired. The gallery is located in Bunnell’s Marvin Garden at 4601 E. Moody Blvd., Suite K 11. Call 447-3065 for details.

CELEBRITY CIPHER

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

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

PALM COAST OBSERVER

Puzzle One Clue: O equals C

16A

©2018 NEA, Inc.

SUDOKU

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

©2018 Andrews McMeel Syndicate

5-17-18


PALM COAST OBSERVER

PalmCoastObserver.com

FUNDRAISING FOOTNOTES DONATIONS NEEDED

FOR PROPOSED SCULPTURE GARDEN The Gargiulo Art Foundation, a local nonprofit, is looking for donations for the proposed sculpture garden in Town Center. Twentyfive $1,000 donors are needed to match artists. Tax-deductible checks can be made out to the Gargiulo Art Foundation. Call 446-0617 or mail self-addressed stamped envelope to GAF at 8

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

17A

PETS IN NEED OF ADOPTION FROM FLAGLER HUMANE SOCIETY

PICNIC AND POPS DRAWS 1,000 AFTER BEING RESCHEDULED TWICE After the 11th-annual Picnic and Pops was rescheduled twice, Palm Coast Arts Foundation Executive Director Nancy Crouch was nervous. Would the third and final attempt draw anywhere near the 1,100 in attendance that was originally planned for the April 15 show? And could it possibly succeed even when the new date was Mother’s Day? “It was great,” Crouch said. “We still had over 1,000 people there.” The show, which was held May 13 at the PCAF stage in Town Center, featured the first female conductor of the Jacksonville Symphony, Deanna Tham, who was able to get the musicians “immaculately on cue,” Crouch said.

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Zach — 38133429: 2-year-old male black mouth cur

Courtesy photo by Eagle Vision Aerial

PCAF estimated 1,000 attended Picnic and Pops.

Also at the event was the drawing for a Viking River Cruise, which raised $15,000 for the Raise the Roof campaign. Coming up at the stage this fall will be a unique performance that will be announced soon; Shakespeare in the Park will also continue next February

or March, Crouch said. The attendance at Picnic and Pops, even with the delays, shows “that people are hungry for this type of entertainment, this cultural life,” Crouch said. One woman enjoyed the performance so much that she already bought her table

for next year’s show, so that she can be as close to the musicians as possible, Crouch added. To reserve your table 12 months early, call 225-4394. To donate to the construction of the Performing Arts Center, visit https://www.palmcoastartsfoundation.com.

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Cedar Point Drive, Palm Coast.

STEP UP YOUTH GROUP CARNIVAL

Step Up Youth Group, a community organization that focuses on getting children involved in positive activities, held a kickball game on May 2 to help raise money and make friends The group will have a carnival at noon to 6 p.m. Saturday, June 2, at Espanola Park, 3570 County Highway 205, Bunnell. Admission is $6 for kids age 7 and up. Under 7 is free. Email stepupyouth@ yahoo.com.

Rosco — 12406573: 7-year-old male Australian kelpie

Photo courtesy of Adrianna Watson

Tristan Harris, Asante Surrency, Shacoya Rozier and Tiffany Lorick at the Step Up Youth Group kickball game on May 2.

Minnow — 38298101: 4-year-old male lab/terrier mix

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REAL ESTATE

18A

PALM COAST OBSERVER

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PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

$1.35 million for Island Estates house

RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS

APRIL 5 TO APRIL 11

RAY BOONE STAFF WRITER

A

house in Island Estates was the top real estate transaction for the week of April 5-11. Maria Dumke and Ralph Dumke, of Palm Coast, sold 162 Island Estates Parkway to Elmar and Brenda Locker, of Palm Coast, for $1.35 million. Built in 2006, the house has five bedrooms, five baths, a pool, fireplace and 5,823 square feet.

house has three bedrooms, two baths, a pool and 1,080 square feet. It sold in 1998 for $66,000.

Courtesy photo

Built in 2006, the top seller has five bedrooms, five baths, a pool, fireplace and 5,823 square feet.

PALM COAST Grand Haven Sheilah Stripling and Karen Hunter, of Charlotte, North Carolina, sold 92 Front Street to Kenneth Ersbak and Kathleen Ersback, of Palm Coast, for $305,000. Built in 2003, the house has four bedrooms, two baths and 2,194 square feet. It sold in 2005 for $375,000.

Lawrence Madama Jr. sold 7 Crosslink Court to Paul and Christine Beaulieu, of Palm Coast, for $215,000. Built in 2006, the house has two bedrooms, two baths and 1,935 square feet. It sold in 2008 for $226,600.

ONLINE Read more transactions

PalmCoastObserver.com

Hammock Dunes Richard Ho and Lili Miles, of Palm Coast, sold 1 La Costa Place to Secured Property Solutions LLC for $360,000.

Built in 2000, the house has three bedrooms, 3.5 baths, a fireplace and 2,735 square feet. It sold in 2014 for $290,000. Indian Trails Ahmed Khalifa and Aurora Perez, of Miami, sold 8 Burning Bush Place to Vito Buono, of Palm Coast, for $220,000. Built in 1998, the house has four bedrooms, 2.5 baths and 2,178 square feet. It sold in 2014 for $173,000. Matanzas Woods Robert and Carol Martins, of Palm Coast, sold 3 Lewis Place to Laura Vassallo, of Baden, Pennsylvania, for $262,000. Built in 2004, the house has four bedrooms, two baths, a pool, fireplace and 1,950 square feet. It sold in 2006 for $298,500.

Palm Harbor James and Janice Rhode, of Daytona Beach, sold 8 Cotton Court to Paul and Kathi Freet, of Palm Coast, for $472,500. Built in 1995, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a pool and 2,292 square feet. It sold in 2011 for $410,500.

William Hopkins and Daniel Hopkins Jr., of Palmyra, Virginia, sold 30 Crystal Bay Court to Wayne and Kimberly Miller, of Sunbury, Ohio, for $375,000. Built in 1987, the house has three bedrooms, three baths, a pool and 2,504 square feet. It sold in 1997 for $207,000. Pine Grove Sharon Marr-Bertram, of Fernandina, sold 14 Pine Croft Lane to Reid and Rachele Williams, of Palm Coast, for $148,000. Built in 1990, the

Pine Lakes Mehmet and Esma Buttanri, of Palm Coast, sold 9 Westridge Lane to Lynn Barham, of Raleigh, North Carolina, for $200,000. Built in 1992, the house has three bedrooms, two baths, a fireplace, pool and 2,095 square feet. Seminole Woods Elaina Rebello and John Mercurio, of Smithfield, Rhode Island, sold 33 Seathorn Path to Nikki Millar, of Palm Coast, for $176,600. Built in 2006, the house has four bedrooms, two baths and 1,844 square feet. It sold in 2006 for $226,600.

Felipe and Barbara Garcia, of Palm Coast, sold 242 Underwood Trail to Everett and Nancy Kingsbury, of Palm Coast, for $166,000. Built in 1998, the house has three bedrooms, two baths and 1,414 square feet. It sold in 2013 for $122,000. Toby Tobin, of gotoby.com, contributed to this report.

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PALM COAST OBSERVER

PalmCoastObserver.com

Florida Hospital Flagler general surgeon Dr. John Cascone is the new chief of staff, replacing past chief of staff and current emergency medicine physician Dr. Kristin McCabe. Emergency medicine physician Dr. Paul Mucciolo is the chief of staff elect. Family medicine physician Dr. Tanam Ahmed is the chair of medicine, plastic surgeon Dr. Richard Cashio is the chair of surgery and radiation oncologist Dr. Luis Carrascosa is the treasurer.

FHF honors volunteers FHF hosted a volunteer appreciation luncheon in honor of National Volunteer Week on April 18 at the Halifax Plantation Golf Club in Ormond Beach, according to a news release. More than 120 volunteers were in attendance. “Our volunteers are so important to our hospital,” Kathy Gover, the FHF chief nursing officer, said in a release. “They touch our patients and support our staff members in so many ways. We truly appreciate their time and talents.” As a gift of appreciation, SuperWash Express donated gift certificates for a free carwash to the hospital volunteers. “We are inspired by all volunteers and what they give back to our communities,” SuperWash Express President Paul Bradley said. “This is a small

thank you for all the time they give to others.”

Big Frog opens in Palm Coast Big Frog Custom T-Shirts and More opened a new location in Palm Coast on April 4, according to a news release. Big Frog is a high-technology garment decorating franchise where customers have the freedom to design their own apparel. The new store, which is owned and operated by husband-and-wife duo Mark and Subrena Khadoo, is located at 250 Palm Coast Parkway NE. “We are beyond excited to bring another spark of creativity to the Palm Coast community with the opening of our first Big Frog,” Mark Khadoo said in a release. “Our main objective is to build lasting relationships through exceptional service, value and ingenuity.” Since opening its first location in 2009, Big Frog has grown to 85 locations.

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

19A

FIND YOUR NEW CHEVY TODAY!

BIZ BUZZ

FHF names medical executive committee officers

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Flagstaff, received the RE/MAX Executive Club Award for 2017, according to a news release. n Annette Gardinal, of RE/MAX Flagstaff, qualified for the 2017 RE/MAX Platinum Club Award, according to a news release. n Tina Turner, of RE/MAX Flagstaff, received the RE/MAX Executive Club Award for 2017.

2018 MALIBU $18,100 1, 4

2018 TRAX $16,995 1

Live, Shop, Play in Flagler. Tune in Saturday mornings at 9:30am on WNZF News Radio 1550AM/94.9FM for “Live, Shop, Play in Flagler.” Joe Mullins will discuss a variety of topics affecting Flagler County.

2018 SILVERADO 1500 $34,690 1, 3

Saturday, May 19 “The history of Cypress Knoll Golf Course and how it was saved from closure. With Doug and Janice, owners of Cypress Knoll.”

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Kitchen - Remodel, Full or Partial Kitchen - Fixture Kitchen - Tile Backsplash, Installed, Removed, Replaced, Kitchen - Cabinets, Installed, Replaced, Counter Top Kitchen - Disposals, Installed, Replaced Kitchen - Painting Kitchen - Summer Outdoor Kitchen Installed, Replaced, Repair. Kitchen - Flooring, Tile, Laminate, Waterproof Planking, Wood, Linoleum Landscaping - Yard Clean Up, Rock, Mulching Landscaping - Bush Trimming, Planting, Flower, Shrubs Landscaping - Scalloped Edging, Light Bulbs - Installed, Replaced Interior, Exterior Mail Boxes Mirror Hanging Painting - Interior, Exterior, Touch Up's Paver Sealing Picture Hanging Powerwashing - House, Roofs, Driveways, Walkways, Lanai’s Pool Decks, Screen Enclosures Remodeling Screen Replacement Storage Sheds - Assembled, Built Storm- Damage Repairs Siding - Wood, Vinyl, T1 11, and More, Installed, Repair, Replaced

YOUR SOURCE FORGUTTERS LOCAL CLASSIFIED ADS GUTTERBRUSHES free of debree 120 feet Like new. Works great $150 (386) 447−7427 This week’s Celebrity Cipher answers

Kitchen - Painting Disposals, Installed, Replaced Kitchen -Professional Summer Kitchen Installed, Painting Outdoor Services Replaced, Repair. Kitchen - Summer Outdoor Kitchen JOE DEPUE / REALTOR EXIT BeachInstalled, Realty 386 Kitchen - Flooring, Replaced, Repair. Tile, Laminate, Waterproof −276−1300. Planking, Wood, Linoleum Kitchen - Flooring, Tile, Laminate, Waterproof Landscaping - Yard Clean Up, Rock, Mulching Planking, Wood, Linoleum Premium Box Ads Landscaping BushClean Trimming, Planting, Landscaping -- Yard Up, Rock, Mulching Flower, Shrubs Landscaping - Bush Trimming, Planting, Landscaping - Scalloped Edging, Flower, Shrubs Light Bulbs - -Installed, Replaced Landscaping Scalloped Edging, Interior, Exterior Light Bulbs - Installed, Replaced Interior, Mail Boxes Exterior Mirror Hanging Mail Boxes Painting - Interior, Exterior, Touch Up’s Mirror Hanging Paver Sealing Painting - Interior, Exterior, Touch Up’s Picture Hanging Paver Sealing Powerwashing Picture Hanging- House, Roofs, Driveways, Walk-ways, Lanai’s PoolRoofs, Decks,Driveways, Screen Powerwashing - House, Enclosures Walk-ways, Lanai’s Pool Decks, Screen Remodeling Enclosures Screen Replacement Remodeling Storage Sheds - Assembled, Built Screen Replacement Storm - Damage Repairs Storage Sheds - Assembled, Built Siding Wood, Vinyl, T1 11, and More, Storm -- Damage Repairs Installed, Repair, Replaced Siding - Wood, Vinyl, T1 11, and More, Smoke Alarm - Installed, Battery Installed, Repair, Replaced Replacements Smoke Alarm - Installed, Battery Soffits Replacements Stucco Soffits - Repair, (Small Area’s Only) Tile - Interior, Exterior, Stucco - Repair, (SmallWalls, Area’sFloors Only) and More Trim Floors, Doors, Chair Rail, Crown Tile -- Interior, Exterior, Walls, Floors and More Molding, and More Trim - Floors, Doors, Chair Rail, Crown T.V. Brackets Molding, and More Wallpaper - Removed T.V. Brackets Wainscotting - Installed, Replaced, Removed Wallpaper - Removed Water Damage- -Installed, Repairs Replaced, Removed Wainscotting Windows - Treatment, Installed, Replaced, Water Damage - Repairs Removed Windows - Treatment, Installed, Replaced, ER ERV Wireless RemovedSecurity Systems - Installed, OBS Y NT 2015 Replaced, Wireless Security Systems COU - Installed, 5, ary AST u Wood Rot - All Types of Repair Replaced, E r b e E F H , y Wood Rot - AllT Types rsda of Repair m Thu server.co EMERGENCY ObWELCOME r u EMERGENCY CALLS CALLS WELCOME Yo Serving Flagler Flagler and and Volusia Volusia County County VMany Many y ERS Serving ar th MO Years Lic# CRC1329768, Insured Years Lic# CRC1329768, Insured e McC Office Manager Manager Debbie Debbie Dav Office

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

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

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

TRIMMING SPECIALS Kitchen - Tile Backsplash, Installed, Fixture “Everything butBacksplash, the Lawn” Installed, Removed, Replaced, Kitchen - Tile Detailing, Weeding, Gutters, Kitchen - Trimming, Cabinets, Installed, Mulch, Replaced, Removed, Replaced, Cleaned, Pressure Leaf Cleanups Counter Kitchen -Top Cabinets,Washing, Installed, Replaced, 386-263-7032 Kitchen Disposals, Installed, Replaced Counter-Top

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

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

Kitchen - Fixture Remodel, Full or Partial

Installed-Replace-Repairs-Remodel Installed-Replace-Repairs-Remodel Awnings - Installed, Replaced Installed-Replace-Repairs-Remodel Awnings - Installed, Replaced Appliance - Installed Appliance - Installed Assemble - Toys, Furniture, Frames, Beds Awnings ReplacedBed Assemble- Installed, - Toys, Furniture, Bed Frames, Beds and More - Installed Appliance and More Attic - Insulation Assemble - Toys, Furniture, Bed Frames, Beds Attic - Insulation Attic - Stairs and AtticMore - Stairs Attic -- Insulation Flooring Attic Attic - Flooring Bathroom - Remodel, Full or Partial Attic - Stairs Bathroom - Remodel, Full or Partial Attic - Flooring Bathroom - Fixtures, Grab Bars, Towel Racks Bathroom - Remodel, Fixtures, Grab Bars, Towel Racks Bathroom Full orVanities, Partial Bathroom - Shower Doors, Toilet Bathroom - Shower Doors, Vanities, Toilet Bathroom Repair - Fixtures, Grab Bars, Towel Racks Repair Bathroom Vanities, Toilet Repair Bathroom -- Shower Flooring,Doors, Tile, Laminated, Wood, Bathroom -- Flooring, Tile, Laminated, Wood, Bathroom Flooring, Linoleum and More Tile, Laminated, Wood, Linoleum andMore More Linoleum Bathroom and - Tile, All Areas Bathroom -- Tile, Tile,All AllAreas Areas Bathroom Bathroom - Grout, Remove, Installed New Bathroom -- Grout, Grout,Remove, Remove,Installed InstalledNew New Bathroom Bathroom - Painting Bathroom -- Painting Painting Bathroom Batteries - Installed, Replaced Batteries Batteries--Installed, Installed,Replaced Replaced Cabinets -- Installed, Installed, Replaced,Any AnyRoom Room In Cabinets In The Cabinets - Installed,Replaced, Replaced, Any Room In The Home Including Garage Home Including GarageGarage The Home Including Carpentry -- Interior, Interior, Exterior Carpentry Carpentry - Interior,Exterior Exterior Caulk -- Sinks, Tubs, Showers, Windows, Caulk Windows,Trim, Trim, Caulk - Sinks, Sinks, Tubs, Tubs, Showers, Showers, Windows, Trim, Doors Doors Doors Ceiling -- Repairs, Repairs, Popcorn,Knockdown, Knockdown, Paint Ceiling Ceiling - Repairs,Popcorn, Popcorn, Knockdown,Paint Paint Closet - -Built, Room, Install Shelving, Closet Built,Any Any Room, Install Shelving, Closet - Built, Any Room, Install Shelving, Organizers Organizers Organizers Closet Doors Closet Doors- -Installed, Installed,Repair, Repair,Pocket PocketDoor Door Closet Doors - Installed, Repair, Pocket Door Installed, Installed,Repair Repair Installed, Repair Repair, Replace, Columns Columns - Repair, Replace,Paint Paint Columns - Repair, Replace, Paint Curtain Curtain - Rods, Rods, Curtain Rods, Deck Porch- -Repair, Repair,Replaced, Replaced,Powerwash, Powerwash, Deck // Porch Deck / Porch - Repair, Replaced, Powerwash, Paint, Paint,Stain Stain Paint,Cat Stain Dog Door -- Installed Installed Dog // Cat Door Dog / CatInterior, Door - Installed Door Exterior,AllAlltypes, types, Installed, Door --Interior, Exterior, Installed, Door - Interior, Exterior, All Dead types, Bolts, Installed, Replaced, Repair, Locks, Door Replaced, Repair, Locks, Dead Bolts, Door Replaced, Repair, Locks, Dead Bolts, Door Knobs. Painting Knobs. Painting Doors - Glass Door Roller, Replacement Knobs. Painting Doors - Glass Door Roller, Replacement Driveways - Powerwash, Paint, Stain Doors - Glass Door Roller, Replacement Driveways - Powerwash, Drywall - Spackle, Taped,Paint, Finish,Stain Texture, Paint, Driveways - Powerwash, Paint, Stain Drywall Spackle, Taped, Finish, Texture, Installed, Replaced Drywall -Repair, Spackle, Taped, Finish, Texture, Paint,Vent Installed, Repair, Replaced Dryer Cleaning ***AVOID FIRES*** Paint, Installed, Repair, Replaced Dryer Vent Cleaning - ***AVOID Fascia Board - Removed, Repair, FIRES*** Paint Dryer Vent Cleaning - ***AVOID FIRES*** Fascia Board - Removed, Repair, Paint Fence / Gates Repair, Installed, Wood, Vinyl, Fascia Board - Removed, Repair, Paint Fence / GatesPaint, - Repair, Wood, Vinyl, Powerwash, StainInstalled, Fence / Gates - Repair, Installed, Wood, Vinyl, Powerwash, Paint, StainWood, Linoleum, Flooring - Tile, Laminate, Powerwash, Paint, Stain FlooringDoor - Tile, Laminate, Wood,Replaced Linoleum, Garage Opener - Installed, Flooring - Tile, Laminate, Wood, Linoleum, Garage FloorOpener - Paint,-Shelves, Organizer Garage Door Installed, Replaced Garage Door Opener Installed, Replaced Garage Make -Over Garage Floor Paint, Shelves, Organizer Garage -Floor - Paint, Shelves, Organizer Gutters Cleaning Garage Make Over Garage Make Over Hand - Installed, Replace, Paint, Stain GuttersRails - Cleaning Gutters Board - Cleaning PlankingReplace, - Installed, Replaced, Hardie Hand Rails - Installed, Paint, Stain Hand Rails Replace, Paint, Stain Repair, Paint- Installed, Hardie Board Planking - Installed, Replaced, Hardie Board Planking - Installed, Replaced, Hurricane Shutters - Installed, Removed Repair, Paint Repair, Paint Hurricane Shutters - Installed Screws Into House HurricaneProtection Shutters - -Installed, Removed Hurricane Plywood over windows

Accepting all applicants with all experience levels!

Call: 386-447-9723 COMPUTER CHAIR − black, adjustable, new $50; Email: pcoclassifi eds@palmcoastobserver.com Gray upholstered foot stool $30. (386) 597−2749. Online: www.palmcoastobserver.com

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Landscaping & Lawn Service Home Services TIME FOR SPRING CLEANUPS!

Complete landscape maintenence packages for Hurricane Shutters - Installed Screws Into Installed, Removed lawn and shrub beds. Mulch and stoneInto installed. House Hurricane Shutters - Installed Screws Hurricane Protection - Plywood overLicensed windows and Housetrimming Shrub and drains installed. Kitchen -Call Remodel, Full or Partial Hurricane Protection - Plywood over windows Insured. 386-503-6055.

OBO; 3069.

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Classifieds 25B

www.yourobserver.com

24

Home Services Home Services

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

UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER, good working cond., ¢ original one owner, $200 firm. 386-225-6691.

2 160

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

First 15 words ............. 17.50 per week Each Add’l word ...............................50 15%CAMERA, DISCOUNT for 4built-in weekrange Run finder YASHICA 35mm, $25. Tri-pod $20, Sound $bar $25. 386-446-2546. Yellow color 5 per Week 3 STEP base mldg., 190 $ ft finger grove pine. Border as low as 3 per Week Removed from remodel $150. (386) 283−7396.

As low as $17.50 PATIO TABLE, rectfor glass1 top, 4 arm chairs w/cushions, week! BBQ grill w/extra side burner $150/all. 225-6691. CALL 386-447-9723

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DAY BED, good condition. Brand new mattress $200. Call 904-770-6245. Home Services

TWO BRAND bar highth chairs. White w/ natural colored seats $45/each. Call$386-338-3563.

59

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CLASSIFIED LINE AD PRICE

GARAGE SALE

BLACK desk dependable chair $25; Patio loveseat, LookingLEATHER for long-term, candidates. light green chair & cushion $75. Call 386-225-4510. If interested, call 386-931-6729. COUNTERTOP MICROWAVE. Works great, asking $35.00. Call 386-747-0408. RESIDENTIAL ALF #AL12111

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

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

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

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386-445-8441

SONY AMPLIFIER $45; DVD/CD Player Century 21 100Maranz Plus Realty $40. Both in excellent condition. 386-627-8639. www.100plusrealtygroup.com

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5' WOODEN Work Bench w/2 vises, storage Large private shelf. room Ex withcond bathroom, meals and drawer/bottom $60 firm. 627-8639. utilities included. Plus salary. ARM CHAIR, good condition $30. For more inforFull386-747-0366. use of facility and amenities. mation call

Help Wanted

0 160

Rack, 7−6747.

EXPERIENCED CAREGIVER

Items Under $200 For Sale

Homes DINETTE SET, table, 4 For chairsSale 36”X52” light oak, 12” leaf enclosed. Opens to 64” $150. 386-206-9006. 14 FLAMETREE CT., Waterfront 80x125. DUAL RECLINER Wallhugger Sofa, 84”. Clean, Furnished 3BR/2BA/2CG. New roof. Qualified only medium Tan. Only $150. Call 386-206-9006. $339,900. Brokers welcome 4%. Owner/Realtor 386-302-0362. EVERY THING you need to build your own H O Railroad, $100 or best offer. 386-237-5501.

35

Dryer, 2 NK.

CURRENTLY SEEKING A MATURE

4 LIGHTLIVE-IN wood arm Chair CNAw/matching / HHA / folding OR table; 2 Aluminum ladders. All for $200. 908-456-4790.

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

6 160

ust sell,

Items Under $200 For Sale

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

Immaculate Home on the Lake in the highly desired neighborhood of Grand Haven. Spacious floor plan with 4BD, 3.5 BA and a Screened-In Lanai overlooking the serene Lake. Beautiful Kitchen Cabinets with newer Items $200tops. For appliances & Under granite counter 13ftSale Coffered ROCK GPR+Blues for Area, Dummies, $24.99/ea. Ceilings in theGPR Living Title PD & Wood $15: How to&BLD $29.99, $20. 302-2024. Flooring NewELTC A/C.GTR Too PD many upgrades to list. Call us to schedule a showing today! SMALL METAL pet crate $25; Leather pet carrier case $25; Handicapped walker $25. 386-437-3441.

774 161

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Call Chris for further details and provided services 386-447-7561 or 386-237-1823. 41 Woodhollow Lane Palm Coast, FL 32164

38

B. Runs

Serving Palm Coast Locally for 14 Years I Don’t Just Watch Your Pet, I Get To Know Them!

2 160

; (L) HD 9-6202.

Thursday, May 17, 2018

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

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Services Include: Dogs, Cats and Exotics Visits Overnight Stays House Sitting Water Plants Call for additional provided services

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take care of your loved dogs, cats and exotics while taking care of your home.

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THE PALM COAST OBSERVER PalmCoastObserver.com Thursday, May 17, 2018 THE PALM COAST OBSERVER Help Wanted Thursday, May 17, 2018 HelpBEACH WantedRESORT HAMMOCK

JOB FAIR HAMMOCK BEACH RESORT JOB FAIR

200 OCEAN CREST DRIVE PALM COAST, FL 32137 200 OCEAN CREST DRIVE TUES. MAY 22 PALM COAST, FL 32137

Help Wanted

GOLFHomes COURSE FRONTAGE! For Sale

TUES.BAL MAY 22 OCEAN LROOM 10AM-2PM & 5PM-7PM

GOLF COURSE FRONTAGE!

F ull- T i me , Part - T ime , Se a son a l a n d On- C all t io nsLROOM Av a il ab le A NPo si BAL OCE

******BRING A RESUME To preview available positions AND or to DRESS apply on-line visit FOR our website at APPROPRIATELY A JOB INTERVIEW****** www.hammockbeach.com/careers. To preview available positions or to apply on-line An Equal Opportunity visit our Employer website atM/F/D/V, Drug Free, Smoke Free Workplace www.hammockbeach.com/careers. Criminal Background Checks/Drug Screens OnEmployer All Employees. An EqualPerformed Opportunity M/F/D/V, Drug Free, Smoke Free Workplace Criminal Background Checks/Drug Screens Performed On All Employees.

Cleaning www.yourobserver.com

EXEC SECY to Sr Pastor Mt. Calvary Baptist Wanted Church of PalmHelp Coast seeks qualified candidates for key f/t admin position. For details regarding duties/qualifications and how to apply, see EXEC SECY to Sr Pastor Mt. Calvary Baptist www.mtcalvarypc.org Opportunities’). Church of Palm Coast (click seeks‘Job qualified candidates Salary: untilFor filled. for key mid-$20s. f/t admin Open position. details regarding duties/qualifications and how to apply, see www.mtcalvarypc.org (click ‘Job Opportunities’). Salary: mid-$20s. Open until Homes Forfilled. Sale

10AM-2PM & 5PM-7PM

F ull- Tim e ,HOTEL Part - Ti m e , Se a son a l an d OPERATOR On- C al l Po si t io ns Av a ila b le F&B SUPERVISOR (SEASONAL) HOST/HOSTESS HOTEL OPERATOR SERVERS/SERVER ASSISTANTS F&B SUPERVISOR (SEASONAL) BARTENDERS HOST/HOSTESS IN-ROOM DINING ATTENDANTS SERVERS/SERVER ASSISTANTS COOKS BARTENDERS KITCHEN STEWARDS (Dishwashers) IN-ROOM DINING ATTENDANTS BANQUET STAFF COOKS POOL ATTENDANTS/ KITCHEN STEWARDS (Dishwashers) KIDS CREW COUNSELORS BANQUET STAFF HOUSEKEEPING ROOM INSPECTORS POOL ATTENDANTS/ HOUSEKEEPING ROOM ATTENDANTS KIDS CREW COUNSELORS GENERAL MAINTENANCE ENGINEERS HOUSEKEEPING ROOM INSPECTORS HVAC/GENERAL MAINTENANCE ENGINEER HOUSEKEEPING ROOM ATTENDANTS ENGINEERING DISPATCHER GENERAL MAINTENANCE ENGINEERS MASSAGE THERAPIST/COSMETOLOGIST HVAC/GENERAL MAINTENANCE ENGINEER GOLF COURSE MAINTENANCE ENGINEERING DISPATCHER MASSAGE PLTHERAPIST/COSMETOLOGIST U S M AN Y M OR E GOLF COURSE MAINTENANCE ******BRING A RESUME AND DRESS APPROPRIATELY PLU S FOR MAA N JOB Y MINTERVIEW****** OR E

Classifieds 21A Landscaping & Lawn Service Classifieds 21A

PALM COAST OBSERVER

www.yourobserver.com

SPRING CLEANING LEAVE THE TO ME!

SPRING CLEANING

Enjoy the AMAZING feeling when TO ME! you come home KNOWING your house is CLEAN! Enjoyentire the AMAZING feeling when Small Large -home ANY detailed job is available youtocome KNOWING your from Sparkling Spot-less Kitchens entire Bathrooms, house is CLEAN! and Organized Rooms. Small to Large - ANY detailed job is available from Sparkling Bathrooms, Spot-less Kitchens LIZ’S CLEANING and Organized Rooms.

SINCE 2003

FreeCLEANING Estimates! LIZ’S

Gorgeous 3BD, 2BA Home with Golf Course Frontage. This home features 3BD, 2BA, Formal Living Room, Formal Dining Room, Breakfast Nook, Breakfast Bar,Home Tile Roof large, Gorgeous 3BD, 2BA withand GolfaCourse screened-In Lanai overlooking the Golf Frontage. This home features 3BD, 2BA,Course. Formal Call us for a showing today!Breakfast Living Room, Formal Dining Room, Nook, Breakfast Bar, Tile Roof and a large, screened-In Lanai overlooking the Golf Course. 386-445-8441 Call us for showing Century 21a100 Plus today! Realty

www.100plusrealtygroup.com 386-445-8441 Century 21 100 Plus Realty www.100plusrealtygroup.com

CLASSIFIED LINE AD PRICE First 15 words ..................................... $17.50 per week Each Add’l word .......................................................50¢ 15% DISCOUNT for 4 week Run Yellow color $5 per Week • Border as low as $3 per Week

Call: 386-447-9723 Email: pcoclassifieds@palmcoastobserver.com Online: www.palmcoastobserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

21A

TRIMMING SPECIALS “Everything but the Lawn” Landscaping & Lawn Service Detailing, Trimming, Weeding, Mulch, Gutters, Cleaned, Pressure Washing, Leaf Cleanups TRIMMING SPECIALS 386-263-7032 “Everything but the Lawn” Detailing, Trimming, Weeding, Mulch, Gutters, Cleaned, Pressure RELIABLE LAWNWashing, Service Leaf − in Cleanups Flagler County 386-263-7032 for 10 years! Weekly & Bi−Weekly service, which includes edging & weed whacking. Fence Installation, Landscaping Hardscaping RELIABLE LAWN Service −and in Flagler County Services, Hedges, Mulch, Rock, service, Pavers, for 10 years! Weekly & Bi−Weekly Pressure Washing & More! which includes edging & weed whacking. Fence Call Mike withLandscaping Savarese Landscape & Design, Installation, and Hardscaping Inc. Services, Hedges, Mulch, Rock, Pavers, Licensed:Washing FC12712&and Insured (386) 246−2406 Pressure More! Call Mike with Savarese Landscape & Design, Inc. Pet Services Licensed: FC12712 and Insured (386) 246−2406 PET SITTER - Your home or mine. Over 10 years experience. Call 386-313-1960.

LEAVE THE Cleaning

I

|

Pet Services

10% off 1st2003 cleaning SINCE New Clients Only! Free Estimates! Licensed/References available 10% off 1st cleaning Call me 386-569-6151 Newat Clients Only! Licensed/References available supply all of the cleaning supplies!

PET SITTER - Your or mine. Over 10 years Taxihome Service experience. Call 386-313-1960.

PALM COAST SHUTTLE LLC. Taxi Service Professional Transportation To:

PALM COAST SHUTTLE LLC.

Home Services

Airports, Theme Parks, Sea Ports Professional Transportation To:

FIREPLACE SPECIALIST & MORE!

Call For Availability Airports, Theme Parks, Sea Ports

Call me at 386-569-6151

I supply all of the cleaning supplies!

Home Services

386- 864- 2405

-New Fireplaces and Re-facing -Chimney cleaning SPECIALIST & MORE! FIREPLACE -Replacement screens -Rain caps -New Fireplaces and Re-facing -Damper and Firebox repairs -Chimney cleaning -Inspections screens -Replacement Custom stone and brick -Rain caps -Mailboxes -Damper and Firebox repairs -Firepits -Inspections -Walkways Custom stone and brick -Waterfalls -Mailboxes -Patios -Firepits -BBQ’s -Walkways Bonanno Masonry -Waterfalls 386.503.8460 -Patios -BBQ’s Bonanno Masonry Landscaping & Lawn Service 386.503.8460

Call For Availability

386- 864- 2405

ADVERTISE YOUR

GARAGE SALE As low as $17.50 for 1 week!

Landscaping & Lawn Service TIME FOR SPRING CLEANUPS! Complete landscape maintenence packages for lawn and shrub beds. Mulch and stone installed. TIME FOR SPRING CLEANUPS! Shrub trimming and drains installed. Licensed and Complete landscape maintenence packages for Insured. Call 386-503-6055. lawn and shrub beds. Mulch and stone installed. Shrub trimming and drains installed. Licensed and Insured. Call 386-503-6055.

CALL 386-447-9723

Your Source for Finding Your Perfect Home. 44 Rohde Avenue

Advertise your listing here!

SWEET DOWNTOWN ST. AUGUSTINE HOME!

Starting at just

64

$

Totally renovated to keep the look of yesterday with today’s conveniences! $359,000

06

per week

CALL TODAY

XNLV15950

A “HouseSold” Name! 904-669-0781

StAugustineAndBeachProperties.com

(386) 447-9723

Deadlines Space Reservation

Friday by Noon

Ad Approval

Monday by Noon

TO ADVERTISE YOUR REAL ESTATE LISTING CALL (386) 447-9723

COASTAL APPLIANCE

386-986-7675 Lic/Insured

275621

In home appliance service & repair COASTAL APPLIANCE Palm Coast/Flagler County SERVICE Prompt andTEAM, DependableLLC In386-986-7675 home appliance service & repair Palm Coast/Flagler Lic/Insured County Prompt and Dependable

AUTO SERVICE

AUTO SERVICE

AUTO FINE SERVICEAUTOS ORMOND “Your Full Service Hometown Dealer” ORMOND FINE AUTOS Foreign and Domestic

INC.

275621

SERVICE TEAM, LLC APPLIANCE REPAIR

AUTO SERVICE

386-437-0041

INC.

274373

386-437-0041 CERTIFIED COLLISION REPAIR SHOP 410 N. Railroad Ave, Bunnell, FL 32110 CERTIFIED COLLISION REPAIR SHOP 410 N. Railroad Ave, Bunnell, FL 32110 OUT THERE!

GET YOUR NAME

ASE Foreign Certified Master and Domestic Technicians ASE Certified Master WeTechnicians will buy or

“Your Full Service Hometown Dealer”

274373

APPLIANCE REPAIR

275554

Carol Tunis

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

consign car We willyour buy or consign your car 386-672-2474

Check us out on line at: 386-672-2474 ormondfineimports.com

82 N. US-1, Ormond Beach, FL 32174 Check us out on line at:

John Abramovic, Owner

ormondfineimports.com

275185

The Observer Business Directory Call 447-9723 to reserve your space

John Abramovic, Owner

275185

Advertise your business in The Observer Business Directory Call 386-447-9723 to advertise

DEAD ON TARGET LV10372

LV10376

82 N. US-1, Ormond Beach, FL 32174


THE PALM COAST OBSERVE Thursday, May 17, 2018 PalmCoastObserver.com

22A Classifieds

www.yourobserver.com THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

BARBER

DOORS

MOVERS

s dio Door s u t sS e

A

Mon.-Fri. 8-5 • Saturday 9-1

17 Old Kings Road North • Palm Coast

275620

No Appointment Necessary

ECONOMY MOVING

ag

Call Kenny (386) 444-1364

Ga tkin r

Voted Best Around 5 Years in a Row 386.446.1566 • Owner Dominic DiGirolamo

Hourly Flat Rate FREE ESTIMATES We Load & Unload Pods!

BICYCLES Licensed and Insured – Free Estimates

386-931-1151 | atkinsgaragedoors.com

(386) 447-2453

Economymovingflorida.com • Manager@economymovingflorida.com

PAINTING

Professional Interior & Exterior Painting

273824

Helping You Select the Medicare Plan That is Right For You!

Licensed & Insured

HMO • PPO • SUPPLEMENTS PART D • DENTAL

BLINDS/WINDOW TREATMENTS

Residential Repaints, New Construction, Subcontracts Affordable High Quality, Prompt, Thorough Over 20 years serving Flagler County

OR OST NO C ATION G I OBL Independent Licensed Agent

273720

Your Personal

DRAPERIES • BLINDS SHUTTERS • CURTAINS • CORNICES

274394

Deanna Kershner

Window Fashion Designer

386.931.3414

Questions About Health Insurance?

www.budgetblinds.com

30% OFF

PALM COAST 386-446-1191

*Offer not valid with any other offers. Offer good at time of initial estimate only. Offer good at participating franchises only. Each franchise independently owned and operated. Offer valid through 5-31-18

ORMOND DAYTONA 386-562-1144

Call John (386)338-1820

References Available

Deanna.Kershner@yahoo.com

Call today for your complimentary in-home consultation

2012

QEquipment & Supplies QLocal/Intrastate Moves QHome & Office

Medicare Plan Options

pcbike.com

2011

Q Residential & Commercial QManpower Load/Unload Q Packing Services

INSURANCE

25 Palm Harbor Village Way, #9 Palm Coast

2010

274391

Your Bike Shop!

On select Signature Series CALL FOR DETAILS!

“God Bless You”

WE CHOMP HIGH PRICES!

GUARANT EED

LOWEST PRICES!

275637

|

275636

PALM COAST OBSERVER

Titanium Painters Neils Christensen

Visa/MC/Amex/Discover

WE PAINT HOUSES, POOL DECKS, DRIVEWAYS & DOCKS

I’ve got answers.

We seal cracks & holes

386-445-6198 Serving Flagler County Since 1987

275270

22A

Free Estimates Licensed & Insured

PLUMBING

CONCRETE 275271

CRACKED CONCRETE AN EYESORE? CREATIVE TOUCH CONCRETE www.creativetouchconcretesurfacing.com

WORKS FOR YOU

CALL 447-9723 to reserve your space

274763

KITCHEN/BATH REMODELING

PAVERSTRAVERTINEANDMORE.COM

“I Can’t Believe It’s Not Granite!”

By Kitchens & Furniture, LLC

TERRY’S PLUMBING For All Your Plumbing Needs

Serving Flagler County for over 30 years

Designs

439-3191 Any Job, Big and Small We do them all 386-445-3305 386-

CUSTOM DESIGNED LAMINATES

Affordable & Healthier Alternative to Granite Complete Kitchen Tops

Free Estimates Commercial Residential

248827

NEW CONCRETE OR CONCRETE REPAIR Quality Work at Affordable Prices S & D Construction and Maintenance, Inc.

Over 500 Colors & Styles with a Variety of Edges!

Cabinet & Countertop Refacing

386-243-2055 CounterTDesigns.com

Mr. Bathtub

Licensed Insured

Fast, Reliable Service

Licensed • Insured Master Plumber CFC1426001

2 Generations Family Owned & Operated

POOLS

Repairs/Refinish-Tubs | Sinks | Tile Countertop | Safety Seats Tub Walk-Thrus

Non-Slip Treatment for ALL floors and tubs

FREE ESTIMATES!

Concrete • Pavers • Travertine Fire Pits • and More

274736

100 OFF

$

275254

Allen 386-793-6919

273848

• Pools • Patios • Driveways • Paver Fire Pits • Pavers • Tile • Painting

LV10381

BUSINESS DIRECTORY

Father & Son team with over 20 yrs. exp. We can fix or install it with perfection. Concrete stamping, overlaying & Staining.

| 904.806.0360

LANDSCAPING & LAWN

DOORS

LANDSCAPE SERVICE

274764

273823

sdcminc@gmail.com 5054 N. Ocean Shore Blvd. Palm Coast

Commercial & Residential

Spring

273715

CUTSCAPE

386 - 446 -1655

Mulch • Rock • Trees • Curbing • Mowing Cleanups! Hedges • Sidewalks • Designing 5x8 Trailer, You load, I remove. Pressure Washing • Debris Removal

386.503.7712

POWER WASHING WE CLEAN ROOFS WITH ZERO PRESSURE

273708

Call Mike Abate

Serving the area for over 20 years

$30.00 OFF ROOF CLEANING Since 1991

Professional Lawn and Landscape Services

273821

386 - 237 - 2983 www.DreamScapesFlorida.com Licensed & Insured

274395

Lawn Maintenance • Irrigation • Landscaping • Sod • Design • Rock/Mulch

LICENSE # FC11803 / # GAR13041803

386-446-1800

www.pcroofbrite.com

Roofs • Homes • Enclosures • Driveways • Walks • Patios Decks • Soffits • Fascia • Gutter • Stucco • Brick • Siding • Wood • High Pressure • Clean Anything Exterior • Lic., Ins., Worker’s comp exempt • Accidental Insurance

FREE ESTIMATES

Low cost preventative maintenance includes debris removal from gutters/roof.

The Pressure Washing Alternative

WE MAKE IT EASY TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD

CALL 386.447.9723. OR VISIT CLASSIFIEDS.PALMCOASTOBSERVER.COM


THE PALM COAST OBSERVER Thursday, May 17, 2018 PalmCoastObserver.com

Classifieds 23A

www.yourobserver.com PALM COAST OBSERVER

ROOFING

Roof Leaking?

Stephen C Kenny & Associates, Inc

Call Rick

386.677.9265 275619

State Licensed | Insured CCC1328252 | CBC1254280

PROFESSIONAL SERVICES

“FREE” Wind Mitigation Inspection with all new roofs for Homeowner Insurance Discount. Locally Owned and Operated 20+ years

386.931.4614 • skenny5@cfl.rr.com • SCKAA.com

CBC ROOFING COMPANY Building Customers For Life!

EZ Roofing Inc.

ROOF CLEANING SPECIALISTS

Of Flagler County

• No damaging HIGH PRESSURE

• Recommended by major shingle manufacturers

• Cleaned once never again with Preventative

• New Roofs • Replacements • Repairs • FREE Estimates • FREE Roof Inspections & Minor Repairs

• FREE ESTIMATES

273866

386-788-4538 YVVMIYPNO[VMÅJVT

275253

Maintenance

• Locally owned and operated since 1990

LIC#CCC1331086

with Busi 9723 ur space, 447y to reserve yo da to Call

R & K CERTIFIED ROOFING

REMODELING/HOME IMPROVEMENT

OF

Palm Coast Residential Services

Custom Home Builder, Additions, & Remodeling

• New Roofs • Re-roofs • Repairs • Free Estimates

Plans to permits From large to small jobs

CCC 1328712

LV10377

SCREENING

FLORIDA, INC.

Licensed and Insured FC11961

We will

BE any compAT eti

386-446-3100 www.rkroof.com

pricing in tors writing

275635

Insured and Licensed

274761

State Licensed & Insured CBC#1255562

BUSINESS GROW YOUneRss Directory

Insurance Inspections Available Reliable Prompt Service

273832

• Exclusive 3 step HVLP roof cleaning process

386-328-5359

Residential Roofing Specialist

9LZ[VYLZ:/05.3,HUK;03,YVVMZ[VHSPRLUL^HWWLHYHUJL

386-986-9350

RESCREENING & REPAIRS

TREES

SCREEN REPAIRS

Consolidated

MAKING YOUR ROOF, WEATHERPROOF! SHINGLES TILE METAL

For All of Your Outdoor Needs

274760

Call us at (386)315-6017

OFFICE@SKYLINED-ROOFING.COM LICENSED & INSURED LIC# CCC1331325

RETAIL

NEW ROOF RE-ROOF REPAIRS

275634

Outdoor Services

A1

1-800-484-0212 386-517-3768

DEAD ON

TARGET

The Observer Business Directory

Call 447-9723 to reserve your space 275617

ee Experts LL r T A C

Proper pruning and removal of trees Safely working over houses is our speciality 27 years experience Rick Crouse, owner Licensed and Insured

274758

LICENSED/INSURED

Fully Insured

275256

Shingle |Tile | Metal | Flat | Re-Roof Structural Repair | Skylights

• Our products are manufactured for roof cleaning

•Shingles (130 + mph) •Metal •Tile •Roof Leak Experts 274150

Houses · Driveways · Pool Enclosures Siding · Concrete Licensed/Insured & Reliable

• Safely used on over 10,000 roofs in Volusia and Flagler Counties

State Certified Roofing Contractors CCC-1330218

“Specialist In Hard to Find Leaks”

386-585-5160

23A

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

ROOFING

POWER WASHING

Rick's Power Washing

|

Arborist Office: 386-264-6281 Cell: 904-669-7743

ANTHONY’S

BOBCAT AND TREE SERVICE, INC.

• TRIMMING/REMOVAL • STUMP GRINDING • FIRE MITIGATION • LANDSCAPING • PAVERS/RETAINING WALLS • MULCH/STONE/SOD Lic. & Ins. )

(386

2IÀFH

We Can Beat Any Estimate ) )UHH (386 (VWLPDWHV &HOO www.AnthonysTreeServiceInc.com

446-2139

LV10372

YOUR CONNECTION to selling your service with success. For more information,

• LAND CLEARING • CLEAN-UP • FILL/GRADING • DUMP TRUCK SERVICE • AND MUCH MORE • NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMALL

call 386-447-9723 or visit classifieds.palmcoastobserver.com

Workers Comp.

503-1495 274734


24A

PALM COAST OBSERVER

|

PalmCoastObserver.com

THURSDAY, MAY 17, 2018

lifetime oil changes

On ALL neW & used vehicLes! LifeTime WArrAnTY On ALL neW vehicLes

GET YOUR LIFETIME OIL CHANGES PERFORMED AT EITHER LOCATION! 2017 fOrd fiesta se sedan asking price:

11990

$

,

WOW!

2017 TOYOTA corolla asking price:

16 977

$

,

mAke us An Offer… AnY Offer!

not $18,480…not even $15,500…

not $22,590…not even $19,590…

Plus tax, title and $899 dealer fee. Stock#R9921.

Plus tax, tag, title, recon certification and $899 dealer fee. Stock#P8610.

2005 Cadillac Deville 91k miles Clean Stock#T181681 ...............................$4,977 2007 Nissan Altima SLE V6 Loaded 81k miles Stock#TC185201 .................$7,977 2006 Chevy Colorado Reg Cab Only 88k miles ............................................$8,990 2012 Ford Fusion Sedan S Stock#R98482 ..................................................$8,977 2014 Chrysler 200 Touring Stock#P9913 Low Low Price ............................$9,977 2011 Toyota Corolla LE 53k miles Stock#T183832 ......................................$9,977 2013 Kia Soul + Auto Stock#T18162C .........................................................$9,977 2013 Ford Fusion SE Loaded 45k miles Stock#C185231 ......................... $11,977 2015 Ford Focus SE H/B Loaded Stock#C184001 ........ $11,977 2007 Honda Pilot EX-L 88k miles Stock#T181951 ................................... $11,977 2011 Mercedes C 300 Stock#T182452 ..................................................... $12,977 2014 Chevy Malibu LS 4dr 36k miles Stock#T183381 ............................. $12,977 2015 Toyota Corolla LE Low Miles Three To Choose From Starting @ ...... $13,990 2012 Cadillac SRX Pearl White Loaded Wow @ ........................................ $14,990 2016 Hyundai Sonata Sport 16k miles Stock#C174621 ............................ $15,977 2015 Nissan Quest SV Stock#R9855 ......................................................... $15,977 2014 Chevy Equinox 2LT AWD 44k miles Stock#T185261 ......................... $15,990 2014 GMC Terrain SLE 39k miles Stock#C185171 .................................... $16,977 2014 Toyota Prius V Stock#T180582 ......................................................... $17,977 2010 F-150s Too Many To List ....................Starting at $18,990 2016 Ford Mustang Ecoboost Stock#DT433511 ........................................ $20,977 2015 Ford Edge SEL w/Navigation Stock#T182542 ................................. $21,977 2015 Lincoln MKX Stock#DT432922 ......................................................... $21,977 2017 Toyota RAV4 XLE Model Stock#R9901 ............................................. $22,977 2016 Lincoln MKZ Hybrid Stock#R9893 .................................................... $22,977 2016 Lincoln MKZ Hybrid Stock#R9896 .................................................... $22,977 2015 Lincoln MKC Stock#R9870 ............................................................... $23,977 2014 Lincoln MKZ Stock#R9888 ............................................................... $23,977 2015 Lincoln MKS Loaded AWD 10k miles Stock#R9910 ......................... $26,990 2017 Lincoln MKZ Hybrid Premier 8k miles Stock#R9917 ....................... $29,977 2017 Lincoln Continental Loaded Loaded 4k miles Stock#R9920 ............ $49,977 2017 Lincoln Navigator 4x4 Reserve Stock#R9847 .................................. $54,977

2005 Scion xB Hatchback 72k miles ............................................................$6,977 2005 Toyota Highlander 102k miles .............................................................$8,977 2011 Toyota Prius Two 82k miles .................................................................$8,977 2012 Hyundai Elantra GLS 70k miles............................................................$9,977 2012 Honda Civic Sedan LX 77k miles .........................................................$9,977 2011 Toyota Prius Two 59k miles ...............................................................$10,977 2016 Nissan Versa Note S Plus 14k miles ..................................................$11,377 2015 Chevrolet Malibu LS 43k miles ..........................................................$12,977 2017 Kia Forte LX 23k miles .....................................................................$12,977 2015 Toyota Corolla L ................................................................................$13,377 2004 Jeep Wrangler 87k miles ..................................................................$13,977 certiFieD 2015 Toyota Camry LE .............................................................$13,977 2016 Toyota Corolla L 24k miles .................................................................$13,977 2017 Toyota Corolla LE 20k miles ..............................................................$13,977 2012 Toyota RAV4 Sport .............................................................................$15,977 2013 Honda CR-V EX-L 65k miles...............................................................$15,977 2015 Ford Escape Titanium 44k miles .......................................................$17,477 2016 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT 38k miles ................................................$17,977 2017 Jeep Compass Latitude 23k miles ....................................................$18,977 2012 Toyota RAV4 Limited .........................................................................$18,977 2017 Nissan Frontier S 14k miles ..............................................................$18,977 2016 Nissan Rogue SV 15k miles ..............................................................$18,977 2018 Toyota C-HR XLE 5k miles .................................................................$19,977 2017 Toyota Sienna XLE .............................................................................$20,977 2018 Toyota Camry LE .............................................................................. $21,977 2017 Nissan Rogue Sport SL 5k miles .......................................................$23,977 2018 Toyota RAV4 XLE 10k miles................................................................$24,977 2013 Lexus RX 350 AWD V6 .......................................................................$25,977 2014 Toyota FJ Cruiser 4WD V6 ..................................................................$29,477 certiFieD 2017 Toyota Tacoma TRD Off-Road .........................................$29,577 2017 Ram 2500 SLT 20k miles ..................................................................$33,977 2016 Toyota Land Cruiser 4WD V8 ..............................................................$59,977

Over 50 Certified fOrds in stOCk starting frOm Only $9,999!

Over 50 Certified tOyOtas in stOCk starting frOm Only $9,950!

saVe todaY! saVe todaY!

(386) 447-3380

daytOnatOyOta.COm

451 North Nova Rd • Daytona Beach

(386) 255-7475

All offers plus tax, tag, title, registration and $899 dealer fee. See dealer for all details. Offers subject to change without notice. Offers not to be combined. Offers based on all in-stock inventory. Photos for illustration purposes only.

272672

PalmCOastfOrd.COm

1150 Palm Coast Pkwy SW • Palm Coast

Pco 05 17 18  
Pco 05 17 18  
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